Interactive Design shortlist 2014

Feed

The Feed by Getty Images, by R/GA London

Developed for photography
organisation Getty Images, The 
Feed is a collection of services that
allows Getty Images content to be automatically uploaded as needed 
via the Getty Connect API and
 distributed to Facebook, Twitter and
 Tumblr. A ‘social listening’ algorithm
 monitors online conversations and
 posts images from the most-talked-
about moments of key events. The 
Feed can be used to populate 
Getty Images clients’ news feeds 
and is also used to populate the 
Getty Images website.

D-Day

D-Day as it Happens for Channel 4, by Digit London and Windfall Films 


Channel 4 tasked Digit to design and build a digital platform that would provide an innovative and compelling way for people to engage with its D-Day documentary. Digit developed a real-time Twitter-based storytelling platform that told the experiences of historical figures such as Captain George Honour of the Royal Navy Volunteer Reserve. These connections prompted people to add their own experiences of the war, with pictures, diaries and mementoes uploaded 
to the platform.

Nokia

Nokia Camera in Lumia 1020, by Nokia


Nokia Camera is designed to be combined with the camera in the Nokia Lumia 1020 phone. Nokia says that when combined, the app and camera allow for high-quality photos that are better than many compact cameras. The app introduces advanced controls and also includes zoom and reframe capabilities, allowing users to change their composition after taking a photograph.

Sennep

LSO Play for London Symphony Orchestra, by Sennep

During the London Symphony Orchestra’s Barbican season, a performance of Ravel’s Bolero was recorded in high-definition, using a number of cameras from different angles. Sennep then repurposed the footage, giving the user control over all the cameras. Users can get close to different instrument groups and view the conductor from the musicians’ point of view.

Nike

Nike PHOTOiD by AKQA

Nike PHOTOiD is a platform that lets Nike and Instagram fans turn their shoes into one-of-a-kind designs. Starting with three Air Max styles, the platform uses an algorithm to analyse the colour palette of an Instagram photograph, applying the three most prominent colours to a shoe, creating a personalised Air Max.

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