We worked closely with Kettle’s Yard in Cambridge developing an interactive iPad based guide for the Kettle’s Yard House. The guide includes access to the Jim Ede archive material in the form of letters, interviews and video as well as information about many of the artists who’s works are displayed in the house.
Our Utamaro interactive allows you to leaf through and find out details about three beautiful ancient illustrated Japanese books, which are otherwise inaccessible to the public.
Click here to view the Utamaro website.
Working with the Fitzwilliam Museum and Cambridge University‘s Homerton College we produced an interactive Key Stage two science based educational resource called Sarcophagus for a Pharaoh which was made available to every school in the UK.
We created a permanent touch screen interactive about the history of Great St Mary’s Church, Cambridge University and the many monarchs associated with both. This is a huge resource which extends from the present day back to the middle ages and is accessible via five touch screen kiosks. Highlights include the time when the church was the first university building where classes took place, to later when it was the venue where parliament met and eventually Cromwell famously burnt his book. We also included numerous engaging educational interactives for children. Apart form designing and building this huge resource, we took photographs, shot video and created numbers animations.
An ambitious project we built for the Fitzwilliam Museum is an interactive exploring the history of Islamic art explored through the great Persian epic poem the Shahnameh.
Click here to view the Shahnameh website.
For the Scott Polar Institute Museum we recreated a detailed 3D version the famous arctic explorer ship the Shackleton Endurance. We incorporated this virtual ship into an interactive for touch screen and iPad allowing visitors explore the ship and learn about Shackleton’s adventures.
For the Sedgwick Museum, Cambridge we recreated Darwin‘s journey around the world on a permanent interactive globe now situated in the museum. We also createded an interactive website describing the use of Darwin‘s tools.
Click here to view the Darwin – Becoming a geologist website.
This site displays hundreds of combs from Africa and around the world, both ancient and modern. It features an interactive barbershop and hair salon, and includes a large section of video diaries by modern british users of Afro combs.
Click here for the Origins of the Afrocomb website.