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  • 1. RESEARCHDOCUMENT By Jannelle Cardino Dreamtime
  • 2. Brainstorm IssuesPROJECT Choose IssuesTIMELINE Research Issues Brainstorm Issues Visit Powerhouse Museum Refine Issues for “Creating a sustainable future” exhibition Visit IMPORTANCE DesignEx Draft Combine and collate Submission information research and layout Conduct Online PHASE BY WEEKS Survey Analyse survey results
  • 3. BRANDINGDEVELOPMENT
  • 4. NIGHT VISIONLOGODEVELOPMENT NIGHTVISION NIGHT VISION
  • 5. FINAL LOGO Full Colour Logo Full Mono Logo
  • 6. FINAL LOGO Logo as a Neon Application
  • 7. LOGOVARIATIONS Small Colour Logo Full Colour Logo
  • 8. 10%COLOURPALETTE 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% C = 63 C=0 C = 56 M=2 M = 42 M = 60 70% Y=2 Y = 71 Y = 65 K=0 K=0 K = 41 80% R = 60 R = 248 R = 67 G = 192 G = 163 G = 73 B = 234 B = 92 B = 65 90% PMS = PMS = PMS = 311 U 157 U Black 7 U 100%
  • 9. TYPOGRAPHY& CLEAR SPACE Clear space Typography N Frutiger (45 Light) ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWYXZ abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz N N 0123456789 N Frutiger (55 Roman) ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 0123456789 Frutiger (65 Bold) N ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz N N 0123456789 Frutiger (65 Bold) ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ N abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 0123456789
  • 10. INITIALBRAINSTORM
  • 11. 03CHOSEN 01ISSUES 02 04
  • 12. SURVEY QUESTIONSONLINE The survey was sent out via privateSURVEY message on Facebook and was open for 05. What generally attracts you to a bar? response during a period of 5 days. Social Events Experience Atmosphere Music 01. What is your gender? Y/N Alcohol Smart Design 02. What age bracket do you fall under? Nothing 16 - 20 21 - 25 06. Do you think it is important to integrate 25 - 30 sustainable materials in design? 30 - 35 Y/ N / What is Sustainability? 35+ 07. Would you visit a bar which promotes 03. How often do you consume alcohol on a multiculturalism? monthly basis? Y/N Daily 2 - 4 times per week 08. What sort of bar design features would you Once a week expect to see in order to accommodate for people Once a month who have visual impairment? Never (Open for comment) 04. Have you visited a bar in the past 6 months? 09. Do you think bars are friendly to those who have Y/N disabilities? Why? (Open for comment)
  • 13. 01 SURVEY RESULTSONLINE A total of 41 respondents undertookSURVEY the online survey. Results indicate that females were more likely to participate. The dominant age bracket WHAT IS YOUR GENDER? stood between 21 - 25. No respondents were over the age of 30. 02 WHAT AGE BRACKET DO YOU FALL UNDER? 21 - 25 58% 27% 16 - 20 25 - 30 25% 15% 75% MALE FEMALE
  • 14. ONLINESURVEY ONCE A MONTH 42% ONCE A WEEK 27% 2 - 4 TIMES A WEEK 22% DAILY 5% NEVER 2% HOW OFTEN DO YOU CONSUME 03 ALCOHOL ON A MONTHLY BASIS?
