Time to think
like a designer
Our latest approaches and perspectives
for designing a smarter tomorrow.
The next-generation approach to mobility will have to take into consideration an additional variable beyond personal convenience – city health – to achieve both micro- and macro-level success.
Having a child as a single woman wasn’t my first choice of life plan. Until recently, I didn’t even realize it was an option.
Our current transport systems are not sustainable in the long term, but design can play a role in creating the nudges that will encourage better consumer behavior.
Gone are the days that the internet only lives in a screen: Gaze, Gesture and Voice interfaces are beginning to seep into people's lives.
By chatting with back seat drivers, we learnt that they are already one step ahead when it comes to imagining a future of autonomy.
Over the past 20 years, Smart Design has had the honor and the privilege of designing for athletes alongside brands like Nike, Gatorade, Burton, and Under Armour.
Given that I am a developer who spends most of his time releasing products, I started to wonder: could I simply use this same successful organizational approach, but apply it to managing my offline life?
While attending the Digital Healthcare World Congress in London, I was inspired to hear many healthcare thought leaders considering topics close to Smart Design’s beliefs and projects.
No longer an optional extra, businesses who are not adopting personalization are at risk of losing customer loyalty and revenue, in already challenging environments.