Ways to Study 3 Imagination

648 views
592 views

Published on

Published in: Education
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
648
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
150
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
11
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Ways to Study 3 Imagination

  1. 1. Ways to Study lecture 03 Imagination
  2. 2. Imaginable art design study empirical research Extendingscience possible probable
  3. 3. • Research produces probabilities by causes • Design produces possibilities by conditions Design related study or empirical research possible futures probable futures design prognosis condition cause probability
  4. 4. Creativity according to Herman Hertzberger A simple recipe for creativity written by architect Herman Hertzberger (1999, 2000, 2002): 1. break off the cliché, 2. collect many images, 3. locate them in another context and 4. start to adapt them.
  5. 5. Break off the cliché Robert Delaunay (1913)
  6. 6. Change context (for example museum) Marcel Duchamps (1917)
  7. 7. Combine, leave out, adapt Pablo Picasso (1942)
  8. 8. Adapt reference images
  9. 9. Model them in a composition • dividing (verdelen)* • articulating (geleden)* • tailoring (tailleren)* • detailing (detailleren)* * translated from Dutch
  10. 10. Dividing, Articulating
  11. 11. Tailoring, Detailing adapting to context components and connecting details
  12. 12. Composition • marking out components, their variation and characteristic details, • connecting details between components, • crucial details in the composition, • determining striking details.
  13. 13. Scale 10m Image components and details in a radius of 10, 30 and 100 meters 10m radius Image Component Detail
  14. 14. Scale 30m
  15. 15. Scale 100m
  16. 16. Varying components
  17. 17. Composition
  18. 18. Limits of scope (object and context) Scale paradox
  19. 19. Ways to study and research urban, architectural and technical design Prof.dr.ir. A.C.J.M. Eekhout Prof.dr.ir. T. M. de Jong Dr. D.J.M. van der Voordt
  20. 20. 48 Authors from 1 faculty There are more methods of design, study and research then there are designers and scientists.
  21. 21. CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue Study by design Empirical research the book Van der Voordt & Jong (2002) Ways to Study determined variable OBJECT determined design research design study variable typological research study by design CONTEXT
  22. 22. ‘Science equals any collection of statements that features a reliable relationship to reality, a valid mutual relationship and a critical potential with regard to other statements in the same domain.’ CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue Introduction Preface (Fokkema) 1. Introduction (Jong; Voordt) 2. Languages (Dijkhuis) 3. Criteria for scientific research, study and design (Jong, Voordt)
  23. 23. Design related Study Preface by Rector Fokkema Within the range of a technical university the object of design – in terms of (urban) architecture and technique – is the design subject that is amongst all others most sensitive to context. The program of requirements is not only derived from an economical and technical context, but also from contexts hailing from political, cultural, ecological en spatial considerations; on many levels of scale.
  24. 24. CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue Study by design Empirical research the book Van der Voordt & Jong (2002) Ways to Study determined variable OBJECT determined design research design study variable typological research study by design CONTEXT
  25. 25. The concept of context
  26. 26. Domains according to Van der Voordt
  27. 27. Domains according to De Jong
  28. 28. CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue Study by design Empirical research the book Van der Voordt & Jong (2002) Ways to Study determined variable OBJECT determined design research design study variable typological research study by design CONTEXT
  29. 29. CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue A. Naming and describing 4. Naming components and concepts (Jong; Rosemann) 5. Retrieval and reference (Jong; Voordt) 6. Descriptive research (Lans; Voordt) 7. Historical research (Macel) 8. Map study (Moens) 9. Casuistry resulting in laws (Hobma; Schutte)
  30. 30. CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue B. Design research and typology 10. Design research (Jong; Duin) 11. Designerly enquiry (Breen) 12. Typological Research (Jong; Engel) 13. Concept and Type (Leupen) 14. Analysis of buildings (Molema) 15. Plan analysis (Meyer) 16. Design driven research (Breen)
  31. 31. C. Evaluating CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue17. Ex post evaluation of buildings (Voordt; Wegen) 18. Ex ante research (Hulsbergen; Schaaf) 19. Ex ante performance evaluation of housing (Thomsen) 20. Evaluating prototypes 21. Comparing and evaluating drawings (De Jong)
  32. 32. 22. Modelling reality (Klaasen) 23. Verbal Models (Jong) 24. Mathematical Models (Jong; Graaf) 25. Visualisation and architecture (Koutamanis) 26. The empirical cycle (Priemus) 27. Forecasting and Problem Spotting (Jong; Priemus) D. Modeling CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue
  33. 33. Example: Mathematical models De Jong en De Graaf 1. Origins 2. The mathematical model is no reality 3. Mathematics is a language 4. Numbering 5. Counting 6. Values and variables 7. Combinatorics 8. Taming the combinatorial explosion 9. Program of a site 10. The resolution of a medium 11. The tolerance of production 12. Nominal size systems 13. Geometry 14. Graphs 15. Probability 16. Linear Programming (LP) 17. Matrix calculation 18. The Simplex method 19. Functions 20. Fractals 21. Differentiation 22. Integration 23. Differential equations 24. Systems modelling
  34. 34. A mathematical model
  35. 35. 19. Urban Programming Research (Guyt; Hulsbergen) 20. Programming of buildings (Voordt; Wegen) 21. Programming Building Construction (Eekhout; Cuperus) 22. Designing a city hall (Weeber; Eldijk; Kan) 23. Design by optimisation (Loon) 24. Optimisation of performance requirements (Houben) 25. The environmental maximisation method (Duijvestein) E. Programming and optimizing CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue
  36. 36. CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue G. Technical Study 35. Re-design and renovation (Verhoef) 36. Study of Building Services and Installations (Schalkoort) 37. Methodical design of load-bearing constructions (Kamerling) 38. Classification and combination (Cuperus) 39. Methodology and component development (Eekhout) 40. Industrial design methods (Jager) 41. Future ICT developments (Sariyildiz; Stouffs; Ciftcioglu; Tuncer)
  37. 37. There are more design methods than designers. CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue G. Design study 42. Creating space of thought (Hertzberger) 43. Perceiving and conceiving (Hertzberger) 44. Formation of the image (Jong; Rosemann) 45. Experience, intuition and conception (Geuze; Eldijk; Kan) 46. Designing an office (Brouwer; Eldijk; Kan) 47. Designing a village (Heeling; Eldijk; Kan) 48. Urban design methods (Westrik) 49. Studying Design (Jong)
  38. 38. CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue H. Study by design 50. Types of study by design (Voordt, Jong) 51. Designing Naturalis in a changing context (Verheijen; Eldijk; Kan) 52. Designing a building for art and culture (Röling; Eldijk; Kan) 53. Contemplations for Copenhagen (Bergh) 54. Learning from The Bridge project (Breen) 55. Creating non-orthogonal architecture (Vollers) 56. Design in Strategy (Frieling)
  39. 39. CONTENTS Introduction A.Naming and describing B.Design research and typology C.Evaluating D.Modeling E.Programming and optimizing F.Technical Study G.Design Study H.Study by design Epilogue Study by design Empirical research the book Van der Voordt & Jong (2002) Ways to Study determined variable OBJECT determined design research design study variable typological research study by design CONTEXT

×