Search results “Product design samples” for the 2011
Industrial Design: "American Look" 1958 General Motors Populuxe Classic Film
Support this channel: https://www.patreon.com/jeffquitney see also: American Thrift 1962 Chevrolet https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=suuXxJIyk6I more at http://quickfound.net/ "The definitive Populuxe film on 1950s automotive, industrial, interior and architectural design." Originally a public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archive, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and equalization. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Industrial_design Wikipedia license: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ Industrial design is the use of a combination of applied art and applied science to improve the aesthetics, ergonomics, and usability of a product, but it may also be used to improve the product's marketability and production. The role of an industrial designer is to create and execute design solutions for problems of form, usability, physical ergonomics, marketing, brand development, and sales. The first use of the term "industrial design" is often attributed to the designer Joseph Claude Sinel in 1919 (although he himself denied this in interviews), but the discipline predates 1919 by at least a decade. Its origins lie in the industrialization of consumer products. For instance the Deutscher Werkbund, founded in 1907 and a precursor to the Bauhaus, was a state-sponsored effort to integrate traditional crafts and industrial mass-production techniques, to put Germany on a competitive footing with England and the United States... Notable industrial designers A number of industrial designers have made such a significant impact on culture and daily life that they have attained a level of notability beyond that of an average designer. Alvar Aalto, renowned as an architect, also designed a significant number of household items, such as chairs, stools, lamps, a tea-cart, and vases. Raymond Loewy was a prolific American designer who is responsible for the Royal Dutch Shell corporate logo, the original BP logo (in use until 2000), the PRR S1 steam locomotive, the Studebaker Starlight (including the later iconic bulletnose), as well as Schick electric razors, Electrolux refrigerators, short-wave radios, Le Creuset French ovens, and a complete line of modern furniture, among many other items. Richard A. Teague, who spent most of his career with the American Motor Company, originated the concept of using interchangeable body panels so as to create a wide array of different vehicles using the same stampings. He was responsible for such unique automotive designs as the Pacer, Gremlin, Matador coupe, Jeep Cherokee, and the complete interior of the Eagle Premier. Viktor Schreckengost designed bicycles manufactured by Murray bicycles for Murray and Sears, Roebuck and Company. With engineer Ray Spiller, he designed the first truck with a cab-over-engine configuration, a design in use to this day. Schreckengost also founded The Cleveland Institute of Art's school of industrial design. Charles and Ray Eames were most famous for their unique furniture design, such as the Eames Lounge Chair Wood and Eames Lounge Chair. Another example is German industrial designer Dieter Rams, who is closely associated with the consumer products company Braun (where he worked until 1995) and the Functionalist school of industrial design. He is famous for his "ten principles to good design", in addition to designing many iconic products at Braun. More recently, Jonathan Ive, the Senior Vice President of Design at Apple Inc., is credited for designing products for the company, which has a strong philosophy in aesthetics. His designs include the iPod and iPhone... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Googie_architecture Googie architecture is a form of modern architecture, a subdivision of futurist architecture influenced by car culture and the Space and Atomic Ages. Originating in Southern California during the late 1940s and continuing approximately into the mid-1960s, Googie-themed architecture was popular among motels, coffee houses and gas stations. The school later became widely known as part of the Mid-Century modern style, elements of which represent the populuxe aesthetic, as in Eero Saarinen's TWA Flight Center. The term "Googie" comes from a now defunct coffee shop and cafe built in West Hollywood. Features of Googie include upswept roofs, curvaceous, geometric shapes, and bold use of glass, steel and neon. Googie was also characterized by Space Age designs depicting motion, such as boomerangs, flying saucers, atoms and parabolas, and free-form designs such as "soft" parallelograms and an artist's palette motif. These stylistic conventions represented American society's fascination with Space Age themes and marketing emphasis on futuristic designs. As with the Art Deco style of the 1930s, Googie became less valued...
