Media Search

Custom Search

Media Search Results

Monday, October 21, 2013

Rapid prototype tools for Mobile apps

After looking into this Omnigraffle and Axure can be slow to create rapid prototypes. And the linking on Omni is not great. There are lots of web tools out there that automate a lot of this stuff for you. fluidui is really quick and easy to use after a small amount of training. I created a 10 page mobile app tappable prototype in half a day. Lins to fuidui and others. Prototype Fluidui Flinto Pop Sketch, photograph and then link together Zurb Fireworks Bootstrap iOS Illustrator wire framing kit Storyboard in xcode

Friday, January 20, 2012

Bambuser and Sousveillance

Wired reported on Bambuser mobile live video broadcasting and how it took on a whole new use away from the inane use of broadcasting every moment of people skiing downhill or stuffing their faces with food to its use in the Arab Spring uprising.

Also in the Sousveillance tool box
Looxcie a headset camera that can record up to 5hrs of footage

Pranav Mistry and the global protests seems to have set wearable computer industry in motion

Wednesday, July 06, 2011

the death of the conversation

The ever great Stuart Baily has reinvented
himself no more dexter sinister and now the
serving library. Here's an extract from one of
the essays by Bruce Sterling:
This is Jacqueline Goddard
speaking in January 1995. Jacqueline was born in 1911, and she was one of the 20th century’s great icons of bohemian femininity. Man Ray photographed her in Paris in 1930, and if we can manage it without being sued by the Juliet Man Ray Trust, we’re gonna put brother Man Ray’s
knock-you-down-and-stomp-you-gorgeous image of Jacqueline up on our vaporware Website someday. She may be the patron saint of this effort.

Jacqueline testifies:
After a day of work, the artists wanted to get away from their studios, and get away from what they were creating. They all met in the cafes to argue about this and that, to discuss their work, politics and philosophy ... We went to the bar of La Coupole. Bob, the barman, was a terribly nice chap ... As there was no telephone in those days everybody used him to leave messages. At the Dome we also had a little place behind the door for messages. The telephone was the death of Montparnasse.