Each element is automatically associated to a sign, a unique marker that allows identifying it (two different elements will have different markers), and to access Augmented Reality content through it, and the element’s digital data, in real-time.
The marker is a generative visual sign which embeds the main information elements: the title, location, timeframe and classification.
On the other side of the diagram, people (citizens, residents, tourists) benefit from different ways with which to navigate the city.
Some of them allow them to navigate among all available elements: in semantic ways, surfing the information architecture, or pseudo-random ways.
Some other ways allow people to limit their scope. Every user can, in fact, personalize his/her own experience of the city and the ecosystem: explicitly, by configuring tastes and desires; implicitly, by using and taking part to the ecosystem, establishing affinities and differences which can be used semi-algorithmically as filters to suggest matches and possible interests.
Once an experience is over, people can enrich the ecosystem by publishing experiences, rankings, feedbacks, emotions, images and videos.
Operators can benefit from a dashboard mode through which they can observe the life of the city, thus being able to equalize parameters to optimize experiences and people’s engagement.
See on www.ff3300.com