  • 15. ONLINESURVEY 04 HAVE YOU VISITED A BAR IN THE PAST 6 MONTHS? 100% 05WHAT GENERALLY ATTRACTS YOU TO A BAR? 83% 39% 68% 76% 24% 24% 2% SOCIAL EVENTS EXPERIENCE ATMOSPHERE MUSIC ALCOHOL SMART DESIGN NOTHING
  • 16. 06ONLINE DO YOU THINK IT IS IMPORTANT TOSURVEY INTEGRATE SUSTAINABLE MATERIALS WITHIN DESIGN? 5% 90% 5% NO WHAT IS SUSTAINABILITY? YES
  • 17. ONLINESURVEY 07 WHAT YOU VISIT A BAR THAT PROMOTES MULTICULTURALISM? YES 88% NO 12%
  • 18. 08 WHAT SORT OF BAR DESIGN FEATURES WOULD YOU EXPECT TO SEE IN ORDER TO ACCOMODATE FOR PEOPLE WHO HAVEONLINE VISUAL IMPAIRMENT?SURVEY The following infographics are based on the popularity in which respondents commented. Hand rails to enable easier movement around the room Ease of access and adequate space to Space move around
  • 19. 08 WHAT SORT OF BAR DESIGN FEATURESONLINE WOULD YOU EXPECT TO SEE IN ORDER TO ACCOMODATE FOR PEOPLE WHO HAVESURVEY VISUAL IMPAIRMENT? A B C D E F G H I J K L Use of braille wherever necessary, should also be included on menus More emphasis on lighting
  • 20. 08 WHAT SORT OF BAR DESIGN FEATURES WOULD YOU EXPECT TO SEE IN ORDER TO ACCOMODATE FOR PEOPLE WHO HAVE VISUAL IMPAIRMENT?ONLINESURVEY More emphasis on sounds and directional speaking devices Rounded-edged furniture + More areas of seating to avoid hazards
  • 21. 08 WHAT SORT OF BAR DESIGN FEATURES WOULD YOU EXPECT TO SEE IN ORDER TOONLINE ACCOMODATE FOR PEOPLE WHO HAVESURVEY VISUAL IMPAIRMENT? MORE SIGNAGE Use of ramps and less stairs More tactile surfaces. Different textures for different areas of objects
  • 22. ONLINESURVEY 09 “Not particularly, I guess with such high traffic, spacing and dim lighting could cause difficulties for people. But again it depends on the type of disability...” “Not all. there are usually stairs, no ramps or elevators.” DO YOU THINK BARS “No - if visually impaired u rely on hearing to assess ARE FRIENDLY TO THOSE room size, where u r going etc etc and with music this becomes extremely difficult. Bars also do not accomodate WHO HAVE DISABILITIES? those in wheelchairs due to table heights. Ease of WHY? movement around tables and chairs as well as disabled toilets pretty much not existing or extremely difficult... Try being in a wheelchair and making your way through a double bathroom door!” “No. I dont think alot of bars “Not that I know, I guess Ive seen contemplate accomodating for toilets for handicapped, but thats visual impairments and other about it. Bars might be to high for disabilities within their premises people in wheel chairs. Might be too or OH&S.” tight to walk around for both blind and people with wheel chair.”
  • 23. 01.HEALTH:VISUALIMPAIRMENT
  • 24. BRAINSTORM
  • 25. DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS: USE OF SPACECOLOUR AND CONTRAST COMMUNICATION SAFETY NAVIGATION INNOVATION
  • 26. NAVIGATION:CRITICAL SURFACESA person who is legally blind does notnecessarily live in darkness. Often legally blindpeople have a sense of light, color and contrast.For most visually impaired people,the area in which they concentratetheir residual vision whilst navigatingis approximately looking downwardswithin 2 metres.Critcal surfaces include floor and wallsurfaces, and require adequate colourdifferentiation between them.This image demonstrates reasonablecontrast between the walking and salesarea of the shop. Unfortunately thepolished floor finish allows for lghting toreflect and illuminate thus confusing thearea scanned by visually impaired people.
  • 27. NAVIGATION:CONTRASTING COLOURSCritical surfaces are large areaswhich form an impression ofthe shape, space and proximity.Such examples include ceilings,walls, floors and stairs, Navigatingthrough a building if the areas aredistinguished by contrasting colours.Some critical surfaces may becovered in subtle patterns thoughbusy, irregular geometric patternscan be especially unhelpful.On critical surfaces where twocolours are to be used for exampleif a wall was divided by a dado MANTIS BARrail, the upper segment of the wall Good use ofneeds to be different from the contrasting coloursceiling colour. The same principlewould apply to the lover half of thewall, being significantly different tothe floor.
