June '23

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1 4 G R A P H I C S P R O • J U N E 2 0 2 3 G R A P H I C S - P R O. C O M S I G N A G E & P R I N T I N G On large projects with multiple floors and wings like a hospital or campus this type of program is a must and can easily be shared with the client and other team members for verification, ideally all before production and installation begins. In Studio 618's case, Lauren describes her design studio as a "one-stop shop in a smaller studio. I give one to three concept drawings of initial sign types and once a final design is agreed upon I begin creat- ing message schedules and location plans for the project. Depending on the type of project, I have a variety of vetted vendors I rely upon to fabricate and install. I always insist upon pre-production samples to ver- ify myself and for client signoff." What's your vector, Victor? New advances in technology and manu- facturing don't stop here. ere is a new kid on the block that is becoming a necessity in medium to large interior signage systems: the digital presence of directories, wayfin- ding components and general aesthetics. To get up to date on this important element, I spoke with Christina Powell with TouchSource in Layfette, Colorado. TouchSource has been in this developing market since the beginning. is non- static element in interior architecture sig- nage is a game changer. (Above) Digital resources can help add an interactive element to an already themed environment. (Photo courtesy of TouchSource) (Left) An example of a combination wall covering graphic with real-time relevant information or directions using digital displays. (Photo courtesy of TouchSource) Adding digital displays, entertainment, and up-to-date information can complement the existing architecture. (Photo courtesy of TouchSource)

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