Intel CES

App UX, Data visualisation, Website UX

For CES 2011 Intel wanted to show their social conversation

happening about the event.

Work done as Information Design Director at JESS3

To meet this goal designed an installation experience which flows through a set of screens which showcases different stories around the social conversation.

This first screen introduces the viewer with a overview of all the conversation, pulling out some of the most interesting parts.

Showing which topics are trending within the twitter conversation. The bars fall to reflect ongoing conservation while showing the latest tweet at the top. The size of the bars reflect the volume of conversation related to that term.

checkins across the event using major checkin services.
Visualised the latest checkins on the left, while using a heat map to show the most popular locations of the event.

Showing the leading checkin locations, reflected in the size of circles.

Using more fluid movement showing the latest
activity across all social

With the experience broken up to show different aspects of the social conversation, used a transition screen to communicate the changes to the viewer.

The GUI design for the experience, reflecting the Intel brand.

GUI by Knight Studios for JESS3.

Another GUI for the snapshot part of the experience.

Showing the installation at the event.

An earlier exploration with the same experience, delivered as a website. Using the same data and display, the website experience allows users to interact during in the browser, while following the social conservation of the event.

Earlier exploration for the website showing the trending topics, whereby the user can slide left and right to view more topics or use the timeline to view conservation over time.

An exploration for taking the experience and extending it into Facebook.

Earlier exploration around using a dashboard to showcase the all of the info and leading conversation around the event.

An exploration around combining and showcasing all the conversation at once. Breaking the screen up to show different parts of the conversation, along with allowing people to talk to Intel directly from the website using either Twitter or Facebook.