- Today's #RandomVandA is from the maker collective PostlerFerguson, a product & digital design practice -… https://t.co/DxLcBFvNze - 3 March 2017 - 10:03am
- Try Foods on Packaging of the World - Creative Package Design Gallery https://t.co/zHTm1SM2eq - 31 January 2017 - 10:05am
- Check out our latest work with Try Foods Berlin https://t.co/GoOSZqdPMA - 12 January 2017 - 12:30pm
- acoustic-research-x-postlerferguson-london https://t.co/8JbtAqjcmA - 6 January 2017 - 7:58am
- Who wants me? #porn #adultporn #tinder #boobs. Go, don't be so shy Find a link on my page :* https://t.co/ChCIHhnKwd - 31 August 2016 - 2:49pm
- Quick catch up with @postlerferguson -great to see you Ian #FlyingVisit - 11 July 2016 - 2:34pm
Text for Insight & Education
Our work takes us to interesting places, and we meet remarkable people. Here are a few insights.
Why aren't we all driving electric cars in 2010? What happened to the future? We all know by now that they will help us save the planet, stabilize global conflicts and provide convenient transport to all, right?
Perhaps those reasons aren't enough; London Electric is a proposal for a municipal transport network of electric cars that addresses a broader range of issues than the familiar green arguments. Based on the idea that every design decision can address a multitude of needs, London Electric addresses issues ranging from how to re-use abandoned car factories to how to make our cities quieter and more pleasant environments.
Each London Electric car is based on a simple, robust plaform combining small, sophisticated components imported from abroad mounted into a sturdy, straightforward body that can be produced within the London metropolitan area by existing industries. London Electric vehicles can be privately owned, used as part of a public transport scheme, or provided by large businesses with governmental partnership. Because they are small, light and quiet, vast amounts of real estate within the city that is currently occupied by roads can be reclaimed for other uses.
Design solutions don't have to begin and end with the consumers; inherent in every manufactured item is a vast network of jobs, economies and material resources. Embracing this messy, far-flung complexity moves design out of the simplistic realm of chasing desirability and turns it into a useful tool for finding novel solutions to questions of policy, economics, social welfare and technology.