Entries in video (133)
A new video on YouTube that visually tries to help explain the Big Bang and the creation of the universe. Narrated by Dr. Janna Levin. Maybe a little more on the visual illustration side than infographic, but still good.
"We made this video about the Big Bang because the theory is important and amazing, but often misunderstood.
This video was produced without any funding from any outside sources. It was put together with donated creative time from a group with a desire to further public cognition of science
Science has many amazing stories to tell, this is the first. The Big Bang Briefly."
Found on VizWorld.com
Laurie Thinot directed this infographic music video "Stay The Same" by Autokratz. She just earned recognition at the 19th Annual New Directors Showcase at Cannes.
A warped kalidescope of music video animation from the album Down & Out in Paris & London.
Links to videos from all of the winners are here.
Great work from our friends at XPLANE.com for the Harvard Business School! Thanks to both XPLAE and Harvard for making this video available to the public.
The inspiring and thought-provoking piece on global leadership was created in collaboration with Nitin Nohria, Richard P. Chapman Professor of Business Administration, and Co-Chair of the Leadership Initiative at Harvard Business School.
The video debuted earlier this month at Harvard Business School's "How Can Leadership Be Taught" symposium on June 9 and 10. We were honored to partner with Nitin to create a visually appealing, provocative piece that would inspire viewers to take action, get involved and be motivated to lead.
"Imagine Leadership" is six minutes long and available for viewing on YouTube http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TuuTlQ0FzEU. Inspired by the popular "Did You Know? 2.0" video that we created, the new piece has similar qualities in how it visually represents key factoids, people and critical information. However, unlike "Did You Know," this piece combines illustration with graphics and photography, allowing the most appropriate visual content to represent each subject.
A couple months ago (April 18th), the See Conference #4 was held in Wiesbaden, Germany. This one-day event had a great lineup of speakers: Aaron Koblin (Google Creative Lab), Julian Oliver (software artist), Gijs Joosen (ONL), Eric Rodenbeck (Stamen Design) and Prof. Dr. Gerhard Roth (University of Bremen). The event was organized by Scholz & Volkmer (www.s-v.de).
The best part is that videos of the entire day of speakers are now available online from the event website at www.see-conference.com. Some of the videos are in German, but Eric Rodenbeck, Julian Oliver, Gijs Joosen and Aaron Koblin are speaking English for their presentations.
Quub.com is an interesting service that facilitates updating your status often to create "ambient communication". This is a form of micro-presence, that helps you keep your status up to date, which keeps it relevant to your followers. Quub.com created three infographic videos to help explain their service.
Currently the service in in Beta, but there are still many slots available if you want to join the Beta program. You can use their service with many different social networks: Twitter, Facebook, Plaxo, LinkedIN, MySpace, Hi5, Tumblr, Plurk, etc.
Even though the ambient model has established itself as a popular form of communication, it requires you to continuously update your status in order to work effectively. This is a problem. Coming up with new status updates requires time, effort and creativity. Additionally, you are forced to consider a number of complex factors before updating. Is your update appropriate? What should you type in? Who is your audience? Does anyone care? Is your message even relevant? Because of this, many people neglect to update their status and it's value decreases. Without consistent updates, the ambient model falters.Found the link Information Aesthetics and on Twitter!
Great visual ad by Flygbussarna in Sweden! Combining a physical construction of a bus made out of cars on the side of the road, a live webcam, and live infographic information on the website!
Every day thousands of cars are driven to and from Swedish airports. Every car holds only 1,2 persons on average which is to be compared with the Airport Coach that takes over 50. Needless to say, this makes no sense whatsoever from an environmental standpoint. To highlight this, an enormous bus was built out of 50 cars on the side of the highway to the airport. On the website, a live camera not only shows the installation 24/7 but also analyses the image and tracks each and every car going by. This data is then being used to highlight just how much emission we could save just by going by bus instead.
Thanks to @yplim on Twitter!