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Creating Pattern Languages for Creating a Future where We Can Live Well (Keynote at INTERSECTION19)

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Keynote provided by Takashi Iba at INTERSECTION19 (Designing Enterprises for Better Futures) conference, which is held in Lisbon, Portugal, September 17–18, 2019
https://2019.intersectionconf.com

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Creating Pattern Languages for Creating a Future where We Can Live Well (Keynote at INTERSECTION19)

  1. 1. INTERSECTION19 (Designing Enterprises for Better Futures) Ph.D in Media and Governance Professor at Faculty of Policy Management, Keio University President of CreativeShift, Inc. Creating Pattern Languages for Creating a Future where We Can Live Well Takashi Iba
  2. 2. Takashi Iba ‣Professor at Faculty of Policy Management, Keio University ‣Director of Creative Learning Lab, Keio University ‣President of CreativeShift, Inc., the pattern language company ‣Board member of The Hillside Group, hosting international conferences of pattern language ‣Program Committee of international conference: PLoP, EuroPLoP, AsianPLoP, COINs ‣Ph.D. in Media and Governance ‣Transdisciplinary researcher & creator ‣Science of complexity, Systems theory (autopoiesis) & philosophy ‣“Creatology” - academic and practical study on creativity 井庭 崇 ‣Visiting Scholar at MIT CCI (Center for Collective Intelligence),2009 - 2010 ‣Courtesy Research Associate at PUARL (Portland Urban Architecture Research Laboratory) at the University of Oregon, 2018 - 2019 ‣10 books in Japanese ‣9 pattern books in English ‣Some are translated into Korean, Chinese, and German
  3. 3. My Research Background (1995-2009) Science of Complexity computer simulation complex network analysis chaos model-driven architecture multi-agent model computational science Complex Systems artificial neural networks artificial life
  4. 4. quality
  5. 5. Natural Creativity
  6. 6. Language
  7. 7. Takashi Iba ‣Professor at Faculty of Policy Management, Keio University ‣Director of Creative Learning Lab, Keio University ‣President of CreativeShift, Inc., the pattern language company ‣Board member of The Hillside Group, hosting international conferences of pattern language ‣Program Committee of international conference: PLoP, EuroPLoP, AsianPLoP, COINs ‣Ph.D. in Media and Governance ‣Transdisciplinary researcher & creator ‣Science of complexity, Systems theory (autopoiesis) & philosophy ‣“Creatology” - academic and practical study on creativity 井庭 崇 ‣Visiting Scholar at MIT CCI (Center for Collective Intelligence), 2009 - 2010 ‣Courtesy Research Associate at PUARL (Portland Urban Architecture Research Laboratory) at the University of Oregon, 2018 - 2019 ‣10 books in Japanese ‣9 pattern books in English ‣Some are translated into Korean, Chinese, and German
  8. 8. Nature
  9. 9. Personal Farming / Home Farming
  10. 10. Everyday Cooking
  11. 11. Illustrating / Design
  12. 12. INTERSECTION19 (Designing Enterprises for Better Futures) Creating Pattern Languages for Creating a Future where We Can Live Well This slide will be uploaded to https://www.slideshare.net/takashiiba Pattern Language Feel the world of Pattern Language!
  13. 13. Collection of words describing essential rules of thumb (common patterns in various experiences) to achieve good results in a certain domain Pattern Language
  14. 14. Learning Patterns Presentation Patterns 7348457813129 ISBN 978-1-312-73484-5 90000 Collaboration Patterns Words for a Journey Collection of words describing essential rules of thumb (common patterns in various experiences) to achieve good results in a certain domain Pattern Language 34 patterns for creative collaboration 34 patterns for creative presentation 40 patterns for creative learning 40 patterns for living well with dementia
  15. 15. experience experience experience experience experience experience experience PatternPattern experience Collection of words describing essential rules of thumb (common patterns in various experiences) to achieve good results in a certain domain Pattern Language essential rules of thumb Pattern
  16. 16. PatternEach pattern describes, in a certain context, what kind of problem frequently occurs, what is a good solution for the problem, and what is the consequence. Pattern Context ...................................... Solution ........................................ Problem ........................................ Consequence ................................ In this context Therefore Consequently Pattern Name essential rules of thumb=
  17. 17. Context Problem Solution Context Problem Solution Context Problem Solution Context Problem Solution Context Problem SolutionContext Problem Solution Context Problem Solution Context Problem Solution Context Problem Solution Context Problem Solution pattern pattern pattern pattern pattern pattern pattern pattern pattern pattern Each pattern offers a solution to the specific part.
 Entire language of patterns supports to generate good quality as a whole Pattern LanguagePattern
  18. 18. in Architecture 124. Activity Pockets ** The life of a public square forms naturally around its edge. If the edge fails, then the space never becomes lively. In more detail: people gravitate naturally toward the edge of public spaces. They do not linger out in the open. If the edge does not provide them with places where it is natural to linger, the space becomes a place to walk through, not a place to stop. It is therefore clear that a public square should be surrounded by pockets of activity: shops, stands, benches, displays, rails, courts, gardens, new racks. In effect, the edge must be scalloped. Therefore: Surround public gathering places with pockets of activity --- small, partly enclosed areas at the edges, which jut forward into the open space between the paths, and contain activities which make it natural for people to pause and get involved. Christopher Alexander / C. Alexander, S. Ishikawa, M. Silverstein, with M. Jacobson, I. Fiksdahl-King, and S. Angel, A Pattern Language: Towns, Buildings, Construction, Oxford University Press, 1977 Pattern LanguageA since 70’s
  19. 19. Ward CunninghamKent Beck Kent Beck & Ward Cunningham, “Using Pattern Languages for Object-Oriented Program”, OOPSLA '87, 1987 Gang of Four Erich Gamma, Richard Helm, Ralph Johnson, John M. Vlissides, Design Patterns: Elements of Reusable Object-Oriented Software, Addison- Wesley Professional, 1994 ‘Design Patterns’ s in Software DesignPattern Language since late 80’s
  20. 20. ‘Design Patterns’ s in Software DesignPattern Language since late 80’s
  21. 21. Conferences on Every year in North America Every year in Kaufbeuren near Munich,Germany Pattern Language Writers’ Workshop
  22. 22. Neil B. Harrison James O. Coplien James O. Coplien, Neil B. Harrison, Organizational Patterns of Agile Software Development, Prentice Hall, 2004 since late 90’s - 2000’s Pattern Language of Organization and Business Allan Kelly, Business Patterns for Software Developers, Wiley, 2012 Allan Kelly
  23. 23. Joseph Bergin Linda RisingMary Lynn Manns Mary Lynn Manns, Linda Rising, Fearless Change: Patterns for Introducing New Ideas. Addison-Wesley, 2005 Mary Lynn Manns, Linda Rising, More Fearless Change: Strategies for Making Your Ideas Happen, Addison-Wesley Professional, 2015 Pedagogical Patterns Editorial Board, Pedagogical Patterns: Advice For Educators, Createspace., 2012 since late 90’s - 2000’s Pattern Language of Human Actions
  24. 24. In addition, also 550 new words in Style Languages. We have created 70 pattern languages in various domain including 1,700 patterns for past 16 years.
  25. 25. • Education (Iba, et al., 2011; Iba & Utsunomiya, 2017) • Learning (Iba, et al., 2009; Iba & Iba Lab, 2014) • Collaboration (Iba, et al., 2013; Iba & Iba Lab, 2014) • Presentation (Iba, et al., 2012; Iba & Iba Lab, 2014) • Reading (Iba, et al., 2018) • Open Dialogue (Iba et al., 2017; Iba & Nagai, 2018) • Motivating Self-Improvement (Burgoyne &Iba, 2017) • Life Transition (Iba & Kubo, 2017) • Project Design (Kubota et al., 2016; Iba et al., 2017) • School Design (Iba et al., 2015) • Workshop Design (Iba, 2012; Akado et al., 2015) • Middle Leader for Child Care (Nozawa, et al., 2018) • Omotenashi (Hospitality) (Iba & Nakagawa, 2019) • Cooking (Akado et al., 2016; Yoshikawa et al., 2018; Isaku & Iba, 2016) • Managing Everyday Life with Working and Parenting (Ogo et al., 2017) • Living Lively and Beautiful (Arao et al., 2012) • Natural Living - Ethical Lifestyle (Kamada et al., 2016) • Living well with Dementia (Iba & Okada, 2015; Iba, et al., 2016) • Social Entrepreneurship (Shimomukai, et al., 2012; Shimomukai, et al., 2015) • Cross-Border Leadership (Miura, et al., 2016) • Public Policy Design (Iba & Takenaka, 2017) • Surviving Earthquakes (Furukawazono et al., 2013; Furukawazono & Iba, 2015) • Conservation of Ecosystem (Kamada et al., 2018) + about 400 meta-patterns We have created 70 pattern languages in various domain including 1,700 patterns for past 16 years.