Views: 53919 Jeff Quitney
Rendering Example - Product Concept Design - Innovation and Product Management - FH Wels
Rendering Example Innovation and Product Management Elective Product Concept Design Master's Programme at the University of Applied Sciences Upper Austria - Wels Campus www.fhooe.com
Views: 2454 IPMWels
At http://www.brochuresdesign.org we design all kinds of flyer designs, pamphlets, leaflets, brochures, product catalogs. Please visit our site for amazing services at affordable prices.
Views: 927 korai srinivas
Cultural Probes - Qualitative Contextual Design Research
A quick introduction to the use of cultural probes; packages that can be put together and distributed among participants to gain relevant information about the context they live or work in. Video put together for a module at the department of Industrial Design at the Technical University of Eindhoven by Dirk van Erve and Roland Coops.
Views: 16158 Dirk van Erve
Co-Creation and Open Innovation in New Product Development
What is Co-Creation and how is it used in practice to come up with innovative products and services? Drawing on 10 years of experiences in Co-Creation and Open Innovation, we have put together a short video showing examples of collaborative innovation with consumers. Contact us: [email protected] (for the original version go to http://hyve.de/video.php).
Views: 55113 HYVE
Product development gone "Social"
What if you had to design 2 new products every week? Quirky is a company that helps people invent tons of consumer products. In this episode, Vince and Allison walk us through the design process using a can-opener example. This stuff is so fascinating we could make an entire series about them! To see Creo Parametric in action, go to http://www.ptc.com/go/creoparametric
Views: 6462 engineeringdotcom
Ergonomic Design
The science of Ergonomics has been growing as an important cornerstone of the Design business. Bryan Dressler an expert Ergonomic Designer of Ergonomic products, Furniture and environment. Call Bryan Dressler at 206-855-9638 or visit: http://ergonomicdesigner.com for effective Ergonomic designs.
Views: 4419 bryandressler1
Pharma Box Design Samples.wmv
Pharma Box Design, Pharma, pharma lable, pharma strip, alu-alu, Packing Design, Carton, Strip Design, Packaging Designing,Pharma Box Design, Pharma Packing Design, Carton Strip Design,Pharma designing
Views: 2643 wadhwaprintographic
Design makes social change: Harry West at TEDxMadrid
Harry West, designer and CEO of Continuum, an innovation consultancy company with offices around the world, explains why commerce is a very powerful leverage when we speak about social innovation. For a designer, to improve just a little a product, por example a diaper for the chinese market, that will be used by millions, and make it cheaper too, is a first great step for a real social change. Same thing for financial products that in Latam will be able to improve life of women, really. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 6193 TEDx Talks
The ROI of User Experience
ROI of User Experience. http://www.humanfactors.com/project/index.asp About this video: In this animated video Dr. Susan Weinschenk demonstrates how user centered design results in significant return on investment (ROI). Transcript: User experience is the science and art of designing a product like a website or a software application so that it's easy to use. So that it fits the expectation that the user has for it, and so that it meets business goals. There's a whole methodology around designing a user experience, and sometimes people ask me is it worth it to do all that work to design a user experience? So let's talk about the return on investment, or ROI, of doing user experience work. IEEE is a professional organization that puts out reports and does research for programmers, developers, and engineers, and they put out an article called "Why Software Fails". Here's some interesting data from that article. They estimate that the amount of money that is spent worldwide in information technology is estimated at one trillion dollars a year. The percent of projects that are abandoned because they are hopelessly inadequate is up to 15 percent of all projects. The percent of revenue that goes to the IT group is five percent of a company's total revenue and up to ten percent if it's a financial or telecommunications company. The amount of time that programmers spend on rework that is actually avoidable is 50 percent of their time. The cost of fixing an error after development is 100 times that of fixing an error before development of the project is completed. Of the top 12 reasons that projects fail, three of the top 12 are directly related to what we would call user experience or user-centered design work, and those three are badly defined requirements; poor communication among customers, developers, and users; and stakeholder politics. So the kind of work that, that user experience professionals give, stakeholder interviews, user research, user testing, user centered design. These are all things that can fix at least three of those 12 reasons why software fails. You actually can calculate the savings or additional revenue or benefit that you get from approving your user experience in the product.
