Advanced, a digital signage integrator headquartered in Mississauga, Ont., has designed and installed a Prysm Visual Workplace display system for Barrick, a global mining company headquartered in Toronto.
The Grammy Museum, a non-profit educational facility in downtown Los Angeles, Calif., devoted to the history of the music recording industry awards, recently selected Toshiba America Business Solutions to implement light-emitting diode (LED) digital signage.
The colourful illuminated sign in Toronto’s Nathan Phillips Square was recently decorated with 150 ‘My City My Six’ stories, each just six words long. They are scheduled to remain in place until spring 2018.
Out-of-home (OOH) advertising firm Pattison Outdoor recently set up a ‘park oasis’ at a bus shelter in uptown Saint John, N.B., as part of a new Tourism New Brunswick campaign titled, ‘Getting Away Is Closer Than You Think.’
In what is reportedly the world’s largest public art project of its kind, Aude Moreau used the lit and unlit windows of the top 10 floors of the Toronto-Dominion (TD) Centre’s five office towers as a sign, spelling out ‘Less is more or …’ in 30.5-m (100-ft) tall letters earlier this month.
‘The Sea Keeper,’ a 196.2-m2 (2,112-sf) mural painted by street artists earlier this year on the CSL St-Laurent bulk carrier in Montreal, has been nominated for the 2017 International Corporate Art Awards.
On Sept. 2, Compagnia Finzi Pasca’s Montreal Avudo, a nighttime outdoor digital projection show celebrating Montreal’s 375th birthday, came to an end after 149 performances, with nearly 250,000 people having seen it for free since it opened in mid-May.
Digital out-of-home (DOOH) advertising firm Pattison Onestop has added seven buildings in Calgary and Edmonton to its digital office network (DON) of screens in elevators, bringing its inventory in Alberta up to 65 buildings.
The Ontario Heritage Trust has unveiled plaques commemorating the Jean-Baptiste Lainé archeological site in Whitchurch-Stouffville, Ont., where a 16th-century village was founded by ancestors of the Huron-Wendat Nation.
The first prototype of a new map for downtown Toronto’s Path pedestrian network was installed last month in Royal Bank Plaza, following two years of development by the city’s Financial District Business Improvement Association (BIA) and other stakeholders.