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Adidas Releases Short-Format TV Series’
Lacoste Invites Shoppers to Not Remove Their Shoes
Heineken Help Revelers Discover ‘Where Next’
Birchbox Soho takes the Online World Offline
Cadbury Scans Facebook to Match Person to Chocolate
WhatsCook Helps Would-Be Cooks
Passions on the Wall
Google and Grocer Encourage Use of Scrapes
Augmented Makeup
Let Your Fingers do the Designing.
Posters Making Music
Amazon Lets People Make Shopping Lists Through Tweets
Google Now Tells You Where to Shop
Westfield Launch Touch Screen ‘Storefronts’
Instagram Surfing Is Here
Saatchi & Saatchi New York Create App for The Fabergé Big Egg Hunt
The Art of Chrome Light
Pepsi Transforms Bus Stop into Alternate Reality
Kenzo’s Pop-Up Store Makes A Statement
Time Machine Takes the New Generation Back to the Past
Study: Car Buyers Consult Online Before Dealerships
Fashion Goes 360
Video DJ
The Daisy Marc Jacobs Twitter Store
The Second Screen Creates Value
Vanish Kiwi Tip Exchange
High Scores Could Lead to Your Dream Job
Prepare to Be Pranked by Old Spice
Burritos Take Over TV

Play Fetch with Eukanuba Online
Toyota Collaborator
Unsnooze – The Game
Outdoor Activation Celebrates MINIs
On Demand Football Pitch
Media Markt Brings Store Underground
McDonald’s Create Interactive Table
Ikea’s AR App Fits Furniture Into Your Home
Play Novalia’s Poster with Your Fingertips
City Streetlight Project Spreads Residents Around the City
Häagen-Dazs Uses Augmented Reality to Help ‘Temper’ Ice Cream
The Rise of the Virtual Showroom
BREAKFAST Creates Web-enabled Signpost
Nike App Helps Designers Choose Sustainable Materials
Planet Fitness Fights ‘Pintimidation’
24 Hour Shoppable Window
Brain Translates Hidden Message
Coca-Cola Unites Through Vending Machines
Virtual Kisses
Adobe Photoshop Enables Real-Time Advertising
Dunkin’ on Vine
Toyota’s Hidden Road Safety Campaign
Screens to Shop With
Integrating Print and Digital
Printed Wi-Fi
Atom Sized Film
Cups That Creates Instant Friends
Look Away to Pause
Google Glasses
Crowdsourcing “Veronica Mars”
58% Bank On Mobile
Wi-Fi Movie Poster
Instagram to Receive Recipes
Sak’s Helps Employees Eat Healthy
The Rise of the Second Screen
Day and Night Smartphone Use
Lexus Moves into Movies
Own Your Own Subway Virtual Store
KLM’s Personalized Maps
Lexus Blends-Out
Investing In Mobile Start-Ups To Reconnect
An App To Curbing The Wine Habits Of Scotland’s Women
Trend: Phablets Are The New Normal
Televisions Still Domination Media Consumption
Coca-Cola Happiness Machine Accepts Carols For Payment
Lenovo Launches Resolution Sharing on Facebook

Mobile App That Lets Shoppers Skip The Checkout Line
Guinness Storehouse’s High-Tech Experience
McDonald’s China Brings Angry Birds Into Restaurants
Tide Asks NFL Fans to Show Their Colors
Kellogg’s Opens Tweet Shop
Tesco’s Virtual Supermarket
The Rise of Visual Social Media
The 5 Characteristics of Winning Ads
Retailers Connect With Teens Through Text
Automotive Retail Goes Mobile
Harrods’ Windows Get Dressed With Pinterest
Google+ Cadbury Equals Chocolate
Coca-Cola ‘Papertweetos’
Nature Valley Brings the Outdoors In
Tesco’s Delivery Dash
Clicks & Cravings
PepsiCo’s Latest Digital Correspondents
Aim to Spread the Love
Play ‘The Hunger Games’
Connected Consumers Aren’t Who You Think They Are
Trading In For The Real Olympic Experience
YouTube Takes Film Buff Hopefuls from Fantasy to Reality
Those On The Go Give Remotes The Flick

P&G Scavenging for Smartphone Users


Source: facebook.com/ChampsSport

24 July 2014 Despite being only permitting 15-seconds long clips, Adidas and partner Champs Sport have launched four different online shows via Instagram. Though the length is short, #adicoloTV shows are said to mimick the TV-watching experience.

