Andy Huntington is an interaction designer working with software and hardware; prototyping and development. Since 2011 he has worked with BERG where he is involved in ongoing product development. In his role there he has overseen the development of Little Printer from initial prototypes, building a supply chain and into production. He has also worked on client research projects such as Connbox for Google and the development and build of #Flock for Twitter.
With over 10 years experience his main interest is creating playful interactive products and experiences for galleries, museums and studios. He has worked with a variety of companies and organisations such as the BBC, The Science Museum, Nokia, Denstu London, Benetton, The Helen Hamlyn Trust, Snibbe Interactive, and the Bartlett School of Architecture.
He completed an MA in Interaction Design at the Royal College of Art in 2005 where he specialised in developing musical interfaces. Prior to that he gained a BA in Commercial Music at the University of Westminster in 2001, during the last 2 years of which he became increasingly interested in interactive music technologies. In 2000 he joined London based studio Romandson as a sound designer/composer completing a number of projects for web, CDrom and exhibition. Following this period he spent 18 months as a consultant in the interactive department at Fabrica (Benetton’s Communication Research Centre, in Treviso, Italy) creating performance software, DVDs, CDroms, soundtoys, a 4 month interactive exhibition called DARE at The American Museum of the Moving Image (New York) and developing United People (a video messaging system for Benetton stores).
He has also worked as a research assistant at the Bartlett School of Architecture in Stephen Gage’s Interactive Architecture Unit 14 producing a large scale interactive installation in collaboration with the Betty Layward Primary School.
Since 2005 he has co-directed and developed Open Futures filmit for the Helen Hamlyn Trust which provides a simple platform and framework for video making and sharing in primary schools in the UK and India.
He continues to develop music and sound toys — noisily.