10 Usability Heuristics
A quick insight on Jakob Nielsen's 10 Usability Heuristics for Interface Design. For research purposes, if you are an instructor using this resource in an academic course setting please contact me : [email protected]
Views: 171201 David Lazarus
Sample Project from Paragon Innovations
Portable wireless product development and design project. http://www.paragoninnovations.com
Views: 99 paragontexas
Decision Tree Tutorial in 7 minutes with Decision Tree Analysis & Decision Tree Example (Basic)
Clicked here http://www.MBAbullshit.com/ and OMG wow! I'm SHOCKED how easy.. No wonder others goin crazy sharing this??? Share it with your other friends too! Fun MBAbullshit.com is filled with easy quick video tutorial reviews on topics for MBA, BBA, and business college students on lots of topics from Finance or Financial Management, Quantitative Analysis, Managerial Economics, Strategic Management, Accounting, and many others. Cut through the bullshit to understand MBA!(Coming soon!) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a5yWr1hr6QY
Views: 516893 MBAbullshitDotCom
Product Drawing Object Drawing 01 by Ibynta Tiewsoh
'Product Drawing' is Design Course From IDC, IIT Bombay. This video shows example of Product Drawing - Object Sketching with Light & Shadow Effect. Light & Shadows: Shadows help make your sketches 'pop-up' from their backgrounds, and seem more real. It is important to understand light in order to understand shadows. It is best to begin with shadows of objects with single light sources. Object drawing is essential for representation of 3D objects. This course is a must for designers dealing with the design of 3D objects. This do it yourself module on Object Drawing includes learning about the following: • Methods of pencil drawing, coordinate eye and hand movements through exercises, acquire necessary skills to improve the quality of line drawing. • Drawing in perspective, i.e. one point and two point perspectives. • Drawing by looking at objects in correct perspective and proportions. • Drawing objects from memory with correct perspective and proportions. • Drawing of shadows for objects. • Drawing of highlights for objects. For more information on resources visit http://www.dsource.in/course/product-drawing Write to us at [email protected]
Views: 1176 Dsource Ekalpa India
ElectroicBits#9 HF Transformer Design
A short presentation on the basic of high frequency transformer design by prof. sam ben-yaakov
Views: 40116 Sam Ben-Yaakov
Android on Alioth - Reference Design Platform for Handheld and Industrial Applications
e-con offers Android services for Handhelds and Industrial Devices with its expertise in Android BSP porting, Android device driver development, Android application development and Android based complete product development services.
Views: 3856 e-con Systems
3D Product Animation Samples
3D Product Animation. For embedding in main site.
Views: 26 TaosFX
EndorphinsNYC jewelry portfolio samples
metal designs
Views: 111 EndorphinsNYC
Manner Motorised Castor Product Launch animation
Design and production by http://www.brandstairs.fi Manner Motorised Castor product animation
Views: 3110 Brandstairs
Product Design Suite Standard, Inventor Fusion — Showcase Workflow
http://usa.autodesk.com/adsk/servlet/pc/index?siteID=123112&id=16491123 A sample workflow highlighting the use of both Inventor Fusion and Showcase.