Running for six weeks and featuring well-known athletes and hip hop star Lil Jon, the shows can viewed on Champs Sport Instagram page. Each show has a unique spin, in Elements of GAME Lil Job plays a high school science teacher; The Stans is a sitcom about the Adidas’ class sneaker, Stan Smith;  OVG is a mock home-shopping channel experience, and Lace Up features athletes discussing their personal style.

Discussing the project Scott Burton, Champs Sport’s director of marketing, said “To compete in a world with so much content and information, we feel these digestible nuggets offer our consumer short, yet memorable brand interactions on their terms.”


Source: vimeo.com/EngineCreative

21 July 2014: French sportswear brand, Lacoste, has released an unique app that it believes will make it easier and faster for shoppers to try on its new range of trainers, thanks to augmented reality.

Though other brands have used AR in to connect with consumers, Lacoste claims that the app to be a world first, as it combines 3D product scanning with augmented reality. The in-store app, developed by Engine Creative, allows shoppers to see what the brand’s new trainers would look like on their foot without having to wait for a shop assistant, or to take off their shoes. 

To use the app, shoppers place their foot on a graphic on the store floor and scan it with their smartphone. The app then shows the shopper what a pair of trainers they’re interested looks like on their foot.

The app can also be used to share images via social media or for shopper to purchase any of the shoes. Lacoste plans on continuing the service into the future to build a long-term relationship with customers.


Source: youtube.com/Heineken

17 July 2014: Earlier this year, a Heineken survey found that consumer’s fears and expectations toward city exploration. Among the finding, was that consumers had a fear of missing out (FOMO). To help address this problem, and as part of its ongoing ‘Cities of the World’ campaign, Heineken is releasing ‘Where Next’ a geo-centric social compass to help people find the next place to visit on a night out.

The Twitter-based @wherenext service works in real time to read the ‘pulse of a city by using real-time location-based social activity to show where is hot and guide’ to their next adventure. The activity is also provided on a mobile-responsive Open Your Citythat can be accessed by consumers around the world – no need to download any apps.

To figure out ‘where next’, the social-media-based service uses a unique algorithm that ‘listens’ to social media activity, such as tweets, check-in and geo-tagged photos across popular social media platforms like Twitter, Instragram and Foursquare. The service then analyzes this information to find out which locations are trending.



Source: psfk.com

15 July 2014: Birchbox started as an online beauty discovery store, selling customized subscription boxes filled with full-sized product samples, which subscribers can then buy from their online store. Now, is bringing their concept offline with Birchbox Soho.

Birchbox Soho is another example of real-world and the virtual world coming together, as while it’s a brick and mortar store it has a number of features that correspond with their online experience. The store features iPads where customers new to the Birchbox experience can fill out a survey to help determine customized product recommendations. Machine learning and artificial intelligence are used to create the recommendations.


Source: youtube.com/CadburyAU

11 July 2014: Cadbury Dairy Milk Australia is harnessing social media data in its latest campaign: matching chocolate to people’s Facebook profiles.

For a week in June the chocolate brand installed a special flavor-matching social vending machine, known as the Joy Generator, at different venues across Sydney. Passers-bys were encouraged to step into the kiosk and log into their Facebook profiles.

Once logged in, the vending machine, powered by a new Flavor Matcher app, used a technology that analyzed the person’s Facebook data as well as their likes and interest across a range of categories (brands, charities, TV-shows, music, movies etc), the machine then linked them to the flavor that suited their psychological profile - a world-first. The vending machine then dispensed the chocolate to the participant.