  26. 26. Some Examples of Pattern Languages we created ‣Presentation Patterns ‣Collaboration Patterns ‣Learning Patterns ‣Words for a Journey 7348457813129 ISBN 978-1-312-73484-5 90000
  27. 27. http://www.amazon.com/dp/1312459182 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-23896215.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/1312459182 https://www.amazon.de/dp/1312459182 Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Presentation Patterns: A Pattern Language for Creative Presentations, CreativeShift, 2014 Presentation Patterns
  28. 28. Creative Presentation Main Message Touching Gift Image of Success Storytelling Exploration of Words Visual Power Dramatic Modulation Unexpected Evolution Doors of Mystery Beautiful Clarity Perfect Portion Cherry on Top Mind Bridge Reality Sharing Participation Driver Quality in Details Expression Coordinator DINOSAUR Discomfort Removing Significant Void Activation Switch Take-Home Gift Stage Building Reminders of Success Presentership Best Effort Construction of Confidence Invitation to the World Improvised Presentation Personally for You Unique Presenter Aesthetics of Presenting Reflecting Forwards Be Authentic! A Pattern Language for Creative Presentations Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Presentation Patterns: A Pattern Language for Creative Presentations, CreativeShift, 2014 34 patterns for designing creative presentations
  29. 29. Creative Presentation Not just an explanation, but a creation. You have an idea that you want to spread and share. ▼ In this context Plain old explanations of your idea won’t motivate your audience to take further action. ▼ Therefore Treat your presentation not as just a chance to explain your idea, but as a chance for creation; Work towards your audience to trigger new findings in them. ▼ Consequently By delivering a Creative Presentation that inspires and motivates your audience, innovation is possible.
  30. 30. Creative Presentation Not just an explanation, but a creation. You have an idea that you want to spread and share. ▼ In this context Plain old explanations of your idea won’t motivate your audience to take further action. ▼ Therefore Treat your presentation not as just a chance to explain your idea, but as a chance for creation; Work towards your audience to trigger new findings in them. ▼ Consequently By delivering a Creative Presentation that inspires and motivates your audience, innovation is possible. Context Problem Solution Consequence Pattern Name Introduction Pattern Illustration
  31. 31. Main Message What is the most important thing you want to tell your audience? You are designing a presentation, and thinking of what to tell your audience. ▼ In this context You have too many things you want to say. ▼ Therefore Extract the most important message, and create your presentation around that idea. ▼ Consequently Your audience can easily understand your most important message.
  32. 32. Doors of Mystery Solving mysteries one after another. You want to make the Storytelling (4) that conveys the Main Message (1) attractive. ▼ In this context You can’t maintain your audience’s attention. ▼ Therefore Design the structure of your presentation so that it arouses your audience’s curiosity and continually keeps them involved. ▼ Consequently Your audience becomes involved in the evolution of your presentation as they are curious and intrigued.
  33. 33. Participation Driver Get them involved. You are making your presentation into A Touching Gift (2) that gives your audience a memorable experience. ▼ In this context Your audience tends be passive and just listens to you. ▼ Therefore Develop an opportunity for your audience to participate in your presentation. ▼ Consequently Your audience is engaged and therefore enjoys the presentation.
  34. 34. Activation Switch So what comes next? You want your audience to have an active response to your Touching Gift (2). ▼ In this context Your audience understands the material in your presentation, but feel the subject is unrelated to their lives. ▼ Therefore In your presentation, include a chance for your audience to think about their own opinions, and then show them the path to the next step. ▼ Consequently Your audience is left with their own thoughts about your message after the presentation, which could possibly lead to action.
  35. 35. Presentation Pattern Cards http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00NBEBKZQ/
  36. 36. Dialogue workshop to share experiences of presentation with using the Presentation Patterns in a class for high school students
  37. 37. experience as a whole experience as a whole pattern pattern pattern pattern Pattern Language as Vocabulary for Communication pattern Peer Learning with Pattern Languages Using patterns for learning from others, not only from the patterns themselves You can learn a lot from your peers
 with using a Pattern Language
  38. 38. A workshop for high school teachers
  39. 39. What Why How Who When Where 何を 誰が なぜ どこでいつ どのように 「つくる」ことの 本質的な一部 「つくる」ことの 背景にあたる部分 Who When Where 誰が どこでいつ What Why How 何を なぜ どのように What Why How 何を なぜ どのように What Why How 何を なぜ どのように What Why How 何を なぜ どのように What Why How 何を なぜ どのように What Why How 何を なぜ どのように What Why How 何を なぜ どのように What Why How 何を なぜ どのように What Why How 何を なぜ どのように experience as a whole pattern pattern pattern pattern Pattern Language as Glasses of Recognition experience as a whole pattern pattern pattern pattern experience as a whole pattern pattern pattern pa Pattern Language as Glasses of Recognition experience as a whole pattern pattern pattern pattern Pattern Language as Glasses of RecognitionA Pattern Languages supports design & improvement
  40. 40. Collaborating to improve their own presentations with the Presentation Pattern A workshop for graduate students
  41. 41. Presentation Patterns in an elementary school
  42. 42. http://www.amazon.com/dp/1312459182 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-23896215.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/1312459182 https://www.amazon.de/dp/1312459182 Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Presentation Patterns: A Pattern Language for Creative Presentations, CreativeShift, 2014 Presentation Patterns
  43. 43. Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Collaboration Patterns: A Pattern Language for Creative Collaboration, CreativeShift, 2014 Collaboration Patterns https://www.amazon.com/dp/1312447168 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-23896204.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/1312447168 https://www.amazon.de/dp/1312447168
  44. 44. A Pattern Language for Creative Collaborations 34 patterns for conducting creative collaborations Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Collaboration Patterns: A Pattern Language for Creative Collaborations, CreativeShift, 2014 Creative Collaboration Create a Legend Response Rally Return of Growth Mission for the Future Growth Spiral Feeling of Togetherness Spontaneous Commitments Innovative Ways Sympathetic Union Part to Contribute Loose Connections Vulnerability Disclosure Loaf of Time Chaotic Path to Breakthrough Roadmap to the Goal Words of Thanks Collaborative Field Ideas Taking Shape Improvised Roles Emergence Vigor Activity Footprints Inside Innovator Spadework for Creativity Quality Line Beyond Expectations Context of the World Creative Clashes Project Followers Endurance to Continue Creating Power to Change the World Generative Destruction Strategic Developments Polishing Senses Vulnerability Disclosure Loaf of Time Chaotic Path to Breakthrough Roadmap to the Goal Words of Thanks Collaborative Field Ideas Taking Shape Improvised Roles Emergence Vigor Activity Footprints Inside Innovator Spadework for Creativity How to create something great together with others as a team
  45. 45. Innovative Ways Creating new ways of creating. The team is thinking about how the project can reach its goals. ▼ In this context Ordinary ways will only produce ordinary results. ▼ Therefore Pay attention to the creation process of the project and invent new ways of creating and put them into practice. ▼ Consequently The project will be able to achieve a quality that is unreachable with existing methods. C P Creating new ways of creating. Pay attention to the creation process of the project. Invent new ways of creating and put them into practice. Innovative Ways T p O o
  46. 46. Ideas Taking Shape Some ideas are better explained visually. You have an idea you want to share with your teammates. ▼ In this context The newer the idea is, the more people will not understand it. ▼ Therefore Visually shape your idea, so others can see it while you explain it. ▼ Consequently The ideas you have will be shared with the team. Collab Patter Some ideas are better explained visually. Visually shape your idea, so others can see it while you explain it. Ideas Taking Shape You ha with yo The n peopl
  47. 47. Feeling of Togetherness The feeling of creating the project together as a team. The project has started, and each member is working on his/her tasks. ▼ In this context Teams with members working separately on a division-of-labor basis will suffer a lack of feeling as a team, and gaps between individual tasks will occur. ▼ Therefore Besides the individual tasks, organize opportunities for the team to share common experiences working on the project. ▼ Consequently Members can experience the feeling that the team is working together toward a common goal. Col Pat The feeling of creating the project together as a team. Besides the individual tasks, orga- nize opportunities for the team to share common experiences working on the project. Feeling of Togetherness The mem Tea rate will and will
  48. 48. Chaotic Path to 
 Breakthrough A new path awaits beyond the struggle of not knowing what to do. The project is stuck and is making slow or no progress. ▼ In this context Considering the project’s schedule and efficiency, you become tempted to settle at a quality that is lower than the team’s usual standards. ▼ Therefore Recapture the current situation as a chance to innovate new ways; stay where you are and thoroughly think through the situation. ▼ Consequently New ideas, new methods, new values will be created in the world. C P A new path awaits beyond the struggle of not knowing what to do. Chaotic Path to Breakthrough Recapture the current situation as a chance to innovate new ways; stay where you are and thoroughly think through the situation.
