Product Design & UX
The TSA security experience is stressful and the rules and regulations of security are often difficult for novice flyers to grasp. Countless passengers are uninformed about the rules of TSA, and because of that struggle with the security process. Whether they simply have to throw a water bottle away, rush to shift things around in their bags, or even get certain items are taken away; not knowing the ins-and-outs of the TSA process can be detrimental for both passengers and TSA security members alike.
Eno aims to remedy the issue of misinformation, and the lack of information given to passengers by implementing an item scanning kiosk that is able to identify objects and inform the user how to properly handle them when passing through security. Eno is able to tell the user whether or not their item can pass through security in a checked bag, personal item, individual bin, or be disposed of. In addition to this, it offers information as to why the scanned item must be treated this way so that the user is more informed of TSA rules in
Eno uses an Arduino mega, Nextion 7 in. TFT LCD display and JeVois A33 camera to perform comprehensive image scanning and identification. The Eno kiosk setup consists of two parts, the kiosk itself, and the carry on luggage table. The kiosk is a slim, free-standing structure, complete with an item shelf for placing items to scan. The upper portion of the kiosk is dedicated to housing the screen and Arduino components. The table itself was built to perfectly fit a carry-on suitcase.
Project Created By Max Poliseno, Jasmine Attanasio, Maik-Sebastian Rieffenstahl, Leonardo Caballero and Tang Tantivirun for Prototyping Electronics For Designers (IACT 330) taught by Professor Sung Park at Savannah College of Art and Design (SCAD Savannah Campus)
Physical Product (Lo-Fi Prototype).