The Daniel Adamson is a working tug tender, recently restored. The stunning art deco lounge has presented some challenges in the use of technology and part of the answer has been to introduce the Bar Tender, a local Liverpudlian.
The University of Essex has appointed Wide Sky Design to develop an interactive system that will acknowledge sponsors and donors to the university and recognise special initiatives. It will be situated in the reception of the Silberrad Student Centre where it will make an impact on visitors.
Flexibility, ease of use, and the ability to enhance the visitor experience are all reasons why clients are increasingly choosing to use our content management system to power their interactive exhibits. The system is designed to give clients full control over the content of their exhibits now and in the future.
Luton’s Wardown Park Museum has been awarded £1.8million from the Heritage Lottery Fund to conserve the building and transform the way its story is told. The work will open up new areas of the building and will give visitors an insight into life above and below stairs in a wealthy family home during the Victorian period.
In 2014 we developed and installed a multi-touch screen at the Woodland Trust’s new visitor centre at Glen Finglas in the Trossachs National Park. The screen features a map of the park and we have upgraded the software to include 360 degree panoramic photography for points on the map that offer stunning views.
Many of the projects that we work on are supported by Heritage Lottery Funding and often we are involved at the earliest stages to help put together a persuasive application with specifications for both hardware and software that will help to make any project a success.
Increasingly, we are being asked to provide an integrated turnkey service that includes hardware specification, software design, producing audio visual and film content, and installation on site to ensure your interactive exhibits are ready to go with no hassle.