  49. 49. Sharing the stories of experience of collaboration with the Collaboration Patterns
  50. 50. Collaboration Patterns in a school training for middle and high school teachers
  51. 51. Using the Collaboration Patterns In Junior High School, Japan
  52. 52. Reflecting and improving research project with the Collaboration Patterns
  53. 53. Reflecting and improving research project with the Collaboration Patterns
  54. 54. Collaboration Patterns Workshop at a school, Democratic Republic of the Congo
  55. 55. Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Collaboration Patterns: A Pattern Language for Creative Collaboration, CreativeShift, 2014 Collaboration Patterns https://www.amazon.com/dp/1312447168 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-23896204.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/1312447168 https://www.amazon.de/dp/1312447168
  56. 56. Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Learning Patterns: A Pattern Language for Creative Learning, CreativeShift, 2014 Learning Patterns https://www.amazon.com/dp/1312408855 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-23896218.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/1312408855 https://www.amazon.de/dp/1312408855
  57. 57. Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Learning Patterns: A Pattern Language for Creative Learning, CreativeShift, 2014 40 patterns for designing creative learning
  58. 58. Opportunity for Learning Opportunities for learning are created, not chanced upon or waited for. You are ready to learn, and perhaps you have a few expectations. ▼ In this context There are few good opportunities for learning compared to your expectations. ▼ Therefore Create your own opportunities for learning based on your interests.
  59. 59. Daily Use of 
 Foreign Language Use a foreign language daily, using aspects related to your life and interests. You’ve recognized that you need to read, write, and speak a foreign language in the near future. ▼ In this context It is difficult to read, write, and speak a foreign language without any practice. ▼ Therefore Engage yourself in reading, writing, and speaking a foreign language in your daily life.
  60. 60. Community of Learning Two heads or more are likely better than one. You’ve realized that what you are starting to work on is a challenging problem or activity. ▼ In this context What you want to study is too big and too difficult to explore alone. ▼ Therefore Build a community of learning with people who share similar interests.
  61. 61. Dialogue Workshop with the Learning Patterns 1,000 freshmen participate in dialogue workshops with using the Learning Patterns every year, for past 9 years (Keio University)
  62. 62. Preparation for Dialogue Workshop Circle all patterns that you have experienced. Also, put a start mark on just 5 patterns that you want to gain in the near future. * Consider “learning” in a broad sense, including skill development of music, sports, hobby, social activities, and so on. 19 A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye View 20 Hidden Connections 21 Triangular Dig 22 Passion for Exploration 23 Brain Switch 24 Fruit Farming 25 Attractive Expressions 26 The First-Draft-Halfway-Point 27 Acceleration to the Next 28 Community of Learning 29 Serendipitous Encounters 30 Good Rivals 31 Talking Thinker 32 Leaning by Teaching 33 Firm Determinations 34 Questioning Mind 35 The Right Way 36 Brave Changes 37 Frontier Finder 38 Self-Producer 39 Be Extreme! 0 Creative Learning 1 Opportunity for Learning 2 Learning by Creating 3 Open Learning 4 Jump In 5 Copycat Learner 6 Effective Asking 7 Output-Driven Learning 8 Daily Use of Foreign Language 9 Playful Learning 10 Tornado of Learning 11 Chain of Excitement 12 Quantity brings Quality 13 Skill Embodiment 14 Language Shower 15 Tangible Growth 16 Thinking in Action 17 Prototyping 18 Field Diving Name Circle all patterns that you have experienced. Also, put a star mark on just 5 patterns that you want to gain in the near future. * Consider “learning” in a broad sense, including skill development of music, sports, hobby, social activities, and so on. For Workshop Yukichi Fukuzawa
  63. 63. Look for a person who has experienced the learning patterns you want to gain. Listen to their experience of the learning.
  64. 64. 1,000 freshmen participate in dialogue workshops with using the Learning Patterns every year, for past 9 years (Keio University)
  65. 65. Strong agree + Agree = 95.7% Survey after the Dialogue Workshop, 2017 (N = 710) Do you think it was important for you to listen to the learning experiences of others, in order to help you think about your own way of learning? Takashi Iba, “Peer Learning via Dialogue with a Pattern Language”, in F. Grippa, et al. (eds), Collaborative Innovation Networks: Building Adaptive and Resilient Organizations,, Springer International Publishing, 2018, pp.197-209 https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-319-74295-3_16
  66. 66. Strong agree + Agree = 88.3% (N = 710) About the five patters you have chosen; are you now able to imagine clearly how you can actually take action? Takashi Iba, “Peer Learning via Dialogue with a Pattern Language”, in F. Grippa, et al. (eds), Collaborative Innovation Networks: Building Adaptive and Resilient Organizations,, Springer International Publishing, 2018, pp.197-209 https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-319-74295-3_16 Survey after the Dialogue Workshop, 2017
  67. 67. Strong agree + Agree = 90.3% (N = 710) Did you feel that the Learning Patterns helped you to tell someone your own stories of learning in the dialogue? Survey after the Dialogue Workshop, 2017 Takashi Iba, “Peer Learning via Dialogue with a Pattern Language”, in F. Grippa, et al. (eds), Collaborative Innovation Networks: Building Adaptive and Resilient Organizations,, Springer International Publishing, 2018, pp.197-209 https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-319-74295-3_16
  68. 68. Strong agree + Agree = 96.5% (N = 710) All in all, was it enjoyable for you to read the Learning Patterns and to have the dialogue with others? Survey after the Dialogue Workshop, 2017 Takashi Iba, “Peer Learning via Dialogue with a Pattern Language”, in F. Grippa, et al. (eds), Collaborative Innovation Networks: Building Adaptive and Resilient Organizations, Springer International Publishing, 2018, pp.197-209 https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-319-74295-3_16
  69. 69. Takashi Iba, “Pattern Languages as Media for Creative Dialogue: Functional Analysis of Dialogue Workshops,” in P. Baumgartner, R. Sickinger (eds), PURPLSOC: The Workshop 2014, 2015. pp.236-255 https://www.purplsoc.org/the-books/ • It was a surprise to find out so many people around me had ideas that I never thought of before. Talking to people who would listen closely to my stories and answer my questions generously made the workshop very inspiring. • By having other people explain with their stories the patterns that I want to adopt, the rather abstract image of the patterns became more concrete and started to seem feasible. • I found out through the workshop that people could have different types of stories even though they are based on the same pattern. • I was thinking about the amount of experience everyone has. The stories from my peers made me realize how much more there still is for me to experience and learn. • This workshop was a good opportunity for me to organize the experiences I have had up until now. I was able to figure out things that I still need to work on and things that I want to start working on. • This made me realize how each one of us is full of unique experiences. This also made me realize how valuable my past actions are, and it helped them become a source of confidence for me. • Through the workshop, I was able to find a solution to a problem I had been worrying about since I started college. • Speaking to someone new about a story of my experience was something I have never done before and was fun. • I actually made several new friends.
