The Caterpillar Visitors Center is a 50,000-square-foot facility designed to provide insight into one of the world’s leading companies by immersing visitors in the history and story of Caterpillar. The journey starts in the bed of a massive 400-ton mining truck replica and ends with equipment displays and simulators.
Nike Flyknit technology changes the way performance footwear is designed, produced and worn. It enables the knitted portion of the upper to be created out of precisely engineered yarns, reducing waste created in manufacturing. Nike Flyknit technology is based upon the core benefits of performance, lightness, formfitting and sustainability.
Rivers of Ice: Vanishing Glaciers of the Greater Himalaya is an exhibition at the MIT Museum that focuses on the changes in glaciers. It features photographs of glaciers take in the last decade from the same vantage points that earlier explorers photographed from up to 100 years ago. Blown up to large scale, the before-and-after photo pairs illustrate the loss of many glaciers due to climate change.
Designed by Tom Hennes, Sherri Wasserman, Joe Ruster, EunHae Kang and Aki Shigemori of Thinc Design and David Breashears of GlacierWorks for MIT Museum and GlacierWorks
The nudo pastabar is the first restaurant in a new series of sustainable fast-casual eateries located in the heart of Munich. Using recycled objects and designed with an emphasis on transparency and sustainability, the restaurant provides an environment for users to temporarily slow down from their busy lives. The food offered is authentic, healthy and wholesome.
Designed by Oliver Lang, Manuel Perez Prada, Eunggyu Lee, Michael Friebe, Andreas Daoutis of Ziba Munich
The Aqua Pavilion was a joint exhibit from four Limburg water boards for Floriade 2012, the once-in-a-decade World Horticultural Exposition in the Netherlands. The pavilion functions both as a restaurant and as a public presentation on the importance of water. A miraculous work of art that focuses on objects that use water sits in the middle of the room.
Designed by Jos Kuppens and Nine Geertman of Tinker imagineers for Waterschap Peel en Maasvallei, Waterschap Roer en Overmaas, Waterleiding Maatschappij Limburg and Waterschapsbedrijf Limburg
The Warner Bros. Studio Tour London: The Making of Harry Potter offers visitors a behind-the-scenes tour of one of the most successful film series of all time. It gives fans an unprecedented opportunity to tour several of the iconic costumes, props and original film sets, such as the Great Hall, Dumbledore’s Office and Diagon Alley.
The Exhibits for a New Visitor Center is a collection of educational, interactive and orientation features designed for visitors to the Brooklyn Botanic Garden. The exhibit provides information about the garden and the institution, helps visitors plan their visit, and offers information about the sensory and scientific aspects of the garden’s collection.
Designed by Steven Shaw, Joe Ruster, EunHae Kang, Aki Shigemori, Erin O'Brien and Kate Flinner of Thinc Design and Richard Lewis Media Group of Hadley Exhibits for Brooklyn Botanic Garden
Occupying an elegant 1870s Haussman-era building, the W Paris Opera combines the energy of New York with the illumination and color of Paris. As a hotel, restaurant and lounge it features many historical elements, including ornamented columns and vaulted ceilings. It also features an undulating wall of light that can transform based on the season or time of day.
Diego Gronda, Maria Brime, Garrett Robbins and Beatriz Fierro of Rockwell Group Europe
Play Work Build takes visitors through an unprecedented investigation of the history of construction toys and block play. It is designed to give children the opportunity to reconfigure their environment and design their own course of play. Also, families can collectively experience the connection between early examples of imaginative play and its modern-day interpretation.
Designed with a sense of naturalism, the set design for Harvey favors authenticity over abstraction in an effort to stay true to the design of the 1940s era. The set consists of two distinct environments that can transition back and forth quickly and easily that is made possible by dividing each setting into three sections on separate turntables
Designed by David Rockwell, Barry Richards, Dick Jaris, TJ Greenway, Mike Dereskewicz, Morgan Moore, Jim Waterhouse, Gaetane Bertol, Michael Carnahan and Charlie Corcoran of Rockwell Group