Threshold of Adoption October 31, 2012
On invitation by The Incredible Machine, Ianus Keller was invited to talk about Design and the Internet of Things at the seminar The Day the Doorbell Rings You at the Dutch Design Week in Eindhoven on October 26, 2012.
In the rear-view mirror January 8, 2010
Though the latest news item here dates back to November, 2008, this does not mean that nothing happened with For Inspiration Only in the meantime. Instead of an apology, a recap of what happened in 2009 (and the last months of 2008).
Week of “Slow” October 26, 2009
The Willem de Kooning Academy asked Ianus Keller to moderate the opening keynote for their project week around the theme of Slow, from October 12 to 16, 2009. In the week itself Ianus organized the project Slowliners with Dutch artist Gerard de Bruijne. A project around the notion of slowly revealing a story using a single line illustration.
Felting the web and beyond October 15, 2008
On Monday, November 3, 2008, the first Dutch version of This happened will take place in Utrecht. I am proud to be co-organizing this event with Kars Alfrink and Alexander Zeh. Yesterday Kars announced the first speaker and today I have the privilege to announce the second speaker.
Reboot10: Hardware as service September 15, 2008
Interesting Amsterdam June 18, 2008
Good Experience Live 2008 May 16, 2008
On April 24 and April 25, 2008, Ianus and Anneke Keller visited New York City for the Good Experience Live conference. We thoroughly enjoyed the good experiences brought to us on the first day and the high-paced set of presentations and performances on the second day.
Designing for Tangible Games revisited April 21, 2008
On meeting Eckart Wintzen March 24, 2008
On February 18, 2008, we were invited for a personal session with Eckart Wintzen, the founder of BSO, to talk about the Panamorphosis Table. Sadly, today we heard that Eckart Wintzen died last friday, less then five weeks after our lively encounter.
Indistinguishable from magic March 20, 2008
Yesterday, on March 19, 2008, the science fiction writer Arthur C. Clarke died. He will always be remembered for his work on 2001: A Space Odyssey, but also as the inventor avant-la-lettre of the communications satellite. I specifically admired his notion of venturing past the limits of the possible into the impossible.