  70. 70. Planning based on the Dialogue Workshop Ask students to plan their way of learning in the semester For the five patterns I want to gain this semester, I chose Field Diving, Daily Use of Foreign Language, Hidden Connections, Open Learning, and Questioning Mind. I chose these patterns because these patterns are experiences that are very appealing to me, and ones in which I’ve never gotten to experience before. During the workshop, I met and talked with several classmates for the same time. Through hearing their experiences, I was able to get an insight into each of their lives, as well as how I can strive to explore their learning patterns in the future. For the Field Diving pattern, I talked to someone from the United States who was very interested in learning Japanese, and had been studying Japanese from textbooks on her own. She said that before coming to Keio, she took a scholarship trip to Japan to learn outside the textbook, in a real setting. Her trip to Japan was an opportunity for her to take her interest and “dive My plan to gain the five patterns I have chosen Daily Use of Foreign Language: I want to join some circles as soon as possible, so that I have more opportunities to converse with Japanese students. Also, when I go to eat at restaurants, I should practice ordering in Japanese and improve my speech. Hidden Connections: Since there are many new things that I will learn in all my university courses, I should try my best to recall most of the information I obtained from high school, so that I can relate my past knowledge with these new materials and understand
  71. 71. LearningPatterns:APatternLanguageforCreativeLearning(ver.1.00) A Pattern Language for Creative Learning Ver. 1.00 Sep, 2014 learningpatterns@sfc.keio.ac.jp patterns Creative Learning Opportunity for Learning Learning by Creating Open Learning Jump In Copycat Learner Effective Asking Output-Driven Learning Daily Use of Foreign Language Playful Learning Tornado of Learning Chain of Excitement Quantity brings Quality Skill Embodiment Language Shower Tangible Growth Thinking in Action Prototyping Field Diving A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye View Hidden Connections Triangular Dig Passion for Exploration Brain Switch Fruit Farming Attractive Expressions The First-Draft-Halfway-Point Acceleration to the Next Community of Learning Serendipitous Encounters Good Rivals Talking Thinker Leaning by Teaching Firm Determinations Questioning Mind The Right Way Brave Changes Frontier Finder Self-Producer Be Extreme! 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 ver. 1.00 A Pattern Language for Creative Learning patterns 4. Jump In 22. Passion for Exploration 35. The Right Way 7. Output-Driven Learning 31. Talking Thinker 14. Language Shower 21. Triangular Dig 17. Prototyping 12. Quantity brings Quality 24. Fruit Farming 27. Acceleration to the Next 30. Good Rivals 5. Copycat Learner 6. Effective Asking39. Be Extreme! 38. Self-Producer 34. Questioning Mind 36. Brave Changes 8. Daily Use of Foreign Language 9. Playful Learning 33. Firm Determinations 32. Learning by Teaching 13. Skill Embodiment 15. Tangible Growth 11. Chain of Excitement 10. Tornade of Learning 16. Thinking in Action 18. Field Diving 20. Hidden Connections 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye View 37. Frontier Finder 23. Brain Switch 26. The First-Draft-Halfway-Point 25. Attractive Expressions 28. Community of Learning 29. Serendipitous Encounters 3. Open Learning 0. Creative Learning 2. Learning by Creating 1. Opportunity for Learning Core Start to Learn Learning in Practice Chain of Learning Skill Development Action Learning Abductive Thinking Creative Process Power to Complete Peers for Learning Interpersonal Learning Reflective Thinking Grow to be Unique 3 patterns in each group
  72. 72. 4. Jump In 37. Frontier Finder 34. Questioning Mind 7. Output-Driven Learning 31. Talking Thinker 10. Tornado of Learning 13. Skill Embodiment 16. Thinking in Action 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye View 22. Passion for Exploration 25. Attractive Expressions 28. Community of Learning 6. Effective Asking 5. Copycat Learner 39. Be Extreme! 38. Self- Producer 35. The Right Way 36. Brave Changes 9. Playful Learning 8. Daily Use of Foreign Language 32. Leaning by Teaching 33. Firm Determinations 12. Quantity brings Quality 11. Chain of Excitement 15. Tangible Growth 14. Language Shower 17. Prototyping 18. Field Diving 21. Triangular Dig20. Hidden Connections 23. Brain Switch 24. Fruit Farming 26. The First-Draft- Halfway-Point 27. Acceleration to the Next 29. Serendipitous Encounters 30. Good Rivals 3. Open Learning 0. Creative Learning 1. Opportunity for Learning 2. Learning by Creating 1. Opportunity of Learning 2. Learning by Creating 3. Open Your Learning 4. Jump In 5. Copycat Learner 6. Effective Asking 7. Output-Driven Learning 8. Daily Use of Foreign Language 9. Playful Learning 10. Tornado of Learning 11. Chain of Excitement! 12. Quantity brings Quality 13. Skill Embodiment 14. Language Shower 15. Tangible Growth 16. Thinking in Action 17. Prototyping 18. Field Diving 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye 20. Hidden Connections 21. Triangular Dig 22. Passion for Exploration 23. Brain Switch 24. Fruit Farming 25. Attractive Expressions 26. The First-Draft-Halfway-Point 27. Acceleration to the Next 28. Community of Learning 29. Serendipitous Encounters 30. Good Rivals 31. Talking Thinker 32. Learning by Teaching 33. Firm Determination 34. Questioning Mind 35. The Right Way 36. Brave Changes 37. Frontier Finder 38. Self-Producer 39. Be Extreme! Core Start to Learn Learning in Practice Chain of Learning Skill Development Action Learning Abductive Thinking Creative Process Power to Complete Peers for Learning Interpersonal Learning Reflective Thinking Grow to be Unique Experience Chart of the Learning Patterns 3 patterns in each group 0 1 2 3
  73. 73. No.1 Opportunity for Learning No.2 Learning by Crea6ng No.3 Open Learning No.4 Jump In No.5 Copycat Learner No.6 Effec6ve Learning No.7 Output-Driven Learning No.8 Daily Use of Foreign Language No.9 Playful Learning No.10 Tornado of Learning No.11 Chain of Excitement No.12 Quan6ty brings Quality No.13 Skill Embodiment No.14 Language Shower No.15 Tangible Growth No.16 Thinking in Ac6on No.17 Prototyping No.18 Field Diving No.19 A Bug's-Eye & Bird's-Eye View No.20 Hidden Connec6ons No.21 Triangular Dig No.22 Passion for Explora6on . No.23 Brain Switch No.24 Fruit Farming No.25 Arac6ve Expressions No.26 The First-Dra]-Halfway-Point No.27 Accelera6on to the Next No.28 Community of Learning No.29 Serendipitous Encounters No.30 Good Rivals No.31 Talking Thinker No.32 Learning by Teaching No.33 Firm Determina6ons No.34 Learning by Teaching No.35 Firm Determina6ons No.36 Ques6oning Mind No.37 Fron6er Finder No.38 Self-Producer No.39 Be Extreme! Takashi Iba & Ayaka Yoshikawa, “Understanding the Functions of Pattern Language with Vygotsky’s Psychology: Signs, The Zone of Proximal Development, and Predicate in Inner Speech,” 23rd Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs (PLoP2016), 2016 https://www.hillside.net/plop/2016/papers/proceedings/ Have Experienced Want to Gain Experience Chart of the Learning Patterns Real example of a freshman 0 1 2 3