  • 28. NAVIGATION:FURNITUREIn a survey conducted as partof Project Rainbow, the vastmajority of visually impairedpeople (encompassing allnatures of vision loss) statedthat colliding with furnitureand obstacles in the walkingarea was a frequent anddisconcerting experience.The number of obstaclesportruding into, or locatedin the walking area shouldbe kept to a minimum. Ifprovided they should beadequately colour contrastedwith the critical surfaceagainst will most likely beviewed.
  • 29. NAVIGATION:INTERIOR DECORATING- Furniture should be arranged in smallgroupings so people can communicate easily.- Use bold colors. Bright, solid colors areeasier for the visually impaired to see.Make sure nothing blends into each other.- Adequate lighting near furniture. Considertexture wherever possible.- Use brightly coloured accessories such asvases and lamps to make it easier to locate.- Avoid upholstery and floor coverings withpatterns. This can create confusion.Decorate with different shapes and textures.
  • 30. COMMUNICATION:BRAILLE E-BOOKThe braille E-book utiliseselectromagnetuc signals tomanipulate a responsive surface.This new fad of e-readers is anexciting addition to the visuallyimpaired community.
  • 31. COMMUNICATION:PROJECT BEEProject Bee is an interactiveGPS enabled handcuff thatdirects visually impaired peoplethrough the use of audio andhaptic feedback. The device ispredominantly voice-controlledwhich not olnly directs you whereto go, but also helps to locateproducts, data and hazards.
  • 32. COMMUNICATION:B-TOUCHThe B-touch combines a bookreader, navigation system,camera-based object recogniser,and all the features of a standardphone. The braille interface ischangeable and also integratesvoice-operated commands.
  • 33. COMMUNICATION:WINE LABELLINGThe Lazarus Wine’s braillelabel was produced by blindpeople, with the label designedto highlight this aspect ofproduction. The label is alsointelligble for those who arevisually impaired.
  • 34. BRAILLE RAIL FORTHE VISUALLY IMPAIREDThis thoughtful design addressesthe independence sought byvisually impaired persons whoprefer or have to get around spaceswith out assistance from others.The Raynes Rail is a handrail systemthat features Braille messageslocated on the rail’s inner face. Inaddition to the raised messages,audio information can also beaccessed at strategic locations (atool which sighted individuals willalso appreciate).
  • 35. COMMUNICATION:VISUAL CARD ASSISTANCEThe Lazarus Wine’s braillelabel was produced by blindpeople, with the label designedto highlight this aspect ofproduction. The label is alsointelligble for those who arevisually impaired.
  • 36. DESIGNINSPIRATION
  • 37. PLAYGROUND(Hilton Hotel, Liverpool, UK)
  • 38. AMBAR(Odeon, London UK)Furniture Grouping
  • 39. CLASHBAR(Clink78, London UK)Good for: Colour Contrasting
  • 40. NEWIDEAS
  • 41. 02.SUSTAINABILITY:SUSTAINABLEMATERIALS
  • 42. BRAINSTORM
  • 43. DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS: THE 4 R’S LIFE CYCLEENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT PRODUCT CONTENT MAINTENANCE FINISHESCONSTRUCTION METHODS
  • 44. APPROACHINGSUSTAINABLE APPLICATIONThe materials we choose can have an impact onresource depletion, climate change, water scarcity,biodiversity loss, pollution during production,waste and even on our very own health. The mainaim is to minimise environmental impact as well asassess their merits and life cycle.As designers it is important to familiarise with thefamiliar environmentalist’s mantra of the three R’s- reduce, re-use, recycle as well as renewables.Reduce - To reduce the amount of raw materialsas well as the waste, packaging, embodied energyand water, transportation and air pollution.Re-use - To re-use materials. This approachneeds to be applied to the whole life-cycle. Usingreclaimed materials and those that can be re-usedat end of project.Recycle - Where materials are reprocessed into anew form. It diverts waste materials from landfillsand reduces amount of virgin resources needed tomake new produtcs.Renewable - Self-replenishing materials.
