Ideo ii

2,771 views

Published on

Published in: Design, Technology
0 Comments
7 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
2,771
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
92
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
146
Comments
0
Likes
7
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • Formed in 1991 by a merger of 4 established design firmsDK – by Stanford University professor David Kelley – designed Apple’s first mouseMA – London-based, by Bill MoggridgeID2 – San Francisco, also by Moggridge – designed the first laptop computerMPD – by Mike NuttallKelley went to school with Steve Jobs, who introduced him to his wife. Both him and Moggridge (a famous British interaction designer) still manage IDEO along with CEO Tim Brown.
  • 90s – Famous for user-friendly products; world force in product designThen – Consumer experiences; 20% from healthcare; Stimulating customer savings for Bank of America; revamping nursing shifts at Kaiser permanente; airport security for TSALaternow rivals major management consulting firms; views problems through the eyes of anthropologists, graphic designers, psychologists, and engineersNatural progression: transforming products/services = transforming orgs to deliver it
  • Steelcase is a global company with annual sales of $2.3 billion in interior architecture, office furniture, and technology. In 2010, Steelcase created an Education Solutions Group to bring its expertise to classrooms and other educational spaces. The group’s director, Sean Corcorran, noted that innovation in workplace design was largely unmatched in learning environments, and he sought to change that.IDEO collaborated with Steelcase to find and design the right platform for improving the classroom experience. The team observed, among other things, that tablet-arm desks had remained unchanged for decades, even though class sizes and densities had grown dramatically. This presented an opportunity for Steelcase to enter the education market with a product that could immediately make an impact on seating arrangements.IDEO created a series of furniture concepts. As part of an iterative design process, the team built various full-scale product prototypes, invited students and instructors to test them out, and often swapped parts on the fly in response to feedback. After IDEO delivered a fully realized industrial design, Steelcase engineered its production on an accelerated schedule, so that the product’s market arrival would coincide with schools’ purchasing cycles.The final product, dubbed the Node chair, has received praise for promoting student collaboration, allowing educators to reconfigure classrooms to fit different teaching styles, and enabling institutions to save money by making spaces more flexible and accommodating for varied uses.The Node chair’s sleek, utilitarian design has received accolades. “The details betray a remarkable thoughtfulness,” Cliff Kuang wrote in an article for FastCompany. “The seat is a generously sized bucket, so that students can shift around and adapt their posture to whatever’s going on; the seat also swivels, so that students can, for example, swing around to look at other students making class presentations; and a rolling base allows the chair to move quickly between lecture-based seating and group activities. In group activities, the proportions are such that the chairs and integrated desktops combine into something like a conference table.”Steelcase unveiled the Node chair in June at the NeoCon 2010 World Trade Fair, where it won an Innovation Award. Prior to the chair’s availability two months later, Steelcase received nearly 5,000 pre-orders for it worldwide, at a price of $599, or $399 without tablet. Node subsequently won a Spark! Award for “superlative” design.
  • Threats to national security in the United States have increased in number and form. Perpetrators are using increasingly clever means in hopes of outmaneuvering new technology. As the Transportation Security Administration ramped up its efforts, an unfortunate side effect surfaced—the traveling public felt stressed and at odds with Transportation Security Officers, who were working to protect both airline passengers and the country.As a result, leadership at TSA created a dramatic change in approach. Rather than focusing solely on the detection of objects, they sought to focus on two things: explosives and people with “hostile intent.” It was clear that trying to observe the subtleties of hostile intent would be less effective in a chaotic environment filled with stressed passengers. IDEO was engaged to design a solution that calmed the environment of the checkpoint, thus making potential threats stand out.By reducing stress in the checkpoint, both security and the passenger experience are improved by making hostile intent more visible. A better passenger experience may lead to a better partnership between the public and the Transportation Security Officers (TSOs) who are watching for anomalous behavior.
  • Born creative?Expertise in these industries?Lucky to have so many great ideas that come-out-of-the-blue?
  • Some (just SOME!) techniques
  • The reason IDEO can promise great results to any client even if they may not have any idea what to do when that client comes to them is because they believe they can trust this process, and it has delivered.
  • IDEO’s ideology is gaining traction. Stanford, for one, has bought in. It has committed to raising $35M so that Kelley can create a “D-school,” a new design school that may one day match Stanford’s famed B-school. Stanford professors in business, engineering, social sciences, and art will teach there.B-school – big thing on campus. They called the new design school “d-school” as a sort of joke because it was this small start-up. They never imagined it might end up being compared.
  • Like a preschool playroom for grown-upsColorful furniture, open spaces, Post-It notes everywhereDesigned to enhance teamwork – hard chairs and small table encourage student groups to remain on their toes and work more closely with each other
  • IDEO’s ideology is gaining traction. Stanford, for one, has bought in. It has committed to raising $35M so that Kelley can create a “D-school,” a new design school that may one day match Stanford’s famed B-school. Stanford professors in business, engineering, social sciences, and art will teach there.B-school – big thing on campus. They called the new design school “d-school” as a sort of joke because it was this small start-up. They never imagined it might end up being compared.
  • Highly similar to our class activities!!!
  • Ideo ii