  74. 74. No.1 Opportunity for Learning No.2 Learning by Crea6ng No.3 Open Learning No.4 Jump In No.5 Copycat Learner No.6 Effec6ve Learning No.7 Output-Driven Learning No.8 Daily Use of Foreign Language No.9 Playful Learning No.10 Tornado of Learning No.11 Chain of Excitement No.12 Quan6ty brings Quality No.13 Skill Embodiment No.14 Language Shower No.15 Tangible Growth No.16 Thinking in Ac6on No.17 Prototyping No.18 Field Diving No.19 A Bug's-Eye & Bird's-Eye View No.20 Hidden Connec6ons No.21 Triangular Dig No.22 Passion for Explora6on . No.23 Brain Switch No.24 Fruit Farming No.25 Arac6ve Expressions No.26 The First-Dra]-Halfway-Point No.27 Accelera6on to the Next No.28 Community of Learning No.29 Serendipitous Encounters No.30 Good Rivals No.31 Talking Thinker No.32 Learning by Teaching No.33 Firm Determina6ons No.34 Learning by Teaching No.35 Firm Determina6ons No.36 Ques6oning Mind No.37 Fron6er Finder No.38 Self-Producer No.39 Be Extreme! Have Experienced Want to Gain Experience Chart of the Learning Patterns
  75. 75. No.1 Opportunity for Learning No.2 Learning by Crea6ng No.3 Open Learning No.4 Jump In No.5 Copycat Learner No.6 Effec6ve Learning No.7 Output-Driven Learning No.8 Daily Use of Foreign Language No.9 Playful Learning No.10 Tornado of Learning No.11 Chain of Excitement No.12 Quan6ty brings Quality No.13 Skill Embodiment No.14 Language Shower No.15 Tangible Growth No.16 Thinking in Ac6on No.17 Prototyping No.18 Field Diving No.19 A Bug's-Eye & Bird's-Eye View No.20 Hidden Connec6ons No.21 Triangular Dig No.22 Passion for Explora6on . No.23 Brain Switch No.24 Fruit Farming No.25 Arac6ve Expressions No.26 The First-Dra]-Halfway-Point No.27 Accelera6on to the Next No.28 Community of Learning No.29 Serendipitous Encounters No.30 Good Rivals No.31 Talking Thinker No.32 Learning by Teaching No.33 Firm Determina6ons No.34 Learning by Teaching No.35 Firm Determina6ons No.36 Ques6oning Mind No.37 Fron6er Finder No.38 Self-Producer No.39 Be Extreme! Have Experienced Want to Gain Experience Chart of the Learning Patterns Real example of a freshman
  76. 76. No.1 Opportunity for Learning No.2 Learning by Crea6ng No.3 Open Learning No.4 Jump In No.5 Copycat Learner No.6 Effec6ve Learning No.7 Output-Driven Learning No.8 Daily Use of Foreign Language No.9 Playful Learning No.10 Tornado of Learning No.11 Chain of Excitement No.12 Quan6ty brings Quality No.13 Skill Embodiment No.14 Language Shower No.15 Tangible Growth No.16 Thinking in Ac6on No.17 Prototyping No.18 Field Diving No.19 A Bug's-Eye & Bird's-Eye View No.20 Hidden Connec6ons No.21 Triangular Dig No.22 Passion for Explora6on . No.23 Brain Switch No.24 Fruit Farming No.25 Arac6ve Expressions No.26 The First-Dra]-Halfway-Point No.27 Accelera6on to the Next No.28 Community of Learning No.29 Serendipitous Encounters No.30 Good Rivals No.31 Talking Thinker No.32 Learning by Teaching No.33 Firm Determina6ons No.34 Learning by Teaching No.35 Firm Determina6ons No.36 Ques6oning Mind No.37 Fron6er Finder No.38 Self-Producer No.39 Be Extreme! Have Experienced Want to Gain Experience Chart of the Learning Patterns Real example of a freshman
  77. 77. No.1 Opportunity for Learning No.2 Learning by Crea6ng No.3 Open Learning No.4 Jump In No.5 Copycat Learner No.6 Effec6ve Learning No.7 Output-Driven Learning No.8 Daily Use of Foreign Language No.9 Playful Learning No.10 Tornado of Learning No.11 Chain of Excitement No.12 Quan6ty brings Quality No.13 Skill Embodiment No.14 Language Shower No.15 Tangible Growth No.16 Thinking in Ac6on No.17 Prototyping No.18 Field Diving No.19 A Bug's-Eye & Bird's-Eye View No.20 Hidden Connec6ons No.21 Triangular Dig No.22 Passion for Explora6on . No.23 Brain Switch No.24 Fruit Farming No.25 Arac6ve Expressions No.26 The First-Dra]-Halfway-Point No.27 Accelera6on to the Next No.28 Community of Learning No.29 Serendipitous Encounters No.30 Good Rivals No.31 Talking Thinker No.32 Learning by Teaching No.33 Firm Determina6ons No.34 Learning by Teaching No.35 Firm Determina6ons No.36 Ques6oning Mind No.37 Fron6er Finder No.38 Self-Producer No.39 Be Extreme! Expansion of Experience (1.5 years later) (When entering the college) Have Experienced Experience Chart of the Learning Patterns Real example of a freshman
  78. 78. No.1 Opportunity for Learning No.2 Learning by Crea6ng No.3 Open Learning No.4 Jump In No.5 Copycat Learner No.6 Effec6ve Learning No.7 Output-Driven Learning No.8 Daily Use of Foreign Language No.9 Playful Learning No.10 Tornado of Learning No.11 Chain of Excitement No.12 Quan6ty brings Quality No.13 Skill Embodiment No.14 Language Shower No.15 Tangible Growth No.16 Thinking in Ac6on No.17 Prototyping No.18 Field Diving No.19 A Bug's-Eye & Bird's-Eye View No.20 Hidden Connec6ons No.21 Triangular Dig No.22 Passion for Explora6on . No.23 Brain Switch No.24 Fruit Farming No.25 Arac6ve Expressions No.26 The First-Dra]-Halfway-Point No.27 Accelera6on to the Next No.28 Community of Learning No.29 Serendipitous Encounters No.30 Good Rivals No.31 Talking Thinker No.32 Learning by Teaching No.33 Firm Determina6ons No.34 Learning by Teaching No.35 Firm Determina6ons No.36 Ques6oning Mind No.37 Fron6er Finder No.38 Self-Producer No.39 Be Extreme! 1 year in College Students after 1.5 years in College Students after 2 years in College Experience Chart of the Learning Patterns 3 years in College Students after 4 years in College Students after 5 years in College
  79. 79. Pattern App ‘Patterns We Live By’ Yuki Kawabe, Haruka Mori, Aimi Burgoyne, Takashi Iba, “Pattern Experience Chart Generator function on a pattern language platform Patterns We Live By”, Proceedings of the 23rd European Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs (EuroPLoP18), Article No.28, 2018 https://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=3282337 https://patternapp.net
  80. 80. 16. Thinking in Action 17. Prototyping 18. Field Diving 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye 20. Hidden Connections 21. Triangular Dig 22. Passion for Exploration 23. Brain Switch 24. Fruit Farming 25. Attractive Expressions 26. The First-Draft-Halfway-Point 27. Acceleration to the Next 28. Community of Learning 29. Serendipitous Encounters 30. Good Rivals 31. Talking Thinker 32. Learning by Teaching 33. Firm Determination 34. Questioning Mind 35. The Right Way 36. Brave Changes 37. Frontier Finder 38. Self-Producer 39. Be Extreme! 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 0. Creative Learning 1. Opportunity of Learning 2. Learning by Creating 3. Open Your Learning 4. Jump In 5. Copycat Learner 6. Effective Asking 7. Output-Driven Learning 8. Daily Use of Foreign Language 9. Playful Learning 10. Tornado of Learning 11. Chain of Excitement! 12. Quantity brings Quality 13. Skill Embodiment 14. Language Shower 15. Tangible Growth 16. Thinking in Action 17. Prototyping 18. Field Diving 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye 20. Hidden Connections 21. Triangular Dig 22. Passion for Exploration 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 0. Creative Learning 1. Opportunity of Learning 2. Learning by Creating 3. Open Your Learning 4. Jump In 5. Copycat Learner 6. Effective Asking 7. Output-Driven Learning 8. Daily Use of Foreign Language 9. Playful Learning 10. Tornado of Learning 11. Chain of Excitement! 12. Quantity brings Quality 13. Skill Embodiment 14. Language Shower 15. Tangible Growth 16. Thinking in Action 17. Prototyping 18. Field Diving 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye 20. Hidden Connections 21. Triangular Dig 22. Passion for Exploration 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 How many students have experience of each pattern? 5,353 students ( 821 678 871 912 1040 1031 ) Takashi Iba, “Using Pattern Languages as Media for Mining, Analysing, and Visualising Experiences,” International Journal of Organisational Design and Engineering, Vol. 3, No.3/4, pp.278-301, 2014 https://www.inderscienceonline.com/doi/abs/10.1504/IJODE.2014.065096
