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Embrace Uncase: Empathy
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Embrace Uncase: Empathy

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Prototype Embrace "Uncase" ...

Prototype Embrace "Uncase"

Jennifer Aaker
Susie Wise
Corey Ford
Sara Leslie
Margot Sutherland
Enrique Allen
& Many Others
Stanford Graduate School of Business
Hasso Plattner Institute of Design at Stanford

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  • The ‘use’ is the work to be accomplished. An example of this is waste deposal for children who are not yet potty trained. There is a need for a waste deposal for children who are not yet potty trained. There is also a need for this deposal to be lightweight, absorbent and disposable. These are usability needs. If we only answered the ‘use’ need with our solution, then the solution would not be compelling because there is also the usability need of the deposal being lightweight, absorbent and disposable. Why are these needs? The answer to why is the meaning or story behind the needs. Diapers are viewed by the user as clothing, and in turn, something that portrays a child’s development and who they will become.Use: waste deposal process for children who are not yet potty trainedUsability: lightweight, absorbent, disposableMeaning: diapers as clothing, something that portrays a child’s development & who they will become
  • WHY use an empathy mapGood design is grounded in a deep understanding of the person for whom you are designing. Designers have manytechniques for developing this sort of empathy. An Empathy Map is one tool to help us synthesize our observationsand draw out unexpected insights.HOW to use an empathy mapGood design is grounded in a deep understanding of the person for whom you are designing. Designers have manytechniques for developing this sort of empathy. An Empathy Map is one tool to help us synthesize our observationsand draw out unexpected insights.UNPACK: Create a four quadrant layout on paper or a whiteboard. Populate the map by taking note of thefollowing four traits of your user as you review your notes, audio, and video from your fieldwork:SAY: What are some quotes and defining words your user said?DO: What actions and behaviors did you notice?THINK: What might your user be thinking? What does this tell you about his or her beliefs?FEEL: What emotions might your subject be feeling?Note that thoughts/beliefs and feelings/emotions cannot be observed directly. They must be inferred by payingcareful attention to various clues. Pay attention to body language, tone, and choice of words.IDENTIFY NEEDS: “Needs” are human emotional or physical necessities and desires. Needs help define yourdesign challenge. Remember: Needs are verbs (activities and desires with which your user could use help), not nouns(solutions). Identify needs directly out of the user traits you noted, or from contradictions between two traits – suchas a disconnect between what she says and what she does. Write down needs on the side of your Empathy Map.IDENTIFY INSIGHTS: An “Insight” is a remarkable realization that you could leverage to better respond to adesign challenge. Insights often grow from contradictions between two user attributes (either within a quadrant orfrom two different quadrants) or from asking yourself “Why?” when you notice strange behavior. Write downpotential insights on the side of your Empathy Map.

