...on Nokia's Ovi store called Point & Find, which works using a combination of GPS and image recognition to pick out landmarks from cities around the world and present information about them.
The iteration used for Conspiracy for Good was developed with input from Kring's team, a Nokia spokesman told silicon.com. "They were helping the [Nokia] development team in real-time to actually affect the application and what it was ultimately going to do," he said. "Tim's team would say 'wouldn't it be cool if the application could do this?' and our team would go off and bang away and write some code, come back and say 'we could totally do that'."
This August, the app was put to work informing gamers about how to succeed in the job interviews that formed part of the Conspiracy for Good plot.
The game's story has it that un-members must attempt to gain an audience with the Blackwell Briggs CEO in his office, in order to swipe a dodgy contract stored there - a contract that has been doctored to allow the company to illegally build an oil pipeline through land it doesn't own.
It's a meeting they can only hope to engineer by excelling in an interview with a Blackwell Briggs exec and being fast-tracked to meet the boss.
Each interview takes place in a meeting room with a symbol pasted on the door. By reading the symbol with the Conspiracy for Good app, the secrets of success are revealed.
I'm scheduled for an interview with the company's VP of legal and with a quick scan of the door decoration, I'm armed with the right information that means that, when I'm shuffled out the door, it's one step closer to the job.
Outside, I stop to chat with another Conspiracy for Good player. "I can't believe how seriously people take this," he tells me following his own attempt at a job interview. "I just went in there to take the piss and the interviewer threw me out."
Seriously is right - this may be an alternate reality game, but everyone involved has cheerfully agreed to forget the alternate bit.
The fictional universe has spread beyond Bloomsbury - traces of the companies and individuals that populate the Conspiracy for Good world have taken on a life of their own on the internet.
There's a corporate homepage for the fictional Blackwell Briggs as well as a Twitter account and blog for its equally fictional CEO Sir Ian Briggs.
There are also Facebook groups protesting about the company and a key plot point in the game even sees incriminating evidence leaked on The Pirate Bay.
Conspiracy for Good blurs the lines between the real and alternate reality in...