Future Product

Future Product

A direct-to-machine Nespresso delivery system

Future Product

A watch with built-in earplugs

Future Product

A phone with built-in earplugs

Future Product

A retro Macbook

Future Product

4 times faster at the same fuel cost

Future Product

A slipper that picks up Lego bricks

Future Product

A whiteboard robot

Future Product

A self-driving mailbox

Story, Future Product, Experiment

Augmenting the user’s skills, not just their reality

Breaking the rules of AR in five demos, accidentally scaring people on the internet — code included
Future Product

AR-ready furniture

Future Product

A painting of a wing-less airplane in Copenhagen

Future Product, Story

A voice speaker for train stations

Future Product

Alexa for the introverted

Future Product

A bike path that cuts straight through a mall

Future Product

An elevator you can bribe

Future Product

A GPS bagpack that steers its human

Future Product

An airport that loads passengers like human cargo

How to speed up airplane boarding by at least 10 times.
Future Product

A self-driving office chair

Future Product

A brainstorming facility with lots of dirty dishes

Future Product

An immersive VR game that navigates you to a real place

Future Product

A projector drone that follows its user

Future Product, Story

Your UI is your product’s humble compensation for not being telepathic

Take a few products and keep asking “what is this compensating for?” and you’ll eventually end up with the same answer. And that answer may be why conversational interfaces could get in trouble
Future Product

A fast-food restaurant with exit treadmills

Future Product

A drive-behind movie theater

Future Product

A self-driving hot dog stand

Future Product

A self-driving recreational vehicle

Future Product

An app that makes your phone worse as you gain weight

Future Product

A wall clock with an extra set of hands

Future Product

A pet video phone

Future Product

How to teleport a printer across the Atlantic

Future Product

How a remote control with just one button could make your TV great again

Yes, just one, big, nice button. The manual would say one thing: “Press the button”. Here’s how it could work.
Future Product

Searching the real world in real time

Future Product

Using the phone as a highlighter pen

Future Product

A headlight projector

Future Product

A parked car projector

Future Product

An app that lets you share photos of songs

Future Product

A camera that lets you do stuff without lifting your finger

Future Product

Nutrition Facts for printers

It's too easy to buy something that is hard to use. The food industry has a solution.
Future Product

An app that measures how boring a movie is

Future Product

An app that talks to robots on the phone

Future Product

Using the elevator will make you miss your meeting

Future Product

Running together, in separate countries

Future Product

Pack once, travel many

Future Product

Navigation by following

Future Product

Talk radio with music

Future Product

Broadcasting any track for free

Future Product

Ringing voices, not tones

Future Product

Remote help on non-desktop devices

Experiment, Future Product

The worn interface

In the real world, we can se traces of how other people use things around us. Here's why we should be able to do that in software, too.