Views: 5055 Autodesk
Lene Frantzen - "Slice" - Applied arts and design series part 1
Lene Frantzen is an artist and a designer doing applied arts and unique art with textiles. Her main medium is felt, which she started using in 1990, which at that time she created textile art using felt and metal. She has been making textiles her whole life. "In 2000 I decided to make product designs with an artistic appearance. Since that, it has developed into a series of scarves and other accessories including the 'The Slice series". The slice is a durable and washable product that can last for a long time. This art is produced in Denmark at Skamlingsbanken holding both her studio and boutique. She also designs corporate gifts and unique interior decorations. Here she talks about her product "Slice". www.lenefrantzen.com
Views: 2555 LeArtdk
Meghnad Saha Hall Product Design 2009 3D Animation
Bronze Winning Product Design Animation prepared in Autodesk 3DS Max
Views: 113 Maulik Kamdar
How to file a Design Patent and a Sample Design Patent Example
http://provisionalpatentvideo.com/ All content created by Dave Korpi How to file a Design Patent Yourself.. Design Patent Sample They are SUPER EASY to do but expensive! The Design Patent FIling Fee is $125.00 The Design Search Fee is $60 The Design Exam Fee is $80 The Design Issue Fee is $495 All adds up to $760 for small entity. Double that if large entity. Design patents may be granted to anyone who invents a new, original, and ornamental design for an article of manufacture. See the USPTO website here for their instructions: http://www.uspto.gov/patents/resources/types/designapp.jsp#sample Here are the fees from the USPTO: http://www.uspto.gov/web/offices/ac/qs/ope/fee2009september15.htm#patapp A design patent lasts for 14 years. Guys like CocaCola have a design patent on their bottle design. Mostly folks REALLY want to file a utility patent to protect their inventive idea. The LEAST expensive way to do this is with the Provisional Patent Application with the USPOTO for just $125 See this course here: http://provisionalpatentvideo.com/ Once filed you have the right to put Patent Pending when you file a provisional patent appliocation. Here is the text of a design patent specification. Sample Specification I, (Name)________________________________________________ have invented a new design for a (Title)_________________________________________________ as set forth in the following specification: FIG. 1 is a _______________________ view of a __________________________ showing my new design; FIG. 2 is a _______________________ view thereof; FIG. 3 is a _______________________ view thereof; FIG. 4 is a _______________________ view thereof; FIG. 5 is a _______________________ view thereof; and FIG. 6 is a _______________________ view thereof. I claim: The ornamental design for a _________________________________________________ as shown. They are VERY EASY ti fill out and file quickly.
Views: 19071 Dave Korpi
Product Costing - Fast or Accurate?
Allison and Vince talk to Quirky, a product design company that designs 2 products a week. Quirky starts selling virtual products before they begin manufacturing. Quirky designers tell us about their costing process that gives accurate costing without burning vendor relationships.
Views: 2865 engineeringdotcom
Freefly's on The Doctors Show - free samples, product samples, free stuff, freebies
www.freeflys.com - Comprehensive directory of free samples and free coupons for beauty, food, baby/children, health, pets and more brand products. Samples and coupons are updated daily.
Views: 3418 FreeflysSamples
Cross Cultural Design: Getting It Right the First Time
Apala Lahiri Chavan talks about the issues in involved in designing for emerging markets - http://www.humanfactors.com/project/product_ideation.asp Transcript: Designing for Emerging Markets with Apala Lahiri Chavan, MA, MSc, CUA I'm Apala, and I had head a practice in cross cultural design and design for emerging markets. Some people think that you just need to translate the language of your design, switch currencies, and maybe reformat some fields, but actually it usually does not work like that. For example, if you sell deodorants and count the over four billion armpits to be deodorized, that is between India and China, you might feel it's a done deal as long as the product is available in those markets. Yeah, maybe with local language text on the packaging, but, alas, the reality of the ecosystem of your consumers in India and China are very different and very complex and, hence, need much more to be done to actually get the two billion consumers to use your product. I worked on a dialysis unit to be used at home, which worked in America just fine, but in Columbia and India, the story was different. Why? Well, the caregivers who were critical to the successful use of the dialysis unit was so much more relaxed just as a cultural attribute. So what was the impact of that relaxed attitude? Instead of heating