Irvine Sensors
Graphic Identity
Web Design
Animations
Birst
Web Design
Print Collateral
Email Design
Illustration
noteworthi.es
Illustration
Animations
Web Design
Emma Altman
Graphic Identity
Web Design
Animations
Illustrations
Illustration
Hand Drawing
Painting
CAD
3D Modeling
3D Rendering
Neumitra
3D Modeling
Industrial Design
Rapid Prototyping
Motocyclone
3D Modeling
Industrial Design
Rapid Prototyping

Irvine Sensors

https://www.irvine-sensors.com

Irvine Sensors is a company in southern California that produces cutting-edge electronic sensors, data storage, and artificial intelligence systems. I was tasked with refining their corporate identity and building a simplified website that more effectively captures leads looking to license or purchase their products.

The system of templates I designed in Kirby CMS allows product pages to be constructed from modular parts like image carousels, videos, text blocks, and HubSpot forms. Using these modules, I created visually engaging and readable pages from the specifications of VPs and product leads, reserving the dense technical details for form-gated assets.

Take a look at the website here.

Birst

A sampling of projects for a business intelligence company in San Francisco.

noteworthi.es

https://www.noteworthi.es

A gallery of SVG illustrations animated with Greensock, each highlighting an interesting article on Wikipedia.

Featured on Greensock's showcase gallery.

Emma Altman

http://www.emmaaltman.com

Graphic identity and website design for New York fashion designer Emma Altman. The animated logotype was projected at her recent show at New York Fashion Week.

Illustrations

Paintings in gouache, watercolor, and ink.

CAD

Architectural spaces and products, modeled in Rhinoceros and rendered in Maxwell Render.

Neumitra

https://www.neumitra.com

Neumitra is a medical technology startup in Boston that builds biosensors to track stress and anxiety. In the summer before and during my senior year at RISD, I worked with their engineering team to prototype and model their first production-ready product, the Bandu.

Motocyclone

Motocyclone is the product of a joint course between RISD and MIT, in which engineering, business, and design majors collaborate to prototype products.

Team Members: Tyler Carlin, David Chou, Joseph Falvella, Robert Giacomantonio, Kaia Lai, Emily Obert, Vrushank Phadnis, and Nick Wheat

Animation showing how LIDAR systems create a 3D map from a grid of light sensor data points

Animation depicting Irvine Sensors' stacked chip manufacturing techniques

Animation representing the object tracking capabilities of ALERT, a machine learning video analytics platform

Neuron motif animation for HAL, an AI platform modeled on the human thalamus

Samples of print collateral and responsive emails

Cover graphic showing the customer journey through the marketing funnel

A promotional booklet that was distributed at Salesforce's annual trade show, Dreamforce

This graphic shows the process of reconciling multiple customer records

Responsive emails built to accommodate dynamic content (tokens, snippets) in Marketo

Illustrations to accompany blog posts on birst.com

Structural Coloration
View on noteworthi.es

Droste Effect
View on noteworthi.es

Roman Dodecahedron
View on noteworthi.es

Sailing Stones
View on noteworthi.es

Moiré Effect
View on noteworthi.es

Phyllotaxis
View on noteworthi.es

Animated Logotype

Finale of NYFW show

1916 Singer "Red Eye" Model 66

Plant Mister

African Gray Parrot

Euphorbia Tirucalli "Sticks of Fire" Cactus

Dining Room

Office Space

Panorama of prefab house interior

Seating Area

Half Bath

A cartridge faucet concept

The Bandu is a wearable sensor that monitors the autonomic nervous system.

Prototypes (bottom row) from which the Bandu was developed. As the engineering team miniaturized the internal electronics, I had more flexibility to streamline the band and casing.

Motocyclone improves the ventilation of motorcycle helmets by diverting external air inside.

The honeycomb grille at the front encourages laminar flow of air into the funnel.

From the front grille, air is funneled into tubes, which feed into the top of the helmet.

The team modeled the curvatures of a wide range of helmets on the market. From these profiles, I developed an average curve which would securely attach to all those tested.