Perfect Prototype was tasked with creating historical exhibits that are fun and entertaining for children, but are also educational. At the George Washington Headquarters’ Discover History Center, visitors are able to explore these immersive, interactive exhibits and have hands-on, multimedia experiences.
Explore, zoom, touch and discover the three phases of George Washington’s troop camp: from cutting the forest to building the encampments to the aftermath, this interactive brings the historical mural illustrations to life. Each visitor gets their own lens to inspect the mural in fine detail. Touch a hotspot and learn more, then fling it over to a friend! How many points of interest can you find?
This map exhibit was built using Unity.
Put yourself in the general’s shoes and make the tough choices that the Continental Army had to make. Should you attack Charleston or New York? Or wait for the French? Can you procure enough supplies for the army without losing the support of the merchants? Would you support the Americans or the British if you were a farmer? A Banker? A Slave?
Three interactives put the visitor in control of their fate while teaching them along the way.
Old school technologies controlled by BrightSign players are used to visually tell the story of Morristown in a way that is highly interactive for guests. Visitors activate lights on a wall-size map depending on their selections made on a touchscreen device.
An 8 Brightsign player exhibit that puts events of the Revolutionary War in a larger context.
Augmented Reality : The Heart
Explore the four stages of a beating heart while holding it in your hands
Mosaic LifeCare Medical Center
Travel throughout the human body in this Kinect-based game
Chicago Museum of Science and Industry
Play multiple games by holding an augmented reality brain in your hands
Philadelphia Flyers & Sixers Sliding Monitors
Sliding monitors dynamically show off the history of Philadelphia sports teams
Abington Memorial Hospital Sliding Monitor
Exhibit documenting almost 100 years of rich history