Cover & Spot Illustrations / Early - Mid 2016
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    Cover Illustration for Inspire Magazine #subway Client / Inspire Magazine 意念圖誌 / Taipei, Taiwan --- Cover & Inside Illustrations for CSP Magazi… Read More
    Cover Illustration for Inspire Magazine #subway Client / Inspire Magazine 意念圖誌 / Taipei, Taiwan --- Cover & Inside Illustrations for CSP Magazine 2016 Category Management Handbook | April 2016 Client / CSP Magazine / Winsight Art Director / Nico Heins More info. http://www.cspdailynews.com/category-data/cmh --- Meet The New Wave Of Wearables: Stretchable Electronics / Spot Illustrations Client / Fast Company, New York, USA Art Director / Alice Alves More Info. http://www.fastcompany.com/3060274/meet-the-new-wave-of-wearables-stretchable-electronics Read Less
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Cover Illustration for Inspire Magazine Vol.5  #subway
Client / Inspire Magazine 意念圖誌 / Taipei, Taiwan
↓ artwork layout ↓
↓ artwork details ↓
 
Cover & Inside Illustrations for CSP Magazine
2016 Category Management Handbook | April 2016
 
Client / CSP Magazine / Winsight
Art Director / Nico Heins
 
More info.
↓ alternative version ↓
final version ↓
 
 
Meet The New Wave Of Wearables: Stretchable Electronics  / Spot Illustrations 
 
Client / Fast Company, New York, USA
Art Director / Alice Alves
 
More Info.
1. BIODEGRADABLE IMPLANTS
Researcher John Rogers is developing sensors that can be inserted into the skull after brain surgery to monitor pressure and temperature.
The devices would naturally dissolve over time, and could one day replace other implants, such as temporary pacemakers.
2. NEUROSCIENCE RESEARCH
Neuroscientists hope to use another of Rogers’s creations, an under-the-scalp device with LED lights, to study brain circuits.
By controlling the lights and observing the brain’s reaction, they may better understand certain diseases and psychiatric disorders.
3. GAMING AND LIVE EVENTS
Startup MC10 is exploring ways to implement the technology at places like amusement parks, concerts, and sports events. It’s also interested in how skin-worn sensors could enhance gaming by enabling consoles to read biometric data and react in real time.
4. SOLAR PANELS
At the University of California, San Diego, researcher Darren Lipomi is working on stretchable solar cells 
made from organic materials. They could be used to print cheaper, longer-lasting solar panels—or to create self-charging wearables.
5. ARTIFICIAL SKIN
Organic materials could also one day be fashioned into electronic­ skin that can sense temperature and touch, says Lipomi.
While such an application is decades away from reality, it could eventually replace painful skin grafts for amputees and burn victims.