the solution to the exact temperature, they would often keep the bag with the solution on the roof to heat in the sunlight or wrap the bag with a blanket for some time. Of course, using the solution heated in this manner would often send the patient to hospital. Now, the designers who had designed the original dialysis unit never imagined that their existent caregivers in any part of the world who could be so relaxed or was semi-literate, or perhaps that the power went out ever so often, and that the water was dangerously dirty. Our teams have actually faced daunting cross cultural challenges. Like you might suppose that the design of a wine cooler would not be hard, except in China where traditionally wine has not been a popular drink and cold drinks are considered unhealthy. The only way we succeeded was to recognize that the Chinese customers do have a passion for stylish furniture. Recently, I was working on a banking system for people from low-income segments in Africa, and it looked to me like the original design had copied the Indian banking system for similar segments, which, of course, works well in India. But in Africa where there is no caste system like there is in India, and overall there is less hierarchy than in India, this Indian system made customers feel like they were being disrespected, and that is not the ideal brand position for a bank. We've learned that the only solution is to design for the local customers' ecosystem and for the local customers' feelings. I remember working on one of the early micro finance systems, and we initially had grand visions for advanced icon driven and sound driven applications for our illiterate or semi-literate users. But in the end, what worked was only a legible, yes, a physical legible and a mobile phone with camera because that is the solution that fit. We know a lot about differences between cultures, but in the end, we have to use advanced and customized research methods so that our designs are informed and validated. There is no shortcut to success, and it's an endless journey of discovery. For example, I've been wondering about how to law of reciprocity differs between cultures. How the supposed universal obligation one feels in receiving a gift may be different across cultures. If you have noticed cultural differences in obligations, do drop me an e-mail, and I'll share what we find on HFI Connect. Download a free white paper on innovative solutions for designing for emerging markets at www.humanfactors.com/ccDesign.asp
Why a Minimum Viable Product Design Strategy Works - Joe Stump
In Chapter 16 of 17 in his 2011 Capture Your Flag interview with host Erik Michielsen, Internet entrepreneur and SimpleGeo CTO Joe Stump shares why less is more when designing and building consumer Internet products. He takes a minimum viable product - or MVP - approach to release products with core features and build on them after initial feedback. He contrasts this with taking an approach that layers on non-essential features that dilute user experience and core feature functionality. He notes Apple and its initial iPhone release with roughly six apps. Stump is the co-founder and CTO at SimpleGeo (www.simplegeo.com), a San Francisco-based mobile location infrastructure services company. Previously Stump was Lead Architect at Digg. He programs in PHP, Python, Django and enjoys scaling websites. He earned a BBA in Computer Information Systems from Eastern Michigan University. View more career videos at http://www.captureyourflag.com Follow us on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/captureyourflag Like us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/captureyourflag
Views: 2330 Capture Your Flag
DaVinci Resolve Demo
DaVinci Resolve v8.0 Demo Video
Views: 919301 davinciresolve
SketchUp: Drawing a table
My second sketchup tutorial, showing the basics of drawing
Views: 617929 Matthias Wandel
16 Design project--plow example Engineering Systems.mov
Instructions for your chosen product development investigation
Views: 40 launchSCIENCE
Innovation! How to innovate, win competitive advantage. Retail Industry examples.  Futurist keynote
http://www.globalchange.com Innovation means doing things differently to serve customers better. How to innovate and why all innovation is about divergence not convergence. Innovation that simply imitates competitors, product features, design or brand elements, just means that all products and services look identical in every way, which means you can only differentiate yourself from competition based on price. Long term sustainable competitive advantage will always come from finding new ways to excell, exceed customer expectations. Technigues for innovation including open innovation and crowdsourcing using wikipedia type models to solve complex innovation challenges. How to encourage innovative teams and processes. Conference keynote speaker and Futurist Patrick Dixon - lecture at Hermes client event for UK retailers on retail industry trends.
