VOTE NOW: IC Selects Four Finalists in T-Shirt Design Contest

Contact

David Mitchell

Communications Officer

david.mitchell@cc.gatech.edu

Sidebar Content
No sidebar content submitted.
Summaries

Summary Sentence:

After selecting four finalists to the School of Interactive Computing t-shirt design contest, the vote is now up to you.

Full Summary:

No summary paragraph submitted.

Media
  • IC T-Shirt Design Contest Finalists IC T-Shirt Design Contest Finalists
    (image/png)

“Interactive computing” means different things to different people.

For some, it may mean a person’s physical interaction with computing through tangible technological devices. For others, it might mean a school – the School of Interactive Computing, for example – filled with a diverse set of research. Still others might think of the progression of computing from classic personal computers to those pushing boundaries through machine learning and artificial intelligence.

A few weeks ago, we asked students, faculty, staff, and friends of the School of Interactive Computing to come up with concepts for a t-shirt design that demonstrate what those words mean to them.

After sifting through all our submissions – and we received a number of great ones – we have narrowed the contest down to four finalists. Check out the finalists below and be sure to vote on Facebook or this survey.

John Britti, Computational Media undergraduate student

Britti provided a futuristic look at human interaction with a computing interface, utilizing the classic Buzz Gold color. Finalist selectors liked his design for its universal depiction of the intersection between humans and computers.

Brian Cochran, Computer Science undergraduate student

Cochran submitted a selection of computing characters that could be the basis of a series of t-shirt designs now and in the future. Finalist selectors liked his design because of its fun interpretation of computing and that it provides what every organization or event needs – a mascot.

Stefamikha Suwisar, Industrial Design undergraduate student

Suwisar’s design depicts the diverse research that comes from the many human sources within the School of Interactive Computing. Finalist selectors liked her design because it captured in an image the breadth of computing research that comes out of the School.

Tim Trent, GVU Center research technologist

Trent provided an initial concept for a series of t-shirts that highlight the many IC research areas in a nostalgic way. Finalist selectors liked his submission because, while only an initial concept, it provides a fun theme to depict the many “flavors” of interactive computing.

Additional Information

Groups

College of Computing, GVU Center, School of Interactive Computing

Categories
No categories were selected.
Related Core Research Areas
No core research areas were selected.
Newsroom Topics
No newsroom topics were selected.
Keywords
school of interactive computing; t-shirt design contest; college of computing
Status
  • Created By: David Mitchell
  • Workflow Status: Published
  • Created On: May 17, 2018 - 2:41pm
  • Last Updated: May 17, 2018 - 2:41pm