whatthewant

What is & Who   

a design blog driven by us - a international group of students studying at cavendish college london. as you can see and read about, our ideas are as diverse as our background - we come from different parts of the world. right now our creative home is cavendish college - our destination is the design industry. we hope you're enjoying looking at and reading about our journey...

By contrast to Luxford’s free-form riffing off a nugget of an idea, hard edge designer with a robust spring in her step is Daisy Parker.

Her choice of gmail address is business oriented becuase she tells you what you need to know. Her gmail is suffixed by ‘designedbyparker’.

Parker approached me whilst I was looking at a duo-tone scrolling info-graphic. When exhibiting a design at a student show there’s a tendency for students to fall at the last hurdle.

That is that they forget to get people interacting with their work beyond asking them to eye-ball a piece.

Visual communicators in dact should consider the displaying of work as a product designer thinks about designing a piece of work.

The application of Parker’s wool-as-transcendental-super-material may indeed be meant in the vain of presenting a modern-manifesto.

But held hostage on an exhibition panel wall, there’s little chance of a transference or connecting of manifesto’s contents.

Transference can be described as being the action by a reader deepens their personal connection. This is usually greater or complimentary to engaging the reader’s other senses other than simply looking over and around the visual elements of visual communication pieces.

Being able to touch a piece of work would kick start a modicum of the transference process. Imagine it - scroll in hand, being unravelled to reveal factettes and postulations.

Stuck to the wall ‘wool’ as modern-manifesto citing ‘wool’ is muted by the things hanging beside and around it.

Parker seems an ideal candidate  pitching herself as a prospective design industry candidate. I’m deducting this  the no-fuss name on her email, hearing the tone of honesty yet eagerness as she answered my questions during an impromptu interview with her.

Daisy’s espouses she researched for factual information about the uses of wool through a range of books and sites.

The piece relies mainly on styling through reading hierarchies done through typography, iconography and colour. The information is directed through sentences and others reviewed in a visual candor.

This allows the reader’s attention to relax and weave between factual data looking and reading on the journey.

The best feature on ‘wool’ is where Daisy proposes an information graphic in which she asks: how much wool from sheep would it have taken to weave the carpet commonly known as the Bayeux Tapestry? To that, I don’t think the answer is on Wikipedia.

Daisy Parker doesn’t knit but can weave a good design. Contact her at designedbyparker@gmail.com

By contrast to Luxford’s free-form riffing off a nugget of an idea, hard edge designer with a robust spring in her step is Daisy Parker.

Her choice of gmail address is business oriented becuase she tells you what you need to know. Her gmail is suffixed by ‘designedbyparker’.

Parker approached me whilst I was looking at a duo-tone scrolling info-graphic. When exhibiting a design at a student show there’s a tendency for students to fall at the last hurdle.

That is that they forget to get people interacting with their work beyond asking them to eye-ball a piece.

Visual communicators in dact should consider the displaying of work as a product designer thinks about designing a piece of work.

The application of Parker’s wool-as-transcendental-super-material may indeed be meant in the vain of presenting a modern-manifesto.

But held hostage on an exhibition panel wall, there’s little chance of a transference or connecting of manifesto’s contents.

Transference can be described as being the action by a reader deepens their personal connection. This is usually greater or complimentary to engaging the reader’s other senses other than simply looking over and around the visual elements of visual communication pieces.

Being able to touch a piece of work would kick start a modicum of the transference process. Imagine it - scroll in hand, being unravelled to reveal factettes and postulations.

Stuck to the wall ‘wool’ as modern-manifesto citing ‘wool’ is muted by the things hanging beside and around it.

Parker seems an ideal candidate pitching herself as a prospective design industry candidate. I’m deducting this the no-fuss name on her email, hearing the tone of honesty yet eagerness as she answered my questions during an impromptu interview with her.

Daisy’s espouses she researched for factual information about the uses of wool through a range of books and sites.

The piece relies mainly on styling through reading hierarchies done through typography, iconography and colour. The information is directed through sentences and others reviewed in a visual candor.

This allows the reader’s attention to relax and weave between factual data looking and reading on the journey.

The best feature on ‘wool’ is where Daisy proposes an information graphic in which she asks: how much wool from sheep would it have taken to weave the carpet commonly known as the Bayeux Tapestry? To that, I don’t think the answer is on Wikipedia.

Daisy Parker doesn’t knit but can weave a good design. Contact her at designedbyparker@gmail.com

— 3 years ago with 2 notes
#new designers 2011  #london  #daisy parker  #bayeux tapestry  #wool  #info graphics 
Katrina Luxford’s design ‘Guess the 80s artist’ is a technical study in painting but with a design-savvy element. On-style Luxford states “I like to dip and dabble in different fields”. Literally she dips brushes into paint and dabbles in design.

The A-sized poster-format designs are a range of what you might call ‘visual puns’ requiring music knowledge. Looking at them arranged evenly three up and four across is impressive as it allows you to see Luxford’s brush-dipping technique and her ability to infuse a ‘dabbling’ of an idea with style. Good use of iconography, colour, layout, sequencing.

Reading Luxford’s email address - which includes what seems to be a surname ‘kaching’ - maybe her design ideas  thrive off a riff of puns by people about her name!

Katrina Luxford exhibiting at New Designers 2011, Islington Business Design Centre until Saturday. Contact her at:
Kt.kaching@yahoo.co.uk

Katrina Luxford’s design ‘Guess the 80s artist’ is a technical study in painting but with a design-savvy element. On-style Luxford states “I like to dip and dabble in different fields”. Literally she dips brushes into paint and dabbles in design.

The A-sized poster-format designs are a range of what you might call ‘visual puns’ requiring music knowledge. Looking at them arranged evenly three up and four across is impressive as it allows you to see Luxford’s brush-dipping technique and her ability to infuse a ‘dabbling’ of an idea with style. Good use of iconography, colour, layout, sequencing.

Reading Luxford’s email address - which includes what seems to be a surname ‘kaching’ - maybe her design ideas thrive off a riff of puns by people about her name!

Katrina Luxford exhibiting at New Designers 2011, Islington Business Design Centre until Saturday. Contact her at: Kt.kaching@yahoo.co.uk

— 3 years ago with 10 notes
#business design centre  #london  #new designers  #katrina luxford  #1980s 
maowawa6:

Uploading a missing work, the concept sketch of logo design
Nerv.

maowawa6:

Uploading a missing work, the concept sketch of logo design

Nerv.

— 3 years ago with 1 note
#logo  #maowawa6 
maowawa6:

Task A, DPS page layout.
This is a rough design for the first 2 page of the magazine.
they are not cover and back, it’s content.

maowawa6:

Task A, DPS page layout.

This is a rough design for the first 2 page of the magazine.

they are not cover and back, it’s content.

— 3 years ago with 1 note
#maowawa6  #editorial design  #process 

irenesniffdabubu:

Here’s the process I have been doing for editorial design project.

— 3 years ago with 2 notes
#editorial design  #process  #irenesniffdabubu 
sniffdabubu: Editorial Design Project | about food →

irenesniffdabubu:

My editorial design project will be about food styling. I am going to interview a professional food stylist from Indonesia, Novi Buana (www.novifoodstylist.com). She already sent her pictures about her works about the process and the how the food on a packaging. She sent me images about…

— 3 years ago with 1 note
#irenesniffdabubu  #editorial design  #food 
rodeskifirefiredem:

This is a further stage in the development of my web idea.

rodeskifirefiredem:

This is a further stage in the development of my web idea.

— 3 years ago with 1 note
#interactive  #web design  #rodeskifirefiredem