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Alvaro Amat

Álvaro Amat has been with The Field Museum since 2007. He has more than 20 years of experience as an architect, designer, educator, and artist, working in Spain, Mexico, and the United States. His creative work, ranging from buildings and installation art to designed objects, poetry, and exhibitions, has developed around the relationship between people, the experience of space, objects, and narrative.

Alvaro Amat, The Field Museum Exhibition Design
Field Museum
Chicago

Cynthia Torp

Cynthia Torp is Owner/President of Solid Light, Inc.

Vision. Talent. Spot-on intuition for what resonates with audiences. These are the hallmarks of Cynthia Torps’s 30+ years in design and branding. Cynthia founded Solid Light more than 15 years ago. Under her guidance, the company has grown to include a team of design, content, multimedia, and fabrication experts who consistently produce premier visitor experiences for museums, corporations, non-profits, universities, and visitor centers.

Cynthia Torp, Solid Light, Inc.
Solid Light
Louisville, KY

David Johnson

David Johnson is the founder and president of Mind Opera. He graduated from the Brooks Institute of Photography and has worked with leading brands since 1994, when he started Mind Opera. David oversees a studio with roots in photography, film and marketing communications. Because of this background, Mind Opera balances the science of new technology with the art of visual storytelling and branding. Our understanding of composition, timing, lighting, music and venue dynamics helps to bridge the design process and deliver emotional experiences for display on multiple screens.

Seattle

Digital Wayfinding

The Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History

Wayfinding Goes Digital

From touchscreens to handheld devices, the future of digital wayfinding is in your hands.

Long considered the flashy stepsister of traditional signage, digital signage has generally been known for its chameleon-like ability to convey multiple messages, loop promotions, or display ambient imagery. Think Times Square, highway billboards, and retail marketing. But although it can be big, bright, and bold, it’s had trouble getting outside the box.

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