We all make terrible financial decisions. But it's not entirely our fault. Thousands of years of human evolution has programmed us to think about NOW. The Prudential Challenge Lab is designed to help you start thinking about LATER.
Cannes: Titanium/Integrated, Silver
This little spot became the most shared ad of all time.
5,000 New York City pay phones turned into time machines in the name of art.
D&AD: Yellow Pencil, In book (4)
One Show: Bronze (3)
Effies: Gold (2)
Jay Chiat: Bronze
Paper Planes is an Android-powered platform that people across the world are using to connect in a new way. This interactive dual screen experience first launched at th annual tech conference, Google I/O.
A piano has 88 different keys. What if they were all the same? We built a monotuned piano to find out.
To show off the diversity of Android Wear watches, we brought together some of the world's most flexibly diverse dancers.
Commuting can be a grind. Commuting with Audible can make it less of a grind.
Our phones don't see color. Just our beautifully diverse fingerprints—working together in harmony.
On June 30th 2015, an extra second was added to the World Clock. A Leap Second. From LOLs to karate kicks, people all over the world captured this moment in countless different ways on their Android phones.
We launched this spot during the racially-charged Academy Awards to show the world what can happen if we "be together. not the same."
We watched the sunrise with people experiencing their first day of retirement. And we saw what retirement looks like.
Cannes: Integrated Gold
Clio: Integrated Bronze
TED: Ideas worth sharing
Webbys: Official Honoree (2)
Art Directors Club: Silver/Bronze
One Show: Bronze
Paint Party was a physical installation debuted at Google I/O that harnessed the power of Android to control a giant, custom-built, paint-flinging robot so that all 7,000 attendees could create art together. It demonstrated Android’s ability to push the limits of the conference's theme, “Input/Output.” Anyone could control the robot with an Android phone to flick paint on the massive canvas (a 4x4 meter rotating cube). The robot mimicked every movement in real time. Java was used to develop the control app, along with native Android APIs, which fed inputs from touch, the gyroscope and the accelerometer into the robot (brought to life by Rhino 3D and the Kuka PRC plug-in). Attendees used over 100 gallons of paint, spun the cube over 10,000 times, made 3,000-plus flings and painted 60 panels that were displayed as art across the event space.
Every year Android announces the name of their new operating system. This year we took it very seriously and reached out to some professionals for help.
When you're in a rush and you need a fast and easy way to pay for stuff, Android Pay is what you need.