Book Cover Design Tips With Book Cover Designer Anthony Puttee
For more on how to find and work with a book cover designer: https://www.thecreativepenn.com/find-and-work-with-a-book-cover-designer/ People really do judge a book by its cover so you need to know what is most effective and what your options are when it comes to book cover design. Anthony Puttee is a designer, co-author of YA novel Dream Raider and founder of BookCoverCafe.com. He specializes in helping authors with book cover design and other aspects of marketing. What people get wrong with book cover design Design is subjective so its never clear what exactly is right, but there are some things that are wrong. Lack of impact is a general problem. There's nothing that stands out and grabs the reader. It usually comes down to a couple of core things. Poor use of titles and typography e.g. wrong choice of font and also the placement of the author name. Clutter is also a very bad idea. Don't put all elements of your story, you don't need characters, the ocean, the farmhouse, whatever. You can't make out a clear message. So consider what might be symbolic and represent the whole story and just use that one strong element. Covers for genres and series Rules around genre covers. There are some considerations to keep in mind. Readers of certain genres expect to see certain images or moods on the cover e.g. science fiction uses deep colours and images of space. For font and typography it might be chiseled and industrial vs a contrasting romance chick lit cover with fun, bubbly, curly typography. All these things convey the message of the book. (Check out the story of the author who dumped her publisher over disagreement on covers) I love this cover. Gorgeous font! Research other books in your genre and use that for ideas. Deconstruct the covers and how it makes you feel. Break down the elements and train your eye to what you see. You can get free fonts or cheap fonts online if you can't find a standard. On covers for series.How can you make covers consistent or matching? Are there consistent themes or images that you can use across multiple books. Example being The Diary of the Wimpy Kid series. The font is the same as are the stick figures but the colors and drawings are different. So for your book, consider an element to be consistent. Keep the same font on the titles. Other examples for non-fiction would be the Dummies guides where the black and yellow becomes part of the branding. You can also re-release books with new covers, as per China Mieville's seen in a British bookshop. Note the similarities for books under one author brand In re-releasing your books, you can also add testimonials and quotes to the cover if you upload a new one for print on demand. Ebook Covers vs Print Covers There has to be an impact at a thumbnail size. The title needs to be readable. Colour plays a huge part. Use the glance test. Look at it and look away. Can you tell what kind of book it is? This is important for it standing out. But make sure the cover is also good at a large size e.g. for fliers, posters if you are doing live events. Tips for DIY book covers For a usable cover, you want something better than Windows Paint. You can find good stock images e.g. at istockphoto. Find the main elements you want to include. It's the research that takes a lot of time. Find the images, the font and the elements that will work for your cover. You can use photo-editing software e.g. Photoshop Elements which costs but good if you're doing lots yourself. You can also get free software Gimp but there is a steep learning curve (From Joanna – I tried this, very frustrating!) For fonts, check out these typography sites recommended by Joel, The Book Designer How do you work with a designer? Give them any ideas you have, any images and guidance you can which will start things off in a good direction. You also need to allow creativity from the designer. You will discuss who is your audience and what are the ideas the designer has for the book. Once you set up a project, the designer will come up with a couple of designs. You can also use movies or music videos as inspiration. Anything to help you set the tone. The designer will also produce a print ready file including spine for print book. CreateSpace or other online providers will set their guidelines or you can provide from your local printer. The designer doesn't hold the rights to your cover design, that's import How much does it cost? There are obviously different price points depending on what you want. Cover packages would be $200 upwards for a good quality product. If you need more time, more drafts etc, it will be more expensive.
Views: 4240 The Creative Penn
Product Animation Fly-By: MEA Inc. (video produced by Beyond Design, Inc.)
www.beyonddesignchicago.com Fly-by's allow the viewer to see the product from all angles, both close up and far away. They are more dynamic and enhance the animation, helping to create a compelling story that is easily understood. Virtual environments are added to further communicate the design intent.
Views: 884 beyonddesigninc
5s Office to 5s Manufacturing. Results? Lean Production
See http://www.bin95.com/5slean/5s-lean-manufacturing-training.htm for full 5S Lean Manufacturing Training Video. The full Lean Manufacturing Training Video ensures the key concepts of 5S are communicated to employees. The 5S Lean training takes the audience through each stage of the 5S process from Sort through Sustain. (This sample video is of just one of the 5s methods) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BqIOnpJ_crI
Views: 173609 BIN Industrial Training
Building Foam board Models Making House Scale Model PART 4
Foam board is a great product to use to build models. Visit http://www.foamboards.com.au This is part four of the House building model series please subscribe and watch the other videos thanks.