  • 45. ORGANISATIONS:CERTIFIED PRODUCTSMany organisations offer schemes which considerthe environmental impact of a product. Examplesinclude;WWF’s One Planet Living program which has a globalemphasis on MBDC’S Cradle to Cradle, EcoLogoin North America, Environmental Choice in NZ andGreen Mark in Asia. It considers ten principles;carbon, waste, transport, materials, food, water,wildlife, culture, equity and health.FSC (Forest Stewardship Council) monitor responsiblesourcing of timber, rubber, providing chain ofcustody certification which confirms the timbersourced from a sustainably managed forest. Otherprogrammes include PEFC (Programme for theEndorsement of Forest Certification) and the AFSC(Australian Forest Stewarship Scheme).Ecospecifier’s “Green Tag” a new eco-label for greenbuilding materials and products. The rating includeshealth and toxicity issues of products, embodiedcarbon, biodiversity impacts, efficiency of buildingand installation, and corporate social responsibility.The Good Environmental Choice Label is anAustralian environmental labelling program thatindicates the environmental performance of aproduct from a whole of product life perspective.
  • 46. UPHOLSTERY: DESIGNTEX Designtex obligates itself around decisions and actions in sustainable thinking, as well as inspire sustainable awareness in others. Designtex specialise in products such as upholstery, wallcoverings, panel fabrics, private textiles and rugs. Products labelled as ED (environmental design) are sourced from raw materials then re-utilised. One specific product within its upholstery department includes those specified under post-consumer which are sourced from PET (polyester) resin bottles used for water, soda and other beverage01. The “Sock Hop” fabric can be recycled packaging. This can then be converted intoafter end of project recycled polyester yarns and fabrics.02. Fabric made from recycled PET Bottles
  • 47. UPHOLSTERY:SUSTAINABLE LIVING FABRICS“SUSTAINABLE CHELSEA”Sustainable Living Fabrics aims to minimise itsenvironmental footprint from the farm to thefurniture for every fabric range.Sustainable Chelsea holds a GECA Ecolabel forTextiles and is certified 100% carbon neutralunder the Australian Carbon Trust’s NCOSCarbon Neutral Program. The fabric is availablein 96 colours and is made in Australia from100% certified ecowool® yarn from Australianleanwool®. It is also rated as a heavy dutycommercial with over 40,000 Martindale rubs.Recyclable and warranted for up to 12 years.Designed to be used on furniture or panelswithout backing or use of adhesives.
  • 48. 01. Composition: 100% PET (45% Recycled)WALL COVERING:WOVEN IMAGEECHOPANEL “MURA WAVE TILE”Woven Image is an International textile designcompany specialising in textiles for commercialinteriors, including offices, hotels, restaurants,airports and theatres.In the late 90s Woven Image embracedEnvironmental Sustainability in Design in thebroader sense, launching a product rangeincluding Echo Textiles, Echo Screen, Echo Paneland Echo Seat.The EchoPanel® Mura Wave Tile is GreenTagcertified and is composed of 100% PET (45%Recycled content).
  • 49. WALL COVERING:3D WALL PANELS3D Wall Panels™ offer an exciting range ofdecorative, textured wall panels with patternscarved into their surfaceThe 3D wall panels interior panels are made from18mm thick E0 moisture resistant (MR) mediumdensity fibreboard (MDF) with a white melamineback and a raw face, ready for finishing by you, orby 3D Wall Panels™.3D Wall Panels use Laminex® Lamiwood E0 fromtheir Greenfirst™ range; an environmentallypreferable option for interior spaces. All fibresources originate from plantation forests ofAustralia with the vast majority being fromsoftwood plantation and sawmill residue.The product is also strong, durable and costeffective and are accredited with a GoodEnvironmental Choice Australia (GECA) certificate.
