I made this illustration for Nowsta's website. Nowsta works with a variety of clientele (catering companies, photographers, modeling agencies, florists) and provides them with a logistics and communications platform to organise and make the best use of their workers. It empowers 1099 workers to find jobs and improve their quality of life.
Introducing M - connecting users and services. Any type of business can sign up for M, from food, health, clothing, education, non-profit, entertainment and art. You name it.
M brings services directly to the user, reducing time spent researching and travelling to the service. Users will be notified when a service that matches their interest is nearby. Users can rate each service after experiencing it and M will learn to suggest products that fit the user more specifically over time. The rating system also aids quality control, as M only wants to bring the best to its users.
M knows each user intimately and so can generate a list of clientele who would love the service. This way, businesses can directly serve the most dedicated and interested people. M simplifies peoples’ intentions so those who are not interested will not be bothered and companies can provide their service for whom they’re meant. M will also create pop up events where related businesses can congregate. This will expand their customer base and allow them to generate more revenue. Business owners can also meet others who are in the same industry, leading to potential collaborations and connections.
Two buttons on the top are inputs for moving left and right. Avoid the falling dots. When you get hit, the game restarts.
I'm interested in soft robots and the gentle, organic movement created by pumping air into silicone, a fascinating contrast to the mechanical movements we are used to.
The robot moves randomly on the desk, and uses a line sensor to avoid falling off the table.
The Pascaline was developed by Blaise Pascal in 1642 as an figure calculating machine capable of adding, subtracting and carrying 10's, 100's and 1000's. The model was created in Solidworks, laser cut and then assembled.
I constructed an ethanol molecule in SolidWorks that is hollow inside and has a removable threaded cap. They were printed on a Cube3.
This was an assignment for a class called Rapid Prototyping. I generated the tree drawing program recursively in Python, which outputs to both Tkinter for previewing and DXF for lasercutting.
This collection of drawer pulls were made for a half semester course called Advanced Digital Prototyping. We made digital models in Solidworks with surface modelling and then 3D printed them to make silicone molds. We were constrained to using one square inch of material. The mold was then filled with different coloured pigment and resin to quickly create more drawer pulls.
My final iteration is more animated and lively, embracing the playful personality of a rabbit.