Views: 2418768 Foamboards
Product Drawing Object & Shadow 01 by Sarita Chawdhari
'Product Drawing' is Design Course From IDC, IIT Bombay. This video by Sarita Chawdhari shows example of 'Product Drawing - Object Sketching and Light & Shadow Effect'. Light & Shadows: Shadows help to make your sketches more real. It is important to understand light in order to understand shadows. It is best to begin with shadows of objects with single light sources. Object drawing is essential for representation of 3D objects. This course is a must for designers dealing with the design of 3D objects. This do it yourself module on Object Drawing includes learning about the following: • Methods of pencil drawing, coordinate eye and hand movements through exercises, acquire necessary skills to improve the quality of line drawing. • Drawing in perspective, i.e. one point and two point perspectives. • Drawing by looking at objects in correct perspective and proportions. • Drawing objects from memory with correct perspective and proportions. • Drawing of shadows for objects. • Drawing of highlights for objects. For more information on resources visit http://www.dsource.in/course/product-drawing Write to us at [email protected]
Views: 1592 Dsource Ekalpa India
7 Steps to Writing a Business Case - A 3-Minute Crash Course
7 Steps to Writing a Business Case - Master the Basics in 3 Minutes. Join us at http://www.wilymanager.com/writing-a-business-case/ to watch the full-length video about Writing a Business Case. Get Instant Access to 200+ management Videos and Cheat Sheets... perfect for busy managers like you!
Views: 100259 wilymanager
Excellent powerpoint example  -  Hotel
We created a bespoke powerpoint presentaion for Warren Park Countryside Spa Resort Created in Microsoft Powerpoint 2010 and is fully animated. http://www.purepresentations.co.uk
Views: 224686 PurePresentation
IKEA Small Spaces - Small ideas
Small ideas are about finding and using hidden spaces and choosing furniture that does more than one thing. It's about being creative, a little rebellious and doing what you dream about no matter how much or how little space you have. And we think that is a pretty big idea.
Views: 7333236 IKEASmallSpaces
Example 3: Multiplying a monomial by a polynomial | Algebra I | Khan Academy
Multiply -4x^2*(3x^2 + 25x - 7) Practice this lesson yourself on KhanAcademy.org right now: https://www.khanacademy.org/math/algebra/introduction-to-polynomials-and-factorization/multiplying-polynomials-by-monomials/e/finding-the-product-of-a-monomial-and-a-polynomial?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=AlgebraI Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/math/algebra/introduction-to-polynomials-and-factorization/multiplying-polynomials-by-binomials/v/multiplying-binomials?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=AlgebraI Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/math/algebra/introduction-to-polynomials-and-factorization/multiplying-polynomials-by-monomials/v/multiplying-and-dividing-monomials-1?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=AlgebraI Algebra I on Khan Academy: Algebra is the language through which we describe patterns. Think of it as a shorthand, of sorts. As opposed to having to do something over and over again, algebra gives you a simple way to express that repetitive process. It's also seen as a "gatekeeper" subject. Once you achieve an understanding of algebra, the higher-level math subjects become accessible to you. Without it, it's impossible to move forward. It's used by people with lots of different jobs, like carpentry, engineering, and fashion design. In these tutorials, we'll cover a lot of ground. Some of the topics include linear equations, linear inequalities, linear functions, systems of equations, factoring expressions, quadratic expressions, exponents, functions, and ratios. About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s Algebra channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCYZrCV8PNENpJt36V0kd-4Q?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 278364 Khan Academy
Design DIT - Innovation Dublin 2011 Promotional Video
Design DIT focuses on the very best of the last 10 years of graduates, comprising visual merchandising and product design - as explained in this informational video production, created by One Productions. The exhibition was part of the Innovation Dublin festival 2011. For information on how we can help you get your message moving, check out our website at www.oneproductions.com
Altera - Streamline Your Video Processing Apps with Design Examples
http://www.farnell.com/altera/ The Altera® Video and Image Processing (VIP) Suite is a collection of MegaCore® functions that you can use to facilitate the development of custom video and image processing designs. These MegaCore functions are suitable for use in a wide variety of image processing and display applications, such as video surveillance, broadcast, video conferencing, and medical and military imaging. The VIP Suite features cores that range from simple building block functions such as color space conversion to sophisticated video scaling functions that can implement programmable polyphase scaling. To view this and other solutions from Altera please choose your location and view the fantastic range of Altera products on offer from Farnell at http://www.farnell.com/altera/
Views: 920 FarnellElectronics
LCA 6 minute crash course Life cycle thinking and sustainability in design by Leyla Acaroglu
Get the basics of life cycle assessment in this 6 minute crash course provided by award winning sustainability expert Leyla Acaroglu from Eco Innovators. This quick intro to LCA covers the basics and looks as how life cycle thinking can be used to make better environmental decisions especially in the design and product development process. Providing snippets of info on LCA/LCT taken from a 90 min lecture given to design students in Melbourne in 2011 the video explores taking a life cycle approach in product design and development and explores the issue of environmental folklore when making environmental decisions.