  • 50. WALL COVERING:INSITU “SYNERGY”Insitu Synergy is an acoustic quality wallcoveringproduced by bonding Insitu Kaleidoscope facefabric to acoustic backing.The fabric features:Good pin retentionVelcro® receptiveHook of 1.5mm or less recommendedNon Zip and Non FrayPolygiene® Antibacterial treatmentManufactured with up to 50% post consumerrecycled polyester
  • 51. FLOORING:ACL COMCORK “WALKEASY”Comcork is the only Australian made resilientflooring which is certified by the GECA (GoodEnvironmental Choice Australia).The flooring is produced from the uniquecombination of cork granules and rubber whichform a stable, homogeneous and hard wearinganti-slip floor covering.The WalkEasy range has an appearance of asmooth surface profile and is composed of 70%of the volume of all raw materials and is madefrom 100% recycled cork.
  • 52. FLOORING:AUSTRALIAN RECYCLED TIMBERAustralian Recycled Timber are committed tothe future of our environment and procuringnew timbers from responsibly managedforests. The company specialises in bothrecycled and new timber products of thehighest quality and are also accredited withan FSC (Forest Stewardship Council) Chain ofCustody certificate.
  • 53. FLOORING:POLYFLOR - EXPONA DESIGN TILE(COMMERCIAL)Expona Design Tile are commercially usedproducts which are environmentally preferred.The tiles are Green Tag certified by Ecospecifierfor max. credits in the Green Star rating toolsThe product features a polyurethane(PU) surface treatment to assist ongoingmaintenance, is sophisticated in style, easy toclean, easy to handle and innovative.Also available in stone and wood.
  • 54. FLOORING AND WALL COVERING:MOSA TILESThe first cradle to cradle tile in Australia.Mosa has made a deliberate choice to continuesustainable development and production inMaastricht in the factories where it began.And Mosa firmly plans to continue in this way,making products that fit contemporary andfuture architecture.Mosa tiles contain solely natural raw materialsand can be recycled. The tiles currently containa percentage of “pre-consumer” recycledmaterial originating from production wasteand residual materials from the stone industry:wall tiles contain between a minimum of 16and a maximum of 25 percent of recycledmaterials, depending on the type of tile, andfloor tiles contain between 21 and 45 percent.Mosa tiles have been certified Silver by MBDC/EPEA, for their material content, recyclability andmanufacturing characteristics..
  • 55. STEP BY STEP LIFE CYCLE OF A CERAMIC MOSA TILE 01 02 03 04 Obtain: the files contain between 10 Process: The company has Manufacture: Renewable hyroelectric Transport: The pallets used for and 40% recycled content. 80% of significantly reduced dust energy powers the factories, contributing a transportation within Europe are returned its raw materials are sourced within emissions during production. 17% reduction in carbon emissions. All tile for re-use. 400km of thefactory. waste and waste water is re-used. 05 06 07Install: The tiles are supplied in paper Maintain: The tiles are long-lasting and retain their Demolition: The tiles are re-usable andpackaging which can also be recycled. performance and appearance for hundreds of years. recyclable. individual tiles can be replaced if damaged.
  • 56. CEILING AND WALL:BARRISOL RECYCLED(LE RECYCLES)Barrisol claims ecological commitment byrespecting the environment and is an activemember of Green Buildings Councils in the UK,US and Canada.The sheet of the recycled line can be recycled(like all the others Barrisol sheets), but is alsoproduced from old Barrisol sheets.Barrisol Recyclés® contain 115 tons less ofraw material. It is available in 3 finishes; Matt,Perforated and Acoustics®
  • 57. NEWIDEAS
  • 58. 03.INTERACTIVITY:INTERACTIVESPACES
  • 59. BRAINSTORM
  • 60. DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS: TEXTURE LIGHTING INTERACTIONSENSORY RESPONSES EMOTION EASE OF USEENERGY EFFICIENCY
  • 61. DIGITAL INTERACTIVEMOBILITY SURFACESThe concept entails a 185square meter LED installationwith 3D cameras to trackthe movements of a passer-by. The data was processed,after which colourfulpatterns would appear onthe LED screen, along withan arrow that indicates theright way of the vehicle.
