Experiential graphic design involves the orchestration of typography, color, imagery, form, technology and, especially, content to create environments that communicate.
Examples of experiential graphic design include wayfinding systems, architectural graphics, signage and sign programs, exhibit design, retail design, and themed or branded spaces. Increasingly, experiential graphic design involves the use of digital technologies and systems that present dynamic content through motion graphics and make possible rich interactions between a user in a place and the information being provided. (segd.org)
Graphic design is the process of visual communication and problem-solving using one or more of typography, photography and illustration. Common uses of graphic design include corporate design (logos and branding), editorial design (magazines, newspapers and books), wayfinding or environmental design, advertising, web design, etc. (wikipedia) See www.aiga.org.
Industrial [Product] Design is the professional practice of designing products used by millions of people around the world every day. Industrial designers not only focus on the appearance of a product, but also on how it functions, is manufactured and ultimately the value and experience it provides for users. Every product you have in your home and interact with is the result of a design process and thousands of decisions aimed at improving your life through design. (idsa.org)