Embrace Uncase: Empathy Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Embrace Uncase: Empathy
  • 2. Empathy
    em·pa·thy: the intellectual identification with or vicarious experiencing of the feelings, thoughts, or attitudes of another
  • 3. Why Empathize?
    To discover people’s explicit and implicit needs so that you can meet them through your designs.
  • 4. What are Needs?
    A physical, psychological or cultural requirement of an individual or group that is missing or not met through existing solutions.
    Verbs and activities (not nouns of solutions) that capture the motivations and emotions of people.
  • 5. Types of Needs
    MEANING
    stories created to make sense
    of the experience
    USABILITY
    quality, accessibility, ease of use
    USE
    activities, work, goals
    to accomplish
  • 6. What is the Need for Diapers?
    USE
    to processbaby waste
    USEABILITY
    lightweight, absorbent,
    & disposable on-the-go
    MEAN·ING
    clothing doubling as
    waste deposal process
  • 7. What are Insights?
    Compelling realizations about the nature of your user and design space.
    Often surprising and usually resonate with a gut response.
    Leverage insights to tackle your design challenge.
  • 8. What are Insights about Diapers?
  • 9. How Can You Find Needs & Insights with Empathy?
    Engage.
    Observe.
    Immerse.
  • 10. Finding Paths to Empathy
    Connect with people…
    Seek stories, feelings, & beliefs…
  • 11. Finding Paths to Empathy
    Understand someone unlike you in many ways…
    See the world from someone else’s shoes…
  • 12. Finding Paths to Empathy
    Questioning everything
    Truly curious
    Not judging
    Truly curious
    Finding patterns
    Great listener
  • 13. En·gage:to share attention through activity.
  • 14. How Can You Engage?
    Interviewing is a way to engage people. Think of it as engaging with someone, rather than interviewing or surveying. This mindset allows us to seek the deeper insights and ask the harder questions. At the end of your time with a user, you want to have captured what that person said and did, and you want to have an understanding of what that person thinks and feels.
  • 15. Anatomy of Interview
    Explore Emotions
    Evoke Stories
    Question Statements
    Thank & Wrap-up
    Build Rapport
    Intro
    Project
    Intro Yourself
  • 16. Seek STORIES
    “Tell me about the last time you_______________________.”
    “Tell me about an experience you’ve had with _______________________.”
  • 17. Talk About FEEELINGS
    “How did you feel when [x] happened?”
    “What were you feeling at that point?”
  • 18. And always follow-up with ‘why?’
  • 19. H2 Prep for an Interview
    Question brainstorm
    Finding themes
    Question refinement
  • 20. H2 Prep for an Interview
    Question brainstorm
    Finding themes
    Question refinement
    Can you tell me about the last timeyousaw your mother?
    Walk me through your steps—What do you do first?
    Next?
    What were you doing while with her?
    When going to see your mother, how do you feel?
  • 21. Turn to your partner and interview them about their mother.
    [3 min each]
    Remember:
    • Have a good conversation.
    • 22. Prompt the person to tell you stories.
    • 23. Talk about feelings.
    • 24. Follow up with ‘why?’
    PRACTICE Interviewing
  • 25. Ob·serve: to watch carefully especially with attention to details or behavior.
  • 26. How Can You Observe?
    Watching what people do and how they interact with their environment is a way to observe clues about what they think and feel. It also helps us to learn about what they need. By watching people you can capture physical manifestations of their experiences, what they do and say. This will allow you to interpret intangible meaning of those experiences in order to uncover insights. The best solutions come out of the best insights into human behavior. But learning to recognize those insights is harder than you might think. Why? Because our minds automatically filter out a lot of information without us even realizing it. We need to learn to see things “with a fresh set of eyes,” and practicing observing is what gives us those new eyes.
  • 27. Look for WHAT
    Look for
    what people
    are doing.
    Describe with
    colorfuldetail.
  • 28. Look for HOW
    Look for how
    people do
    something.
    Describe it
    to someone
    not there.
  • 29. Look for WHY
    Why are they
    doing it
    this way?
    Take a guess,
    start to form
    a story.
  • 30. PRACTICE ObservingWhat|How|Why?
  • 31. PRACTICE ObservingWhat|How|Why?
  • 32. Im·merse: to become part of the environment.
  • 33. How Can You Immerse?
    Simulating the experiences of others is one way of immersion. It helps us understand what it feels like to be someone else. Often new insights emerge when you physically try the activities of others in their environment.
  • 34. Try ACTIVITIES
  • 35. Replicate the CONTEXT
  • 36. Embrace Uncase: Empathy
  • 37. How Did Embrace Find Empathy?
  • 38. Who Did Embrace Engage?
  • 39. What Did Embrace Observe?
  • 40. How Did Embrace Get Immersed?
  • 41. Who Did Embrace Empathize With?
  • 42. Empathy Ahas
  • 43. Traditional Approach
    Start with a problem and
    jump tosolutions.
  • 44. Design Thinking Approach
    Start with real people and
    search for empathy.
  • 45. Linus Liang, Co-Founder, COO
    “Once we got to the hotel, we immediately hit the ground. We went to both private and government hospitals to interview doctors. We started noticing, to our surprise, that the hospitals actually had many incubators. But we saw was no babies in them. We asked doctors, ’Why aren't there babies inside these incubators?’ One doctor explained that they were empty because mothers could not travel to the hospitals; they lived only 10-15 miles away but the trip could take four hours.”
  • 46. Traditional Approach
    Conduct market research
    using methods such as
    surveys and focus groups.
  • 47. Design Thinking Approach
    Get to know people by
    immersing yourself in
    their context.
  • 48. Linus Liang, Co-Founder, COO
    “The conditions in the rural hospitals are actually very vastly different from what we were seeing in the major hospitals… They don't have electricity. They don't necessarily have running water all the time.”
  • 49. But I don’t Have Time for Empathy!
  • 50. Step Outside Your Cubicle!
  • 51. Empathy Map Method
    Quotes & Defining Words
    Thoughts & Beliefs
    Actions & Behaviors
    Feelings & Emotions
  • 52.
  • 53.
  • 54.
  • 55.
  • 56.
  • 57.
  • 58.
  • 59.
  • 60.
  • 61.
  • 62.
  • 63. PRACTICE Empathy Map Method
    Listen to the interview
    and use empathy map
    Turn to partner and share
    [1 min each]
    Remember:
    • Listen for needs
    and insights
    • Use verbs and adjectives
    to describe
    • Fill in stories
    http://storycorps.org/book/