  • 62. WINE APPLICATION / MENUiPAD WINE LISTConceptic’s wine menu application oniPad is an impressive way to present winecollections and help maximise wine sales.The iPad wine menu features capabilitiessuch as:Enlarging wine imagesFull descriptions table which describes allthe characteristics of each wineLanguages selection which can be easilychanged - perfect for tourists.Filtering - The iPad eMenu provides theoption to filter the wine listWine Pairing - each wine can be pairedto specific menu dishes.Icons - the iPad wine list provides thepossibility to mark certain dishes withicons like “recommended”, “Top 100winery” etcCan also be personalised (customisedgraphics, logos etc.)
  • 63. INTERACTIVE TABLEMOZAYO PREMIUM SERIES / M32The “Original,” is the ultimate interactive,multi touch table. The Mozayo is a functionaltable which enhances user interaction,including a visually immersive experience.Practical and purposeful, the Mozayo has beendesigned to serve as a connection to all thingsdigital.
  • 64. SUSTAINABILITY:THE SUSTAINABLE DANCE FLOORThe Sustainable Dance Floor™ is the firstdance floor which captures the energy ofdancing. The energy produced by movementis converted into electricity that is used tomake the dance floor react to the dancer inan interactive way. The floor also indicatesdifferent visual experiences based onevery energy level, such as “loading” and“average”, to the maximum level of theevening the “ultimate high”! All visuals area continuous real-time interaction betweenthe clubbers on the floor, allowing everyindividual’s actions to contribute to thecollective experience.
  • 65. SUSTAINABILITY:THE SUSTAINABLE DANCE FLOORAn important feature of the Sustainable DanceFloor includes its unique feedback capability.The basic visual feedback are the LED lights inthe floor which lights up when modules arebeing stepped on. Sensitivity and colors canbe adjusted. Next to the floor, there can betwo different feedback systems that providethe experience of the dance floor. First thereis the energy meter Tower; a physical towermade from aluminum, steel and transparentmaterials. It can be placed near the floor and itis connected electrically.
  • 66. SUSTAINABILITY:THE SUSTAINABLE DANCE FLOORHOW IT WORKS:
  • 67. ELASTIC TOUCHSCREEN BYTHIRD EYE STUDIOSThe system is designed by Third Eye Studioswhich is based around the idea of an elastictouchscreen for the user’s input, purely basedon the experience of driving an acura.The Lycra scrim is controlled by an overheadprojector which emulates the pattern of waterin a flowing stream and can be manipulated bypushing down on the flexible touchscreen. Bytouching the table’s surface and pushing downthe nylon, the surface sends and receivesenergy on points where you touch the surface.This then triggers a sound event. If touched atmultiple points there are mixed sounds at thatinstance of time.
  • 68. INTERACTIVE LIGHTING“BIFID” BY BIOTHINGIn Bifid the differential behavior of the materialsystem is a composite of: algorithmicallyderived intersection points between thecomponents, constraints of the numericallycontrolled fabrication method and materialproperties of the polycarbonate material(proportion of stiffness and elasticity).Pulsing lighting patterns were programmedbased on the same mathematics of waveinterference applied to geometry of the ceiling.
  • 69. INTERACTIVE LIGHTING& SUSTAINABILITY“KUBIK”Kubik is a green-designednightclub which was located inBarcelona. It is combination ofarchitecture, sustainability, lightand music. Kubik incorporatesreclaimed material usage.Muchof the structure is built fromhundreds of reclaimed, stacked,and illuminated industrial tanks.
  • 70. ECO-FRIENDLY CHANDELIERBY BENOIT VIEBLEDBenoit Vieubled’s eco-friendlychandelier is made using 15world globes. The world globechandelier brings a sense ofwhimsy and curiosity to lighting,offering an opportunity forlearning and play facilitated by achandelier.
  • 71. CHANDELIER BOTTLE CEILINGFOR AESOPSustainability does not necessarilyhave to look boring, drab andpedestrian. Australia-basedbrand Aesop, which specialisesin boutique botanical skincareproducts, built a retail store inAdelaide that has a ceiling craftedentirely out of recycled bottlesarranged in a funky wave pattern.
