The spread above shows three screens, from left to right: map, explore, and update. These are the three items in the navigation on the bottom of the screen.
The Map provides an overview with local information. I identified the need for a city to mark areas on a map and attach information to them. Marked areas can provide information for construction projects, announce events, and notify locals living in a specified area. The left screen shows a geo-fenced area on the map for which the city has uploaded information and announced a panel discussion for a construction site.
Other features of the app are digital shop windows, chat-groups pinned to a GPS location, and the ability to detect a crowd of people forming. As privacy is essential, all location-based features for private users are opt-in and limited to a user's contacts or invited members of a group.
The Explore tab shows local businesses sorted by distance. On this screen, the first item is an advertisement, as the app needs to make money somehow. Below are differently sized squares showing the hero image, name, and distance of each business or point of interest. The further you scroll down, the greater the distance. To open the business' page, you tap on the square. This page can be a standard layout with essential information or a digital shop window managed by the shop.
The Updates tab summarises changes to the map and lists your chats. Notifications are listed here if you ignore them while scrolling the map or browsing the Explore tab.