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A table of contents is revealed when the Onomy Labs Map Browser Table is zoomed all the way out by twisting. Selections are made by tilting the table.
After a visitor selects a map, they can zoom in to see detail by twisting the Onomy Labs Tilty Table top. To view surrounding areas, the top can be tilted.
The “Peace Table” is a multi-player game played on the Onomy Labs Tilty Table, as shown here at the Louisville Science Center.
The Onomy Labs Map Browser Table is show here being explored by children looking for their houses in this high resolution satellite photo.
The mayor of Baltimore is demonstrating the Onomy Labs Map Browser Table to the mayors of St. Louis and Washington DC.
“The History of Public Utility Computing” was displayed on the Onomy Labs Interactive Digital Wall at a trade show in San Francisco’s Moscone Center.
An overview of Amylin Pharmaceuticals is presented at the American Diabetes Association conference on the Onomy Labs Interactive Digital Wall, a graphic wall with a large flat touch screen monitor that users slide along a track to display digital content, animations and video.
“The History of Science” is presented on the Onomy Labs Interactive Digital Wall at the Singapore Science Centre. The moving display on the front can be slid horizontally to tell the story of science progress.
The “History of Reading” is told on three 16' long Onomy Labs Interactive Digital Walls. The display is moved horizontally across the background as if it were a "magic lens" to reveal in-depth information.
An overview of the 3 panels of the “History of Reading” is shown on Onomy Labs Interactive Digital Walls as part of the gallery show "XFR - Experiments in the Future of Reading." Each section contained a 16' long background panel and moving plasma displays.
“Celebrating Women All Over the World” is a 4000 sq. ft. Onomy Labs gallery exhibit with multimedia displays, interactive kiosks, and vitrenes of collected artifacts that was displayed in the lobby of One Market Street in San Francisco.
Onomy Labs designed this entire gallery piece called “Celebrating Women All Over The World” in collaboration with the International Museum of Women.
As part of the Onomy Labs Fluid Reader system, readers can expand long stories by touching special punctuation marks on the screen. The story then expands at that point while retaining the full context.
“Harry the Ape” was a story authored for the Onomy Labs Fluid Reader. It was designed as part of the "XFR - Experiments in the Future of Reading" show.
“Hyperbolic Henry” was a story featured on the Onomy Labs Hyperbolic Browser. Visitors could see the entire story, the central portion appearing bigger and the rest of the story getting smaller toward the edges.
Onomy Labs Hyperbolic Browser told a story by moving a joystick and the image on a hexagonal screen.
The "Interconnected City” is a 2-dimensional Onomy Labs Interactive Digital Wall with a diorama of a city and a moving display that highlights scenes in the life of residents who use the Internet in interesting ways.
The “Interconnected City” features an Onomy Labs Interactive Digital Wall display that can be moved sideways or up and down to explore different parts of the city.
The Onomy Labs Interactive Digital Wall display of the “Interconnected City” has an audio speaker that reads the story in Spanish or English, as selected by the visitor.
The Onomy Labs Interactive Digital Wall display of the "Interconnected City” is in the Net@Planet Gallery at the Tech Museum of Innovation in San Jose.
The “Interconnected City” exhibit, as designed and built by Onomy Labs for the Tech Museum of Innovation in San Jose, California.
The Philco Predicta television line was manufactured in the 1950s. It was modified by Onomy Labs to function as a high powered computer and teleconference device for Sun Microsystems.
The Philco Predicta television has been long recognized as a retro-futurist icon and was chosen as a appropriate design element for a cutting-edge research demonstration to be held that the Computer History Museum.
Onomy Lab’s RED - The Reading-Eye Dog was an exhibit designed to illustrate machine reading. It combined image processing, OCR, voice synthesis and form to create a dog that can read any printed material from the morning paper to favorite books.
Shown is the 4000 sq ft. gallery of XFR - Experiments in the Future of Reading designed and built by members of Onomy Labs and their colleagues. This award-winning show featured 15 brand new interactive technology exhibit designs.
Other useful Onomy Images
The Onomy Logo is available here as an Adobe Illustrator compatible PDF file or as a large TIFF file.
Spec sheets for the Interactive Digital Wall and the Tilty Table Series are available for download in PDF format.
Selected descriptive 1-sheet flyers for the Interactive Digital Wall and the Interconnected City are available for download in PDF format.