Posts Tagged ‘remix’

Events: Fuji Xerox Singapore Inaugural Innovation Re:Mix Forum

Thursday, January 24th, 2019

The theme for the one-day conference is “Harnessing the Machine, Digital, and Human Intelligences of Tomorrow”.

Models donned lively paper dresses designed and printed by Fuji Xerox’s specialists and equipment at the Innovation Re:Mix Forum.

Models donned lively paper dresses designed and printed by Fuji Xerox’s specialists and equipment at the Innovation Re:Mix Forum.

Fuji Xerox Singapore, a leader in document management solutions, today kicks off its inaugural Innovation Re:Mix Forum at the Marina Bay Sands Expo and Convention Centre.

“The Innovation Re:Mix Forum is Fuji Xerox Singapore’s premier event of 2019 targeting champions of business transformation and workforce innovation. By harnessing the collective powers of Machine, Digital and Human Intelligences, we aim to use the event as a platform to inspire business leaders from enterprises and SMBs across Singapore to embark on a digital transformation journey and build a future-ready organisation”, said Sara Cheng, CEO, Fuji Xerox Singapore.

The new conference offers a unique look at digital transformation made possible through pragmatic technology solutions and strategies.

In addition to the speakers and content, attendees were taken on a journey through Fuji Xerox’s innovation showcase, organised into three experiential zones that are defined by “Machine Intelligence”, “Digital Intelligence”, and “Human Intelligence”:

The forum’s strong mix of content and stakeholders in the business community attracted thought leaders across various sectors who explored the latest strategies for digital transformation and key challenges to creating an agile and smart business model.

Noteworthy speakers included:

  • Mr Leon O’Reilly, General Manager, Regional Solutions Group, Fuji Xerox Asia Pacific
  • Mr Ian Wilson, Senior Vice President of Non-Gaming Operations, Marina Bay Sands
  • Mr Kevyn Yong, Associate Professor, Management Department Associate Dean for Corporate Programs, ESSEC Asia Pacific
  • Ms Lay Hoon Tan, Chief Operations Officer, Manulife
  • Mr Steve Wyatt, Managing Partner (Asia Pacific), Heidrick Consulting
  • Mr Eric Sandosham, Founder & Partner, Red & White Consulting Partners LLP
  • Ms Audrey Kuah, Managing Director, Dentsu Aegis Network, Global Data Innovation Centre

More details from the press release about the forum is appended below.


Singapore editor wins Mishmash Asia prize

Saturday, March 24th, 2012

Singapore-based freelance editor Christie Madley was awarded a local prize for submitting the best entry in South-East Asia & Hong Kong. Her video art – Lilac Chaser – is a unique mix of experimental movement that creates a hallucinatory sensation.

The Mishmash music/video/remix competition received 300 entries from more than 50 countries around the world over a two months period that started in January.

Getty Images has announced the five winners of the annual competition.

Prize Winner Video
Global Grand Prix and Americas Jason Harper (US) In This Shop
Asia Pacific Marcia Hawira (New Zealand) Natalia
EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) Blake Dixon (UK) The Newton N. Minow Experience
Public vote prize Bartolome Barrero (Spain) Mother Nature
Local prize (South East Asia & Hong Kong) Christie Madley (Singapore) Lilac Chaser

“So colourful and meaningful!” was how jury member and leading Bollywood film producer Aashish Singh from Yash Raj Films described Madley’s entry.Each of the winning entries cleverly blurred the lines between imagery and video to create works which both impressed and challenged the judges with their creativity, story-telling techniques, slick editing and innovative subject matter.

The competition was judged by 29 of the world’s leading music, technology and film production professionals.

“Very unique, very original,” commented Toshiya Kono, Creative Director of Hakuhodo DY Media Partners Japan, on Madley’s remix.Mishmash entrants could choose to enter one of three categories: short story, music video or video art.

Each film, which needed to be between one and three minutes long, was created using Getty Images video, music and imagery content.