The Pod programs and shapes content into a digitalised form, creating engaging and informative interactive displays. Understanding the psychology and behaviour of human interaction with the digital world, we are able to develop interactive solutions with a focus on the end user.
Butterflies of Victoria
Produced for Museum Victoria this interactive showcases the many species of butterflies that come from Victoria. Delivered via a multi-touch interactive screen, the exhibit provides a unique experience of allowing two users to interact with it simultaneously.
Gesture Interactives using Leap Motion
The Pod recently road tested a new and exciting innovation in gesture-based digital interactivity, developing a display which allows users to navigate, zoom and rotate 3-D digital models on a screen without any physical contact with the interface.
Utilising LEAP motion-capture technology, and coded using Unity, a multi-platform game engine, The Pod built and designed a WW1 interactive display that allows users to examine detailed 3-D models of WW1 weaponry, aircraft and vehicles without actually touching the screen or using a pointing device. We see this as a very exciting development for the future of interactive displays, marking a shift away from more traditional touchscreen technologies.
A Changing Game
Rugby League in Australia has evolved since it’s birth in 1895. A Changing Game tracks these changes over Rugby League’s history, highlights the game’s highs and lows and how it has become what it is today. This interactive was produced for the National Rugby League Museum located at Rugby League Central in Sydney.
Coachbuilder Book of Designs
This interactive was produced for a new exhibition at the National Museum of Australia entitled Spirited: Australia’s Horse Story. It is a catalogue of artifacts from throughout Australian Equine history, showcasing icons of Australia’s racing industry, antique horse-drawn carts and riding equipment.
The Coachbuilder Book of Designs is a digital representation of the actual book featuring engravings and photographs that originally appeared in the trade newspaper ‘The Australasian Coach builder and Wheelwright’ from 1901-1917. It features gesture-based, pinch and zoom technology that allows users to view in greater detail the original 258 pages of the book.