O slideshow foi denunciado.
Seu SlideShare está sendo baixado. ×

The Next Web Keynote by Adam Richardson, frog design

Carregando em…3

Confira estes a seguir

1 de 50 Anúncio

The Next Web Keynote by Adam Richardson, frog design

Presentation at The Next Web conference in Amsterdam, April 28, by Adam Richardson, Creative Director at frog design. Looks at the collision of the web and the physical objects, and what the future may hold for "webjects".

Presentation at The Next Web conference in Amsterdam, April 28, by Adam Richardson, Creative Director at frog design. Looks at the collision of the web and the physical objects, and what the future may hold for "webjects".


Mais Conteúdo rRelacionado

Diapositivos para si (20)

Quem viu também gostou (20)


Semelhante a The Next Web Keynote by Adam Richardson, frog design (20)

Mais de frog (20)


Mais recentes (20)

The Next Web Keynote by Adam Richardson, frog design

  1. 1. Adam Richardson Email: adam.richardson@frogdesign.com Next Web 2010 April 28, 2010 Book: www.innovationxbook.com Blog: www.frogdesign.com/amphibious Twitter: @richardsona
  2. 2. The Wolsztyn Experience
  3. 3. We conform to trains
  4. 4. Cars conform to us
  5. 5. Telephone
  6. 6. phone MEX: Personalization
  7. 7. phone? MEX: Personalization
  8. 8. phone? MEX: Personalization © 2007 frog design. Confidential & Proprietary.
  9. 9. Ce n’est pas un phone
  10. 10. Past: We conformed to computers
  11. 11. Past: We stepped into the computer’s world (Tron, 1982)
  12. 12. Next: Computers step into our world
  13. 13. Past: We conformed to the web
  14. 14. Mac Fuminazu | http://petitinvention.wordpress.com Wikitude World Browser Next: Traditional browser will become less important relative to other access points
  15. 15. Our interactions with the web become more fluid as the web gets better at interacting with the physical world
  16. 16. We can now walk inside the “browser”
  17. 17. “I can see through satellites now” Warren Ellis & Adi Granov, Iron Man, 2008
  18. 18. We know how that feels, right?
  19. 19. OBJECTS WEB Past: Objects and web were separate
  20. 20. Today: Intersecting
  21. 21. OBJECTS WEB Today: Intersecting
  22. 22. frog design, e-monitors, 2009
  23. 23. “ So what happens when the device that records your medical status is the same device you use to update your social connections? Lee Maguire, 2009
  24. 24. Today: Nike +
  25. 25. Next: Completely blended
  26. 26. OBJECTS WEB Next: Completely blended
  27. 27. Next: Webjects
  28. 28. Next: Webjects
  29. 29. Webject Type 1: Object inside the Web
  30. 30. Zipcar
  31. 31. Services Objects Web/Software Zipcar Ecosystem
  32. 32. Webjects #2: Web inside the object
  33. 33. Intel Point-of-Sale Kiosk
  34. 34. Intel Augmented Reality Retail Touchscreen
  35. 35. BERG: “Metal Phone” http://berglondon.com/blog/2006/06/22/metal- phone/ What does “Form Follows Function” mean today?
  36. 36. Do objects still matter?
  37. 37. Or is it just about the screen?
  38. 38. flickr: chrisheuer
  39. 39. We are still at the horseless carriage stage of understanding webjects
  40. 40. Or to put it another way, at the stage of figuring out how people could use PCs
  41. 41.
  42. 42. “ The present should be a beta of the future we want to live in. Fabio Sergio
  43. 43. Adam Richardson Email: adam.richardson@frogdesign.com Book: www.innovationxbook.com Blog: www.frogdesign.com/amphibious Twitter: @richardsona

Notas do Editor

  • The title of my talk was rather hastily conceived as “The future of the web will be invisible.” But it might better be thought of as “the future of the web will be physical”

    Collision of web and physical objects - area of most interest at frog, where we work on both

    The main theme today will be of comformance - how do we as humans conform to the things we make, including the web, and how do they conform to us? And what are the trends going forward?
  • Let me start by talking about trains.
    In particular, trains in the town of Wolsztyn, in central Poland.

  • The Wolsztyn experience, started by 2 English brothers, Howard and Trevor Jones. Rescued the last section of steam trains in Poland.
    Working trains, but tourists (mostly my fellow Englishmen) can run the trains.

  • We have to conform to trains, because trains run on limited schedules and have limited places they go.
    That was fine for a long time, and for many people still is.
  • But cars are individualistic, and more customizable - they conform to our needs of time and space.

