I'm a graphic designer / developer in the Atlanta area. My focus is the web, apps, and games. Below are a few things I'm proud of.
You can contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org or (678) 851-1069
The new Electric Company website represents the most immersive and interactive brand PBS has, and it does so in HTML5 that runs on everything, including iOS and Android, and PCs all the way back to the monstrosity that is Internet Explorer 7.
On this project I was responsible for the site's overall UX and design (with help from some talented illustrators and animators), and all the programming.
Check out the Electric Company site.
The most popular game PBS has ever launched, with millions of players. Flash based, side-scrolling, educational platformer, with custom avatar designer, 21 huge beautiful levels, and lots of mini-games.
As part of a large team at Primal Screen I designed a lot of the UI/UX and menu system and most of the levels (based on an art style developed by Primal's talented illustrators). I was completely responsible for the code in the side-scroller, and a lot of the other modules and menus.
Play Prankster Planet
Every company needs a website, but Primal needs one that looks cool, and can show off a catalog of hundreds of projects, all in HTML5 for compatibility with desktop, tablet, and smart phones.
I did most of the design and wrote all of the code.
Peruse the Primal Screen website
MODA is the Museum of Design in Atlanta, so when they need to show information about their exhibits, naturally it has to be beautifully designed on the latest technology. Four 42" monitors make up a synced video array, and four 32" touchscreen monitors in portrait orientation provide museum and exhibit information and play videos.
I did a large portion of the design, and all the coding, not to mention installation of the hardware.
Check out the MODA project on the Primal Screen website
All images and text on this website are copyright somebody, in some year, so don't steal it or you might get sued.
In fact, copyright notices like this one are pointless, because everything is automatically copyrighted at the time of creation, according to international law established at the Berne Convention in 1886. Yes, this whole paragraph is, in fact, a low-contrast protest against paragraphs like this one that screw up good designs.