MUXL 2018’s focus is User-Centred Design and how new technologies are going to change the way we design for these new modes of interaction. This year, the 2018 conference includes topics such as Virtual Reality, Artificial Intelligence, Augmented Reality, connected cars and homes, voice first, and mobile gamification.
When MUXL donated a ticket to UX Mastery, we gave people in our community the opportunity to grab it by explaining how they might benefit by going along to the conference. We got some great responses!
The winning entry is the submission we thought was the most articulate reason for attending.
So, without further ado, the winner of the competition is…
Sam works for Sumdog, which he describes as an ‘an educational learning app that is dedicated to closing the attainment gap in schools’. He is using the opportunity to learn more about AI, voice first systems and mobile gamification to help further the app. What a great reason!
“I’m a UX/Product designer in the UK. Our company runs an educational learning app that is trying to close the learning gap between rich and poor students. You mention a few topics the conference covers. Virtual Reality, Artificial Intelligence, voice first and mobile gamification are all areas we are looking into expanding, already having setup AI and voice first systems in the company. From a personal point of view, I’d love to attend my first conference in London, and would really use the opportunity to learn.”
There were some other great entries that deserve a mention too. For their efforts, they’ll take home their choice of UX Mastery ebook. Here they are:
“I am working as a UX Consultant in London, and I would love to attend MUXL Conference in London. Living in the midst of 4th industrial revolution, technologies such as IOT, AI, AR will greatly transform the way we live and interact as a society, and UX will play a crucial role in facilitating this transformation. The opportunity to learn from the experts in their field would help me gain further understanding in the evolution of the human-machine relationship.”
“I am a UX Researcher with the government. We are just beginning to work through displaying complex content on mobile devices, which is a huge difference from my previous experiences in the private sector. A huge part of my role is simply educating a complex, old-school bureaucracy that the upfront work of user engagements is worth the overall reduction of work once a product is live and used by a global user base. The conference will help me begin articulating the needs for smaller screens.”
A big thank you to everyone who participated!
You can still register for Mobile UX London 2018, which is being held on the 20th November. For more information on speakers and event details, visit https://mobileuxlondon.com/muxl2018/
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