Gymate is an app that motivates people to go to gym by matching with people who have a similar interest and schedule. So when you trying to skip gym day, you’d be letting someone down in addition to yourself.
Gymmate is a great way to workout, build accountability, and to have someone spot you.


Key Moments

1.  Set up your workout plans with your Gymate.

2.  Schedule your workout time and plan with your Gymate.

2. Timer and stop watch to see progress of every workout user did. 

3. Review your statistics and compare with Gymate. Get a step forward together.

User Flow

All Made Up

This is an app that users can create their own game and play it base on plot of a lost phone.Create a choice based adventure game for people to play. Author your own game, creating an immersive experience game. You can share a link of the game you make to your friends.  

Key Moment

1. Learn about the feature of All Made Up and how to use it.
2. Zoom in for chapter detail, Zoom out for project over view.
3. Long press to see one chapter looks like in real game.


Editing Screen

Scroll icons to change platform Insert
pictures, music, videos and link.

Actual Game Screen

Choose Reply

User Journey

Actual Game Experience

Neon History

Neon History is an interactive exhibition designed for the Neon Museum. The exhibition contains VR and AR artworks made by Amelia Shen.

Shen’s virtual consists of degeneration of neon light, and offers a playful yet ominous glimpse of a future where old forms of advertisement extincted and replaced by LED light. Over the course of each day visitors experiencing the work stimulate the street with vintage neon signs. After a lengthy period of time, visitors can feel the contrast of time period impact on street scene.

For Neon Museum branding click here.

VR Exhibition

Virtual Reality as a new form of art can individuate neon art. Shen’s exhibition explores the material histories and futures of several Virtual Reality and Augmented Reality techniques and aesthetics, including historical views of different time period in New York, Tokyo and Shanghai.

Visitors select artwork they want to see on the ipad in museum gallery

Menu in VR devices


Actural VR artwork

1. Walk around in the VR artwork New York 1969 and read history of neon .
2. Show contrast of New York times square 1969 with neon and now without neon, while vistors turn around in VR artwork.

AR Exhibition

Amelia Shen’s Neon History uses augmented reality (AR)—the overlay of virtual elements onto physical reality—to create a parallel dimension of vintage neon signs for the neon museum. Including the famous Welcome to Fabulous Las Vegas Sign.

When viewer taps on text box it will show next paragraph, at the end there will be one video showing the actual sign.


AR accessibility

More than 75 percent of the city’s 472 subway stations do not have elevators, lifts or other methods that make them accessible for people who use wheelchairs, mobility devices or are otherwise unable to use stairs. Of the approximately 112 stations that are designated as wheelchair-accessible, only 100 currently offer working elevator service for passengers traveling in different directions, the lawsuits charge. (The MTA said that 117 of its stations are accessible to people with disabilities.)

1. Open Wheelar on mobile device and put it on a wheel chair.
2. Choose user’s destination, which train station.

3. Follow AR arrows and enter elevator.

Little Prince AR Book

An AR book that let children understand plot of a book better. In Little Prince, Little Prince will travel to different planets and have conversations with characters like the Rose and the Fox.

This book is multi-scene, children can hold mobile devices and go to another room. Chilidren will see Little Prince through the story moving to another planet. Conversations between characters will pop up when children tap on characters.


To see AR Business Card online:

1. Show this icon on your phone or print it out on a piece of paper.
2. Enter the address above with a mobile device on safari.
3. Press start and allow the website to have your camera access.
4. Scan the Hiro logo with your camera.