One of the early collaborative projects at Future Cities Catapult—actually roughly the same time as Pixel Track with BERG—was a very small, very quick, but very useful, insightful and powerful bit of information design with After the Flood.
I asked them to work with us on a visualisation 'device' for data about London, principally the real-time air quality data that we're getting from our Sensing Cities project, which is a collaboration focused on low-cost sensors with Intel ICRI, Royal Parks, Enfield London Borough Council, Lend Lease and Southwark Council, amongst others.
London remains an awkward beast to map and describe information for, even spawning a book devoted to the various maps, models and visualisations about this most complex of cities. There's also a Ken Garland book about its most famous map, Harry Beck's for London Underground), which remains the outstanding bit of information design about London. (Can't remember my Lanchester about whether I should call it 'underground' or 'tube' in this context.)
Understanding that approach implicitly, After the Flood rapidly developed a productive way forward, similarly based on an exploration of how to bend geography yet with the focus on revealing various packets of data at borough-level, without losing the sense of that borough's place within the city.