Teri Rueb's large-scale responsive spaces and site-specific sound installations explore issues of architecture and urbanism, landscape and the body, and sonic and acoustic space. She has used GPS and wireless technologies in her work since 1996 when she developed her first interactive sound installation, Trace, along a network of hiking trails near the Banff Centre for the Arts. Trace used GPS to create responsive spaces, where hikers could hear sound works.

Rueb has since presented her works worldwide at conferences and exhibitions including Ohne Schnur: Art and Wireless Communication/Cuxhaven, Germany, ISEA, SIGGRAPH, and Transmediale/Berlin. Her most recent GPS based work was "Drift," an installation in the wetlands near Cuxhaven/Germany during April 2004 at the North Sea coast.

Her interests include embodied interaction and social computing, wireless and wearable computing, tangible interfaces, history and theory of interactive art and technology. Rueb resides in Cambridge, Massachusetts and is a professor in the Department of Digital Media at the Rhode Island School of Design.