There are approximately 65,365,000 blogs online (and increasing by the minute). About ½ of these originate in the United States. Do we really need to add another one? Sure we do. In our corner of the world, we know the difference made by sharing knowledge and experience. We have seen, first hand, the value of sharing knowledge across domains, such as art and culture, academia, politics and business.
Our blog stems from the cumulative experience we’ve gathered in these 20 years we have been in the ‘new’ interactive media industry. We were one of the driving forces in those early years when the industry was delirious over the promise of HyperCard and the earliest forms of the Internet. We’ve kept ahead of, or participated in, each of the developments that followed. We defined the language for some of the first graphic user interfaces and invented 4D visualization to offer a view into data that was not otherwise visible. We pioneered smart portable devices and augmented reality. We’ve immersed scores of participants and visitors in personal discoveries of content and knowledge, and brought them together in large-scale group interactions. We’ve had our hands, hearts and minds on the pulse of it all, and we’re just warming up and rearing to go.
Here, on the blog, you might catch us bragging (only once in a while, we promise) about something that we’ve been involved in, or we might call attention to one of our many extraordinary client projects. But this blog is not about Unified Field. It’s about what’s out there and what we are seeing coming next. Mostly, we’ll present an array of information, events, insights, discoveries, developments and trends. We might publish information that lies smack in-between righteous indignation and plain old fun. We live in a limitless, ever-evolving world and we’re glad you are here to share it with us. We’re out to initiate a conversation that has a lot to contribute and we welcome you, our friends and colleagues, to join in, collaborate and contribute along with us.
“The best way to predict the future is to invent it.”
- Alan Curtis Kay, Palo Alto Research Center