  81. 81. 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 How many participants chose each pattern for gaining in the near future? 5,353 students ( 821 678 871 912 1040 1031 ) 0 10 20 30 40 50 0. Crea-ve Learning 1. Opportunity of Learning 2. Learning by Crea-ng 3. Open Your Learning 4. Jump In 5. Copycat Learner 6. Effec-ve Asking 7. Output-Driven Learning 8. Daily Use of Foreign Language 9. Playful Learning 10. Tornado of Learning 11. Chain of Excitement! 12. Quan-ty brings Quality 13. Skill Embodiment 14. Language Shower 15. Tangible Growth 16. Thinking in Ac-on 17. Prototyping 18. Field Diving 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye 20. Hidden Connec-ons 21. Triangular Dig 22. Passion for Explora-on 16. Thinking in Ac-on 17. Prototyping 18. Field Diving 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye 20. Hidden Connec-ons 21. Triangular Dig 22. Passion for Explora-on 23. Brain Switch 24. Fruit Farming 25. Arac-ve Expressions 26. The First-Dra]-Halfway-Point 27. Accelera-on to the Next 28. Community of Learning 29. Serendipitous Encounters 30. Good Rivals 31. Talking Thinker 32. Learning by Teaching 33. Firm Determina-on 34. Ques-oning Mind 35. The Right Way 36. Brave Changes 37. Fron-er Finder 38. Self-Producer 39. Be Extreme! 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 0 10 20 30 40 50 0. Crea-ve Learning 1. Opportunity of Learning 2. Learning by Crea-ng 3. Open Your Learning 4. Jump In 5. Copycat Learner 6. Effec-ve Asking 7. Output-Driven Learning 8. Daily Use of Foreign Language 9. Playful Learning 10. Tornado of Learning 11. Chain of Excitement! 12. Quan-ty brings Quality 13. Skill Embodiment 14. Language Shower 15. Tangible Growth 16. Thinking in Ac-on 17. Prototyping 18. Field Diving 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye 20. Hidden Connec-ons 21. Triangular Dig 22. Passion for Explora-on Takashi Iba, “Using Pattern Languages as Media for Mining, Analysing, and Visualising Experiences,” International Journal of Organisational Design and Engineering, Vol. 3, No.3/4, pp.278-301, 2014 https://www.inderscienceonline.com/doi/abs/10.1504/IJODE.2014.065096
  82. 82. Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Learning Patterns: Eine Mustersprache für kreatives Lernen, translated by Reinhard Bauer, Petra Szucsich & Martin Sankofi, CreativeShift, 2018 Learning Patterns: Eine Mustersprache für kreatives Lernen https://www.amazon.com/dp/0359090435 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-23887058.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/0359090435 https://www.amazon.de/dp/0359090435 Learning Patterns in German! Pädagogische Hochschule Wien
  83. 83. Takashi Iba, Makoto Okada, Iba Laboratory, Dementia Friendly Japan Initiative, Words for a Journey: The Art of Being with Dementia, CreativeShift, 2015 Words for a Journey https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01K3GFU4Q http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-23164571.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/B01K3GFU4Q https://www.amazon.de/dp/B01K3GFU4Q 7348457813129 ISBN 978-1-312-73484-5 90000 36 patterns for living well with dementia WORDS FOR CARING FAMILIES WORDS FOR EVERYONE WORDS FOR THOSE LIVING WITH DEMENTIA
  84. 84. 15 Gift of Words12 Live in the Moment 13 Self-Intro Album 14 Own Way of Expressing 11 Turning the Tide10 Voice of Experience 7 Daily Chore 8 Self-Reflecting Room 9 Favorite Place 6 Can-Do List5 Fellow Travelers2 The First Step 3 Departure Announcement 4 Travel Plan WORDS FOR THOSE LIVING WITH DEMENTIA
  85. 85. 16 Going Together 17 Team Leader 30 Generational Mix 31 The Amusement Committee 32 Hint of Feelings28 Casual Counseling 29 Special Day 25 The Seen World 26 Personal Time 27 Emotion Switch23 Make it Funny 24 Usual Talk 20 Disclosing Chat 21 Chance to Shine 22 Preparation for the Dream 18 Family Expert 19 The Three Consultants WORDS FOR CARING FAMILIES
  86. 86. 37 Mix-Up Event 33 Job-Specific Contributions 38 Inventing Jobs 34 On-the-Spot Helper 39 Delivering the Voice 35 Encouraging Supporter 40 Warm Design 36 Personal Connections WORDS FOR EVERYONE
  87. 87. Network of Related Patterns 734845 12-73484-5 90000 Quality of Life (QOL)
  88. 88. Self-Intro Album A picture is worth a thousand words. You recently have many opportunities to meet new people. ▼ In this context You sometimes have trouble introducing yourself with words. ▼ Therefore Keep a small item with you, such as an album, which you can use to show who you are. ▼ Consequently You can stay calm and easily introduce yourself to others. WORDS FOR THOSE LIVING WITH DEMENTIA
  89. 89. Can-Do List Don’t get too depressed by the things you can’t do. You are trying to live positively with dementia, but there will still be times when you feel down. ▼ In this context You may feel trapped by sad feelings caused by fright and worries about your future. ▼ Therefore Make a list of the things that you can still do now. ▼ Consequently You should notice that there is still a lot that you can do. WORDS FOR THOSE LIVING WITH DEMENTIA
  90. 90. at a day care center, Tokyo
  91. 91. Dementia cafe at Starbucks Coffee, Tokyo
  92. 92. Used in Training courses and workshop for caregivers and supporters for the elderly, many areas in Japan
  93. 93. Action Guidebook for people with dementia, provided by local government, Kawasaki
  94. 94. Idea Generation Workshops, Rome, Italy; IL & CA, USA
  95. 95. User Group of ‘Words for a Journey’ patterns in Facebook Many application case are uploaded with photos by users (facilitators)
  96. 96. Newspapers in Japan
  97. 97. Takashi Iba, Makoto Okada, Iba Laboratory , Dementia Friendly Japan Initiative, Words for a Journey: The Art of Being with Dementia, CreativeShift, 2015 90000 Newspaper in UK
  98. 98. 旅程的關鍵字 與認知障礙症共存的啟示 三聯書店(香港) 編著:井庭崇、岡田誠 著 :慶應義塾大學井庭研究室、    認知障礙症 FRIENDLY JAPAN・INITIATIVE Translated into traditional Chinese and published in Hong Kong and Taiwan
  99. 99. Learning Patterns Presentation Patterns 7348457813129 ISBN 978-1-312-73484-5 90000 Collaboration Patterns Words for a Journey Collection of words describing essential rules of thumb (common patterns in various experiences) to achieve good results in a certain domain Pattern Language 34 patterns for creative collaboration 34 patterns for creative presentation 40 patterns for creative learning 40 patterns for living well with dementia
  100. 100. Experiencing Dialogue Workshop with Pattern Cards Let’s try! Learning Patterns Presentation Patterns Collaboration Patterns Words for a Journey Pattern Languages we use todayParticipation Driver Get them involved.
  101. 101. Take Pattern Cards from the case Other cards are not used today Experiencing Dialogue Workshop with Pattern Cards You are putting effort into caregiving. If you do everything for the cared person, including the tasks that they can do on their own, eventually they would become unable to do anything. Provide small opportunities for the cared person to con- tribute to the family. ▼ In the context ▼ Therefore Chance to Shine Small contributions matter. 21FOR THE CARING
  102. 102. Experiencing Dialogue Workshop with Pattern Cards You are putting effort into caregiving. If you do everything for the cared person, including the tasks that they can do on their own, eventually they would become unable to do anything. Provide small opportunities for the cared person to con- tribute to the family. ▼ In the context ▼ Therefore Chance to Shine Small contributions matter. 21FOR THE CARING Learning Patterns Presentation Patterns Collaboration Patterns Words for a Journey Pattern Name Introduction Pattern Illustration Solution Context Problem
  103. 103. ‣Reflect on your experience by reading each pattern card. ‣Each person takes turns revealing from their hand a Pattern Card with which they have past experience, and then shares the story with the group. Experiencing Dialogue Workshop with Pattern Cards ‣Shuffle the Pattern Cards, and then deal 3 cards to each person.