Participants in the event confessed that the personality-flavor selection was accurate and often the flavor they would pick themselves.



Source: PSFK.com

25 June 2014: Hellman’s mayonnaise is taking advantage of popular phone app WhatsApp to create a live recipe service WhatsCook. The service allows Brazilian cookers the opportunity to learn how to prepare meals in real time with the assistance of real chefs or an expert cooking team.

To participate, users send in their number to the WhatsCook website and a specialized cooking team gets in touch with them to find out what they need help with. Once the user and the team have scheduled a time, they can chat through WhatsApp and start cooking.

In addition to chatting, the service uses photos, mini-videos and voice messages to help the user cook what they want. Incoming messages also serve as prompts to remove something from the stove or oven.

Would-be cookers can request assistance for any kind of dish - whether it takes hours or just a few minutes - so long as it includes mayonnaise. They can also send the cooking team a photo of their fridge and pantry contents to let the team know about the ingredients they have on hand. 



Source:http://www.nbbj.com/news/2014/6/16/nbbj-takes-wall-posts-to-another-level/” target=”_blank”> nbbj.com

19 June 2014: Walk past a fluidWall and your passions will be projected onto it as you walk by. Developed by architecture firm NBBJ, the wall shows images the pedestrian has curated to represent their public image.

“Thinking about digital content as an architectural material, the concept is around using digital walls to open dialogue between people,” explains the project’s abstract. “If a nearby wall could tell you a little something about the person standing next to it, engaging in conversation would be really fluid and fun.”

Rather than being on the street, the firm imagines that these walls would be fitted in offices, where employees carries access cards fitted with RFID (radio-frequency identification); a common office feature. NBBJ’s card, however, would be programed to pull up a passerby’s photos rather than open doors. 


Source: youtube.com/Sainsbury

8 June 2014: Sainsbury’s supermarket in the UK is on a mission to reduce food waste and it’s teamed up with Google to help mitigate some of the issue by helping consumers use up their left overs through the Sainsbury’s Food Rescue tool.

Google have created the first voice recognition banner ad as part of a campaign to promote the two brands new tool aimed at reducing the amount of food thrown-out in the UK - though any part of the world can use it. The tool allows web users to type in their ingredients via keyboard, while mobile customers can speak the ingredients into the banner. Once they’ve submitted their items, recipes instantly appear; ranging from simple snacks to dinner party options. The tool also lets users into the amount of food they’ve “rescued” and calculate money saved, tracked on a regional leaderboard to drive community spirit throughout the UK.

The Food Rescue tool is part of Sainsbury’s 20x20 Sustainability Plan which includes strategies to curb food waste and bring zero waste to landfill by 2020. Currently in the UK one-fifth of food purchased is wasted.



Source: PSFK.com

6 June 2014: Innovate beauty retailer Sephora is upping the ante, allowing shoppers to try makeup without every putting the makeup on.

Sephora has teamed up with augmented and virtual reality technology company, ModiFace, to create a mirror that simulates makeup on a person’s face in both real time and 3D, giving the shopper the best idea about what make up will look like without having to remove makeup, apply, and remove again.

The mirror quickly and effortlessly allowed customers to try makeup of various colors and textures, without having to remove any makeup they might already have on. Ensuring that a customer is comfortable with a product before purchasing, and removing the hassle of having to remove the makeup again before leaving the store.

Currently available to customers in Milan trying out eyeshadow, the technology could be extended to include bronzer, blush and lipstick. 


Source: youtube.com/UNIQLO

29 May 2014: Japanese fast-fashion house UNIQLO have launched an app that lets Japan-based users create their own t-short designs. The service, called UTme, allows users to create a print using a phone or tablet, the special app, and their fingers.

Users can create graphics, add lettering, upload photos, and shake of their image once it is complete will create totally original graphic. The designs are then sent to UNIQLO, who will either send the t-shirt to the creator or allow them to print the shirt of at the brand’s Ginza store.


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