  • 72. DIGITAL GRAFFITI WALLTANGIBLE INTERACTIONDigital graffiti wall introduced by ‘Tangible‘Interaction’ is an innovative interface whichconnects multiple users through graffitiartwork.It includes a programmable 2.5 meterprojection computer and up to five graffiticans. The graffiti wall works by monitoringinfra-red input concealed in customgraffiti cans. It is a unique form of gesturalinteraction transmitted via video feed. Itprovides a free-form of art interaction, andmultiple users can participate at the sametime. Digital graffiti wall is an innovativetechnology that utilizes natural motionsand physical inputs to provide a wonderfulexperience.
  • 73. eMENUeMenu is an interactive digitalmenu presented on an LCD touchscreen computer, located by thedining table. It enables the customerto view the menu in a graphicalinteractive manner, through pictures,flash animations, videos, stream TVchannels and even allows customersto place orders by themselves!Apart from this, the eMenu includestrivia games, action games, thinkinggames, creative games, fun facts,wisdom quotes etc.
  • 74. DESIGNINSPIRATION
  • 75. 24 EVENTS(London, UK)Features VIP booths with floor to ceiling interactive displays.Users can project any content they like onto the screensincluding game consoles and internet.The LED lighting system gives the venue over 1 million differentcolour combinations.
  • 76. GREENHOUSE(New York, US)The club is entirely lit by LED lightsAll the electricity consumed by the club comes from windturbines. The washrooms are fitted with waterless urinals.To ensure a natural ambience in the club, it is adorned withbamboo walls and several varieties of actual leaves.All materials are made from recycled or reused materials, and thewalls from bamboo. The bar is made from recycled glass.
  • 77. NEWIDEAS
  • 78. 04.CULTURE:MULTI-CULTURALISM
  • 79. BRAINSTORM
  • 80. DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS: COMMUNICATION LANGUAGE INTERACTIONCULTURAL CONTEXTS COLOUR SIGNAGE
  • 81. MULTICULTURALISMIN AUSTRALIA:THE FACTSOne in four Australians are bornoverseas.45 per cent of all Australians wereborn overseas or have at least oneparent who was born overseas.We speak more than 260 languages.We identify with 270 ancestries.Nearly 87 per cent of Australians thinkit is a good thing for society to bemade up of different cultures.
  • 82. MULTICULTURALISM:THE FACTS15% of Australian born peoplereported consuming alcohol at risky/high risk levels in the long term. Thisis similar to the proportion for thoseborn in the United Kingdom andhigher than for all other birthplaces.People born in North Africa and theMiddle East had the lowest proportionof adults consuming alcohol at risky/high risk levels (2.2%), followed bythose born in South-East Asia (4.4%)and Southern and Eastern Europe(6.0%).
  • 83. SIGNAGE:INTERNATIONALPICTOGRAMSPictogram and simple image areuseful method as icon or sign foralmost everyplace. It means they areefficient to notify or give informationto people without any words.They have high possibility to supportthe communication between apatient and a doctor without spokenlanguage. It ‘however’ is not clarifiedyet how much they are useful toexpress a symptom and deliver asentence in the communication.
  • 84. TRANSLATION:iPHONE APP“JIBIGO”Jibigo incorporates state of the artSpeech Recognition Technology with avocabulary of 40,000+ wordsSpeech-to-speech translationapplication for your iPhone, iPod,or iPad: Jibbigo is not a dictionaryand not a phrase book, but a speechtranslatorJibbigo also shows the recognitionand translation on the app screen,so you can be sure your translation isaccurate to what you spoke.
  • 85. TRANSLATION:INTERACTIVECOMMUNICATION DEVICEThe device was developed as a meansof communication between patientsand doctors in hospitals. The aim wasto overcome language barriers andhelp diagnose patients after lookingat symptoms.It includes a total 30 images which arearranged for the communication inmedical examination. The images arethen projected onto a screen using aphidget sensor.
  • 86. DESIGNINSPIRATION
  • 87. WALL DECAL
  • 88. INTERNATIONALSIGNAGE(East St Bar)
  • 89. NEWIDEAS
  • 90. INITIALSPATIALPLANNING
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