Storytelling-based UX Designed with a Writer in Mind

Curator: Cast Iron Design
date: March 4, 2015
Categories: Experience Design
Tags: Design, portfolio, Web
Greater Than or Equal To Website
Fiction writer Alan Trotter has a website that uses an extremely simple—yet impossible to resist—interaction that slowly reveals a short story.
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FADER.com re-design

Curator: Tina Hardison
date: February 26, 2015
Categories: Design in Music, Experience Design
Tags: culture, music, web design
Wondersauce recently launched their re-design of the FADER's online presence. As a regular FADER magazine reader myself, I never knew I could enjoy an online editorial experience so much. The full-screen photography, seamlessly integrated music, and fluid grid of content is a beautiful extension of the magazine experience.
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Remix Your Interests with the REDEF Newsletter

Curator: Simon Endres
date: February 10, 2015
Categories: Brand & Identity Design, Experience Design
Tags:

Jason Hirschhorn’s REDEF is a curated mix of media, tech, and pop-culture content (design is on its way). Their current offering is a free daily email, but they're poised to launch their new brand, mobile, and desktop experience in the coming weeks. 

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Sattelite Lab "Freeze" Time to Push Image Making Into New Territory

Curator: Simon Endres
date: February 9, 2015
Categories: Art, Experience Design, Photography
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Using high-speed cameras to freeze a moment in time, Carlo Van De Roer and his partners Stuart Rutherford and Matias Corea at Satellite Lab have been exploring the possibilities of moving light sources around in real-time within that frozen scene. 

Movement of the objects and the light source can be controlled independently creating a new way to describe objects in space and time, paving the way for a new kind of visual storytelling.
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Alfredo Barsuglia's Mojave Desert "Social Pool"

Curator: Hayley Eichenbaum
date: December 16, 2014
Categories: Architecture, Art, Experience Design
Tags:

Viennese artist Alfredo Barsuglia has created an alluring source of refuge in the middle of the Mohave Desert. Acting as both a minimal sculpture and functional pool, Barsuglia's "Social Pool" is open to anyone–that is, anyone who can find it. The crisp, modern structure has a sliding cover that prevents the water from evaporating, while simultaneously operating as an additional resting area.

The only key to the pool is held by the MAK Center for Art and Architecture in Los Angeles. They also possess the GPS coordinates needed to locate the pool. Enticing, right?

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