  104. 104. Very Quick Overview of Other Pattern Languages we created ‣Project Design Patterns ‣Change Making Patterns ‣Survival Language ‣Words for a Dialogue ‣Cross-Border Leadership Patterns ‣Value-Creation Marketing Patterns ‣Active Learning Patterns for Teachers ‣Omotenashi (Hospitality) Design Patterns ‣Middle Leader Patterns for Child Care ‣Life with Reading ‣Inquiry PL Cards ‣Life Transition Patterns ‣Ways of Everyday World-Making ‣Cooking Patterns ‣Cook-That-Dish Patterns for Tacos
  105. 105. Takashi Iba, Fumio Kajiwara, Project Design Patterns: 32 Patterns of Practical Knowledge for Producers, Project Managers, and Those Involved in Launching New Businesses, translated by Ayaka Yoshikawa, CreativeShift, 2019 Project Design Patterns https://www.amazon.com/dp/0359325998 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-23964743.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/0359325998 https://www.amazon.de/dp/0359325998 in collaboration with UDS Ltd. 32 patterns for generating ideas and cultivating them Korean translation was published last year
  106. 106. In the 21st century, complex social challenges, widespread inter-connectedness, and changes in economies, environ- ments, and technologies require more than traditional civic knowledge from the body politic. As such problems are intertwined, it has been impossible for larger forces, such as governments or international organizations, to address them with linear approaches. Rather than waiting for solutions and actions from larger forces, it seems more efficient that all citizens be dedicated to address an issue related to themselves. To nurture their problem-solving skills for implementing changes regarding social issues, it is essential to empower the future generation to become “Changemakers” — individ- uals committed to solving local or worldwide problems by leveraging their strengths and creativity. Social entrepreneurship has been a trend in the last decade, attracting many youth to voice their concerns about social issues. However, there is still a huge gap between those upfront social entrepreneurs and the citizens, the latter of whom struggle to find a good starting point or feel over- whelmed by the complexity of the problems. Change Making Patterns captures the essentials that future actors can consult to create their ideal change. The 31 distinc- tive patterns show how social entrepreneurs identify social issues and create or implement solutions to overcome these issues. This set of tacit knowledge is disclosed for you to not only learn how social entrepreneurship is executed in difficult situations but also start your own changemaking project. We believe that social change begins with personal transformation, which can be achieved by individuals who want to challenge the status quo regardless of age, national- ity, or gender. We hope that Change Making Patterns will help you ignite your agency for change in creating a better world. Change Making Patterns A Pattern Language for Fostering Social Entrepreneurship Eri Shimomukai Sumire Nakamura with Takashi Iba CreativeShiftChangeMakingPatterns-APatternLanguageforFosteringSocialEntrepreneurship http://www.amazon.com/dp/1312873167 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-22088364.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/1312873167 https://www.amazon.de/dp/1312873167 Eri Shimomukai, Sumire Nakamura with Takashi Iba, Change Making Patterns: A Pattern Language for Fostering Social Entrepreneurship, CreativeShift, 2015 Change Making Patterns
  107. 107. Survival Language is a pattern language to support survival when a catastrophic earthquake occurs. The basis of this proposal comes from the problem that although countries like Japan have experienced numerous catastrophic earthquakes, avoidable tragedies continue to be repeated because knowledge about disaster risk reduction has not been disseminated effectively. Survival Language is focused specifically at the individual level. It is true that there are many levels of community and governmental support when a catastrophic earthquake occurs. However, such supports are useless if individuals do not survive. It is critical to individual survival to provide techniques for immediate personal implementation when an earthquake occurs. Survival Language seeks to support immediate decisions before, during, and after an earthquake strikes, and to recall earthquake safety measures even in ordinary moments of daily life. Tomoki Furukawazono is a Ph.D. candidate in the Graduate School of Media and Governance at Keio University. He is a senior visiting researcher of Keio Research Institute of SFC. He earned a Master of Media and Governance at the Graduate School of Media and Governance, Keio University. Furukawazono is currently the leader of Survival Language Project. He studies the thought of Christopher Alexander, the father of Pattern Languages. Takashi Iba is an associate professor at the Faculty of Policy Management at Keio University, Japan. He received a Ph.D. in Media and Governance from Keio University in 2003. Collaborating with his students, Dr. Iba created many pattern languages concerning human actions. He authored Learning Patterns (2014), Presentation Patterns (2014), and Collaboration Patterns (2014). Survival Language A Pattern Language for Surviving Earthquakes Tomoki Furukawazono & Takashi Iba with Survival Language Project CreativeShiftSurvivalLanguage-APatternLanguageforSurvivingEarthquakes Tomoki Furukawazono, Takashi Iba with Survival Language Project, Survival Language: A Pattern Language for Surviving Earthquakes, CreativeShift, 2015 Survival Language http://www.amazon.com/dp/1312873337 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-22219951.html https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/1312873337 https://www.amazon.de/dp/1312873337
  108. 108. A Pattern Language for Dissolving Problems Based on the Open Dialogue Approach Words for a Dialogue English translation book will be published by the end of 2019 Takashi Iba, Masafumi Nagai, Reiko Asano, Tsuyoshi Ishida, Misa Eguchi, Airi Matsumiya, “Open dialogue patterns: a pattern language for collaborative problem dissolving”, Proceedings of the VikingPLoP 2017 Conference on Pattern Languages of Program (VikingPLoP ’17), Article No.7 https://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=3158491.3158502 Takashi Iba, Masafumi Nagai, Tsuyoshi Ishida, "Open Dialogue as Coupling of Psychic, Social and Creative Systems", in F. Grippa, et al. (eds), Collaborative Innovation Networks: Building Adaptive and Resilient Organizations, Springer International Publishing, 2018, pp.223-235 https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-74295-3_18 Masafumi Nagai, Takashi Iba, "Using Open Dialogue Patterns to Improve Conversation in Daily Life”, in F. Grippa, et al. (eds), Collaborative Innovation Networks: Building Adaptive and Resilient Organizations, Springer International Publishing, 2018, pp.211-222 https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-74295-3_17 30 patterns
  109. 109. A Pattern Language for Social Intrapreneurs at the Early Stages Cross-Border Leadership Patterns 20 patterns Hideo Miura, Eri Shimomukai, Takashi Iba, “Cross Border Leadership Patterns: A Pattern Language for Social Intrapreneurs at the Early Stages”, HILLSIDE Proceedings of Conference on Pattern Language of Programs 22, 2016 http://web.sfc.keio.ac.jp/~iba/papers/PLoP2016_CrossBorder.pdf in collaboration with Cross-Border Leadership Project, Wilson Learning Worldwide, inc.
  110. 110. Value-Creation Marketing Patterns 感性科学マ 実践 性 科 学 マ ー ケ テ ィ ン グ ・ パ タ ー ン 実 践 ・ 習 得 の コ ツ の こ と ば 40 patterns (+113 action patterns) for practicing and mastering value-creation marketing Dr. Yuji Kosaka We are now planning to publish some papers in English in 2020 Consignment of creation by Oraculum Co.,Ltd.
  111. 111. Active Learning Patterns for Teachers Takashi Iba & Yoshihiro Utsunomiya, “Active Learning Patterns for Teachers”, in Pursuit of Pattern Languages for Societal Change. A comprehensive perspective of current pattern research and practice, R. Sickinger, P. Baumgartner, T. Gruber-Muecke (Eds.), 2018. https://www.purplsoc.org/the-books/ in collaboration with Benesse Corporation 45 patterns for teachers to support their students to be a active learners Used in about 400 schools We are now planning to publish English translation book
  112. 112. Omotenashi (Hospitality) Design Patterns in collaboration with UDS Ltd. 28 patterns for creative hospitality We are now planning to publish a paper and a book in English in 2020
  113. 113. Middle Leader Patterns for Child Care 27 patterns for middle leader at preschools and kindergarten in collaboration with The Center for Early Childhood Development, Education, and Policy Research (cedep) at Graduate School of Education at The University of Tokyo. English translation book will be published
  114. 114. A Pattern Language for Creative Reading Life with Reading We are now planning to publish English translation book Takashi Iba, Aimi Burgoyne, Ayaka Yoshikawa, Fumie Niwai, Norihiko Kimura, Yasushi Watanabe, “Life with Reading: A Pattern Language for Creative Reading”, HILLSIDE Proceedings of Conference on Pattern Language of Programs 25, 2018 http://web.sfc.keio.ac.jp/~iba/papers/PLoP2018_LifeWithReading.pdf 27 patterns in collaboration with Yurindo
  115. 115. in collaboration with Benesse Corporation 36 patterns for inquiry-based learning by high school students Inquiry PL Cards Used in about 140 high schools (32,000 students) A Pattern Language for Creative Inquiry We are now planning to publish a paper in English in 2020
