The interior of the space was designed and fabricated to support our vision.

One of my most critical tasks once we were in London was to program and test the sand-drawing robots.

We built the eight robot arms from scratch, using bike parts, machined aluminum, and industrial motion-control hardware. Each robot had two live streaming cameras to capture its movements and upload them to the web.

The universal orchestra was like an internet-ready gamelon. I helped develop the concept, including an interface that helped people understand and work with the latency inherent in online musical collaboration.

It's hard to see in the photograph, but the "Datatracer" was projected on a 3D map of the globe. Using the interface, you could see where files on the web were stored, and you could follow a path through the internet from the museum to the file.

These 'scopes showed you live 360 degree video from locations around the globe. During concept development, I helped research, source, and test the technology that made this possible.

Each visitor to the weblab, physical or virtual, received an "lab tag" with a unique grapic on it. The "lab tag connector " showed various statistics about the Web Lab's users on a dramatic rear-projected surface traversed by an enormous plotter.

The Web Lab received awards from numerous organizations, including Cannes Lions, Core77, Epica, The Lovies, FWA, SXSW, D&DA, FITC, and more.