    1. 1. From B-School to D-School A. Dela Cruz S10
    2. 2. David Kelley Design Moggridge Associates Matrix Product Design ID Two 1991
    3. 3. About IDEO  International design firm and innovation consultancy  Designs products, services, environments, and digital experiences  Also: Management consulting, organizational design, and education  Palo Alto, California  Also: San Francisco, Chicago, New York, Boston, London, Munich, Shanghai, Singapore, Mumbai, Seoul, Tokyo
    4. 4. Shopping Banking Healthcare Wireless communication Social innovation Management Consulting Services Product Design Palm V PDA Steelcase Leap chair Polaroid I-Zone camera Oral-B Gripper toothbrush Zinio interactive magazine software Crest no-squeeze stand-up toothpaste Intercell needle-less vaccine P&G Pringles Organizational design Operations Training and education
    5. 5. Clients Corporations P&G, PepsiCo, Microsoft, Eli Lilly, Ford, Steelcase, AT&T Wireless, Nestle, Vodaphone, Samsung, NASA, BBC, Anheuser-Busch, Gap, Prada, HBO, Kodak, Marriott, PNC, Intel, Lufthansa Governments NGOs Accolades More than 1,000 patents since 1978, 346 design awards since 1991— more than any other firm
    6. 6. Expertise and Capabilities Brand Play Health & Wellness Engineering Digital Experiences Social Innovation Organizational Design Food & Beverage Energy Business Design Public Sector Medical Products Financial Services Education Toy Lab
    7. 7. Node Chair
    8. 8. Florida Hospital for Children MRI
    9. 9. Nemours Children’s Hospital
    10. 10. Airport Security for TSA
    11. 11. Home Designs for Wounded Warriors
    12. 12. Shopping Cart for ABC’s Nightline
    13. 13. IDEO Office Bike Rack
    14. 14. What is the secret to IDEO’s boundless creativity?
    15. 15. Observation Brainstorming Rapid Prototyping Refining Shadowing Defer Judgment Mock Up Everything Focus Prototyping Extreme User Interviews Unfocus groups Implementation Tap All Resources Build on the Ideas of Others Go Fast Be Disciplined Encourage Wild Ideas No Frills Focus The Workforce Go for Quantity Bodystorm Get Agreement
    16. 16. THE DESIGN THINKING PROCESS
    17. 17. The Secret  IDEO is an expert in a methodology  Not a magic pill, but a “magic” method  Design thinking, not design  The process that can be applied anywhere to produce truly creative and human-centered results  Replaces reliance on inborn creativity with trust in a structured and tested process
    18. 18. Design Thinking IDEO offers a teachable approach Everyone has creativity; they just have to unlock it Creative confidence = confidence that, when given a difficult problem, we have a methodology that enables us to come up with a solution that nobody has before. Part of IDEO’s mission is to help people find their creative confidence again
    19. 19. The D-School Hasso Plattner Institute of Design Stanford University Launched in 2005 with help from a $35M donation by SAP AG co-founder Hasso Plattner
    20. 20. Programs Graduate program MS in Engineering – design degree MFA – design degree Undergraduate program Product design major Short courses Design Thinking Bootcamp Pop-up classes • • Doesn’t award degrees Not tied to any individual department
    21. 21. d.school Designed to ignite creativity and collaboration 2-4 times as many students want to take its courses than there are seats available Now enrolls 700 students/year—up from 100 in its inaugural year
    22. 22. The Traditional Classroom
    23. 23. The D-School
    24. 24. The D-School
    25. 25. The D-School
    26. 26. The D-School
    27. 27. The D-School
    28. 28. B-School vs. D-School
    29. 29. Real World Projects “Students take on real-world projects in our classes and labs, giving them practice and confidence in their innovation process.” Many large and prestigious corporations have worked closely with the school to act as test cases or post job openings
    30. 30. The D-School & Entrepreneurship  Innovation is the biggest source of competitive advantage today yet many feel they don’t have the creativity it takes  IDEO and the D-School show that:  The creativity you need is there; you just need to learn how to evoke it  Creativity is something you practice, not just a talent you’re born with  You can rediscover that creativity through the design thinking process—a process highly akin to our activities in class  The D-school does not create creativity; it helps people rediscover it  Takeaway: You can have that creative confidence again, and the design thinking process can help you get started.
    31. 31. References  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/IDEO  http://www.tenfacesofinnovation.com/ideo/  http://edition.cnn.com/2012/07/15/opinion/kelley-creativity/index.html  http://www.businessweek.com/stories/2004-05-16/the-power-of-design  http://www.fastcompany.com/1139331/ideos-david-kelley-design-thinking  http://www.businessweek.com/stories/2005-07-31/tomorrows-b-school-it-might-bea-d-school  http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424052702303506404577446832178537716. html  http://www.ideo.com/images/uploads/news/pdfs/HBR_Reclaim_your_Creative_Con fidence_R1212K.pdf  http://dschool.stanford.edu/

    ×