Views: 22786 Disrupt Design
On-Q: The Studio Collection - A World of Design and Technology
The Studio Collection is a growing selection of Legrand products featuring the Studio design, including Legrand's Unity Home System, cameras, intercoms, lighting and audio control and outlets. Featuring up to 17 colors and sleek titanium edging, the Studio Collection is also an affordable choice for both new construction and remodeling. Splash into a new world of design and technology with the Studio Collection from Legrand. For more information, visit http://www.legrand.us/studio
Views: 10207 Legrand, North America
Start A Cleaning Business Website Design Example
Example video on our website designs these can be fully customized to fit your needs.
Views: 2733 homebasedcleaningbiz
Turning Mediocre Products into Awesome Products
Google Tech Talk (more below) February 23, 2011 A User-Experience Brown Bag Talk Presented by and Bryan Zmijewski and Jeremy Britton. ABSTRACT How many Google product ideas were built, but never really made it to market? A little of that is OK, but why does it happen so much? We don't believe it's because of bad ideas. We believe it's because a holistic approach to design for people is missing inside and outside your organization. We're going to avoid an abstract talk in favor of a practical look at the design process and the design techniques everyone should know how to use. We'll show you how we screwed it up on one of our products and how we got it right on the next one. A few techniques we'll cover are: - Sketching to sell and open up the idea - Creating a product blueprint with proof points - Finding team overlap between Marketing, Design, Engineer functions This people-centered, holistic approach to design makes Apple and other innovative companies what they are today. It has helped our 150+ clients create more than a billion dollars in market cap. We'll end the talk with a hands-on example. Speaker Bios: Bryan Zmijewski is the founder of ZURB http://www.zurb.com/. After teaching product design at Stanford for 10 years, Bryan founded ZURB which, over the past 13 years, has helped over 150 start-ups create nearly a billion dollar in exits. ZURB's clients include: Facebook, Yahoo, Britney Spears, eBay, NYSE, Reuters, Zazzle, and many others. Jeremy Britton is Partner at ZURB. He acts as Design Lead and Strategist with the team. Setting up problems that people care about and then solving them in ways that work for businesses and delight customers are his focuses. Before joining ZURB, Jeremy worked as an independent design consultant, then animator and interactive designer for Walmart.com.
Views: 6394 GoogleTechTalks
DELTABEAM® - Sustainable Design Solutions
The use of DELTABEAM® Composite Beams bring many benefits in different stages of building's lifespan. Learn more about DELTABEAM® at http://www.peikko.com/product-category-deltabeam
Views: 1763 Peikko Group
To Learn more about SolidWorks, visit us at: http://gxsc.com/products/solidworks/overview.html SolidWorks 3D CAD solutions enable you and your team to quickly transform new ideas into great products. Its intuitive interface and powerful design capabilities drive smarter, faster product development that powers your company's success. Easy-to-use yet powerful toolsets, clear communication of design information, virtual prototyping, and quick generation of manufacturing-ready drawings and data give you the distinct advantage in a competitive market. Discover all the advantages of SolidWorks 3D CAD.
Views: 193029 GSC

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