    (This is a bit simplistic, as cars have caused a lot of changes in built environment, and the environment has had to conform to cars in many ways)
  • With technology objects, functionality can be added and added as a way of making products more adaptable to different needs and situations.

  • and we see the phone and PC markets converging, adding to the confusion

  • [clip from Tron]
  • [movie clip of Coca Cola commercial showing avatars in real world]
  • I worked at Sun in the 1990’s when the web and Mosaic first appeared
    Limited formats for the web - had to get through browser on a PC
    This was fine for the time

  • This trend is already well underway with augmented reality in mobile devices, such as Wikitude, even the iTunes music store, arguably the first mass market weblication - the browser invisibly embedded into the application
    All examples of the traditional browser with urls, bookmarks, back/forth navigation, all disappearing into something else
  • More examples: Layar, Amazon Remembers
  • We can see this going on at very large scale too
    Healthy day for GE, a takeover of all the screens in Times Square, with real time user-generated content from around the world about how people think of health displayed on the screens.
    Created by frog design’s NY studio

  • [Movie clip zooming from North America down to street level view]
  • Objects were dumb islands
  • The two realms are beginning to intersect.
    Early thinking on this includes spimes, internet of things

    Medical is an area that this is really taking off in, as the medical industry tries to deal with sprialling costs, and is looking at distributed care, remote care, and self-care as ways of doing that.

    So we’ve been seeing a lot of companies experimenting with how to use the web in combination with diagnostic and monitoring products
  • Ecosystem diagram of a heart monitoring patch that sends data to the cloud for storage, monitoring and diagnostics
  • Heart monitoring
    Motion - activity levels. Maybe alert someone if you don’t move for a while
    Track changes caused by medication
    Send all this out into the cloud for doctor, family, caregiver to follow, help support
    Many chronic diseases require changes in behavior that have to be supported by those around you, using the web is a great way of helping enable that.
  • Your heartbeat becomes part of a social conversation
  • In fact this is already happening.

    Nike + is one of the most successful internet of things offerings. Turned running back into Nike’s fastest growing category. Works because of a seamless integration of hardware, software, web, back-end, all wrapped in a service and brand.

  • I discuss Zipcar at length in my book, Innovation X
    Power of design and user experience - turned car sharing from an unpleasant, hard to use service to a fun, mainstream one. Did it by creating a seamless ecosystem that combines web and physical objects (cars, parking spaces, RFID, smart cards)

  • Smart choices about off-the-shelf and proprietary
    From Innovation X

  • Bringing web intelligence into retail, embedding it into kiosk/cash register
    Working concept for Intel - we built several of them at frog in SF
  • Intel - digital store signage concept, presented at CES earlier this year by Paul Otellini, Intel CEO
    Large scale augmented reality display
    Recognizes height and gender
    Provides a real-time overlay of store behind screen
    Touching on screen highlights items and brings up more detail
    Advertising runs on 70” LCD on right
    Mobile, web and back-end integration
    Built from scratch as a working prototype

  • What do object’s forms tell us about their identity any more? Form follows function doesn’t apply any more.
    Intel signage was just a frame. Is that the future?

    Image credit: BERG, http://berglondon.com/blog/2006/06/22/metal-phone/
  • Will objects just become windows onto content, and otherwise meaningless as forms?
  • Will objects as meaningful forms still have a role in the future?
    Here’s a selection of iPhones from the frog office in San Francisco. The iPhone is generally considered a very nice looking object, but even these designers, who are supposed to care about beauty, have covered that beauty up.
  • Is that because all they care about is what’s on the screen?
    Is every object destined to just be a black shiny slate?
  • But physical objects still have a special power over us, and that’s not going to change any time soon.
    If anything, in a world where web and objects are combined, the object becomes even more important as a talisman of the ecosystem that it channels and represents.
  • To bring back my earlier example, people love trains. Trains are wonderful objects.
    But a train by itself is pretty pointless. Trains only get their real value from the ecosystem of track, schedules, back-end operations, other trains etc. that supports them.
    Similarly, webjects may be prized as objects, but their use-value will mostly accrue from the ecosystem of web content and services around them
  • Just as cars didn’t just become carriage + engine, webjects will not just be linear evolutions of web + objects
    Webjects will emerge as something else, but we can’t envision what that will be yet
  • Technology creates new needs to an extent
    But at the end of the day, technology doesn’t matter unless it can be made relevant to people’s lives.