Design ubiquity means seeing everything, being seen everywhere. It's one way to describe Ben Conrad and Alexei Tylevich.
As an MCAD photo student, Conrad once crafted a "camera suit" for himself; enrobed in dozens of handmade cameras, he captured 360-degree views long before Google drove its camera trucks around.
As an MCAD design student, Tylevich animated a welcoming sequence for an international "Electronic Arts" symposium hosted by the college. He pushed the software of the time way beyond its limits, showing robot surgeons operating on a detailed, comically gory body.
Tylevich and Conrad eventually founded Logan, a global design studio specializing in unique motion graphics. Maybe you've seen their work? They've shaped design identities for Apple, Casio, Sony, Volkswagon, Kohler, Jim Beam, Adobe, Toshiba, Starbucks, Mitsubishi, Marc Jacobs, and Nike. And they've created a number of iconic movie sequences for Zombieland, The Amazing Spider-Man, The Avengers, Ironman, and This Is the End. Tylevich and Conrad also recently produced the critically-acclaimed film A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night.
The work is always distinctive—ornately comics-based, or sleekly modern, or magically implausible. They work in Los Angeles and New York, but they're seen everywhere.