  116. 116. Life Transition Patterns Takashi Iba & Tomoko Kubo, “Life Transition Patterns: A Pattern Language for Shaping Your Future”, in Pursuit of Pattern Languages for Societal Change. A comprehensive perspective of current pattern research and practice, R. Sickinger, P. Baumgartner, T. Gruber-Muecke (Eds.), 2018. https://www.purplsoc.org/the-books/ 27 patterns for life transition in collaboration with Kawaijuku Educational Institution A Pattern Language for Shaping Your Future
  117. 117. Ways of Everyday World-Making in collaboration with Kao Corporation 34 patterns for living well with Working and Parenting Iroha Ogo, Takashi Iba, Kimie Ito, Seiko Miyakawa, “Ways of Everyday World-Making: Living well with Working and Parenting”, in Pursuit of Pattern Languages for Societal Change. A comprehensive perspective of current pattern research and practice, R. Sickinger, P. Baumgartner, T. Gruber-Muecke (Eds.), 2018. https://www.purplsoc.org/the-books/
  118. 118. Cooking Patterns in collaboration with Cookpad, Inc. 47 patterns for life with Cooking, improving cooking skills, and enjoying cooking Yuma Akado, Shiori Shibata, Ayaka Yoshikawa, Aki Sano, and Takashi Iba “Cooking Patterns: A Pattern Language for Everyday Cooking,” 5th Asian Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs (AsianPLoP 2016), 2016 English edition book will be published A Pattern Language for Cooking in Everyday Life Takashi Iba, Ayaka Yoshikawa, Tomoki Kaneko, Norihiko Kimura, Tetsuro Kubota, “Pattern Objects: Making Patterns Visible in Daily Life” in Matthaus P. Zylka, Hauke Fuehres, Andrea Fronzetti Colladon, Peter A. Gloor (eds.), Designing Networks for Innovation and Improvisation, Springer International Publishing, 2016, pp.105-112
 https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-319-42697-6_11
  119. 119. Cook-That-Dish Patterns for Tacos Team Tortilla トルティーヤ 難易度:★★★ 必要なもの 適切人数:6-9 生地をつくる人(2-3)、 伸ばす人(2-3)、焼く人(2-3) ベーキング パウダー サランラップ お湯 27 patterns divided into 5 categories Ayaka Yoshikawa, Hitomi Shimizu & Takashi Iba, “Cook-That-Dish Patterns for Tacos: A Tool for Collaborative Cooking”, in Pursuit of Pattern Languages for Societal Change. A comprehensive perspective of current pattern research and practice, R. Sickinger, P. Baumgartner, T. Gruber-Muecke (Eds.), 2018. https://www.purplsoc.org/the-books/
  120. 120. How to Create a Pattern Language
  121. 121. Mining Dialogue Clustering Seed Making Pattern Writing Review Meeting Structure Building Structure Re-Building Pattern Naming Pattern Illustrating Literature Editing Seed Adjustment Pattern Mining Pattern Writing Pattern Revision Pattern Symbolizing A Creation Process of Pattern Language (developed by Iba Lab, 2008-2017) x 5 - 7 times Creation Process of Pattern Language developed by Iba Lab, Keio University, 2008-2019
  122. 122. Mining Dialogue Clustering Seed Making Pattern Writing Review Meeting Structure Building Structure Re-Building Pattern Naming Pattern Illustrating Literature Editing Seed Adjustment Pattern Mining Pattern Writing Pattern Revision Pattern Symbolizing A Creation Process of Pattern Language (developed by Iba Lab, 2008-2017) x 5 - 7 times Creation Process of Pattern Language developed by Iba Lab, Keio University, 2008-2019
  123. 123. Mining Dialogue in the phase of Pattern Mining
  124. 124. Mining Dialogue Clustering Seed Making Pattern Writing Review Meeting Structure Building Structure Re-Building Pattern Naming Pattern Illustrating Literature Editing Seed Adjustment Pattern Mining Pattern Writing Pattern Revision Pattern Symbolizing A Creation Process of Pattern Language (developed by Iba Lab, 2008-2017) x 5 - 7 times Creation Process of Pattern Language developed by Iba Lab, Keio University, 2008-2019
  125. 125. Clustering (First Half) in the phase of Pattern Mining
  126. 126. • invented by Japanese Anthropologist
 Kawakita, Jiro (hence the name) • NOT a process of categorization (into existing categories), 
 but rather a bottom-up process of discovering new categories of classifying information • “genuinely listen to the essence of what each piece of paper is saying. Cluster them based on the affinity of their essential meaning. They should not be clustered based on resemblance of what they superficially look like” (Kawakita, 1970) • The physical distance between two notes should represent their closeness in meaning of these ideas Jiro Kawakita, Zoku Hassouho: KJ-ho no Tenkai to Ouyo [Abuduction Method, Continued: Evolution and Application of KJ method], in Japanese, Chuokoronsha, 1970 Clustering with KJ Method
  127. 127. Starting from Chaos The KJ-method is a slow process: resist the urge to introduce categories, axes, etc for a quick solution. Observe as order emerge throughout the process. One to One Comparison Elements must be considered on a one-to-one relationship: potential categories shall not be thought of. Hidden Meanings Be aware of the two possible results when grouping patterns: Grouping them could either a) abstract the idea to blur its meaning, or b) strengthen e/o by highlighting aspects that may be hidden as a single idea. Takashi Iba & Taichi Isaku, “A Pattern Language for Creating Pattern Languages: 364 Patterns for Pattern Mining, Writing, and Symbolizing,” in the 23rd Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs (PLoP2016), 2016 https://hillside.net/plop/2016/papers/proceedings/papers/iba-2.pdf Clustering with KJ Method
  128. 128. Talking while Moving The KJ method is a collaborative process: always consult with your group members when you think an element should be moved. Discovering Islands Once you have the feeling that all of the elements are “in the correct place,” lightly circle around each cluster to cut out potential groupings for patterns. Doubting Clusters Once clusters start to formate, take the chance to reconsider each of the groups: some groups may convey their message when broken up into smaller clusters. Do not be afraid to reorganize already-formed clusters. Clustering with KJ Method Clustering takes about 20 hours
  129. 129. Clustering in the phase of Pattern Mining a cluster (a seed of pattern)
  130. 130. Mining Dialogue Clustering Seed Making Pattern Writing Review Meeting Structure Building Structure Re-Building Pattern Naming Pattern Illustrating Literature Editing Seed Adjustment Pattern Mining Pattern Writing Pattern Revision Pattern Symbolizing A Creation Process of Pattern Language (developed by Iba Lab, 2008-2017) x 5 - 7 times Creation Process of Pattern Language developed by Iba Lab, Keio University, 2008-2019
  131. 131. A Pattern Language for Creative Learning patterns 4. Jump In 22. Passion for Exploration 35. The Right Way 7. Output-Driven Learning 31. Talking Thinker 14. Language Shower 21. Triangular Dig 17. Prototyping 12. Quantity brings Quality 24. Fruit Farming 27. Acceleration to the Next 30. Good Rivals 5. Copycat Learner 6. Effective Asking39. Be Extreme! 38. Self-Producer 34. Questioning Mind 36. Brave Changes 8. Daily Use of Foreign Language 9. Playful Learning 33. Firm Determinations 32. Learning by Teaching 13. Skill Embodiment 15. Tangible Growth 11. Chain of Excitement 10. Tornade of Learning 16. Thinking in Action 18. Field Diving 20. Hidden Connections 19. A Bug’s-Eye & Bird’s-Eye View 37. Frontier Finder 23. Brain Switch 26. The First-Draft-Halfway-Point 25. Attractive Expressions 28. Community of Learning 29. Serendipitous Encounters 3. Open Learning 0. Creative Learning 2. Learning by Creating 1. Opportunity for Learning Core Start to Learn Learning in Practice Chain of Learning Skill Development Action Learning Abductive Thinking Creative Process Power to Complete Peers for Learning Interpersonal Learning Reflective Thinking Grow to be Unique 3 patterns in each group
  132. 132. Structure Building in the phase of Pattern Mining 3 patterns in each group
  133. 133. Mining Dialogue Clustering Seed Making Pattern Writing Review Meeting Structure Building Structure Re-Building Pattern Naming Pattern Illustrating Literature Editing Seed Adjustment Pattern Mining Pattern Writing Pattern Revision Pattern Symbolizing A Creation Process of Pattern Language (developed by Iba Lab, 2008-2017) x 5 - 7 times Creation Process of Pattern Language developed by Iba Lab, Keio University, 2008-2019
  134. 134. Pattern review in the phase of pattern writing
  135. 135. Mining Dialogue Clustering Seed Making Pattern Writing Review Meeting Structure Building Structure Re-Building Pattern Naming Pattern Illustrating Literature Editing Seed Adjustment Pattern Mining Pattern Writing Pattern Revision Pattern Symbolizing A Creation Process of Pattern Language (developed by Iba Lab, 2008-2017) x 5 - 7 times Creation Process of Pattern Language developed by Iba Lab, Keio University, 2008-2019
  136. 136. Mining Dialogue Clustering Seed Making Pattern Writing Review Meeting Structure Building Structure Re-Building Pattern Naming Pattern Illustrating Literature Editing Seed Adjustment Pattern Mining Pattern Writing Pattern Revision Pattern Symbolizing A Creation Process of Pattern Language (developed by Iba Lab, 2008-2017) x 5 - 7 times Creation Process of Pattern Language developed by Iba Lab, Keio University, 2008-2019
  137. 137. Pattern Illustrating in the phase of pattern symbolizing
  138. 138. Mining Dialogue Clustering Seed Making Pattern Writing Review Meeting Structure Building Structure Re-Building Pattern Naming Pattern Illustrating Literature Editing Seed Adjustment Pattern Mining Pattern Writing Pattern Revision Pattern Symbolizing A Creation Process of Pattern Language (developed by Iba Lab, 2008-2017) x 5 - 7 times Creation Process of Pattern Language developed by Iba Lab, Keio University, 2008-2019 Several hundred hours (one or half year) in total
  139. 139. Transcript of Mining Interview Patterns
  140. 140. A Pattern Language for Creating Pattern Languages 364 Patterns for Pattern Mining, Writing, and Symbolizing •Takashi Iba & Taichi Isaku, “A Pattern Language for Creating Pattern Languages: 364 Patterns for Pattern Mining, Writing, and Symbolizing,” 
 in the 23rd Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs (PLoP 
 2016), 2016
 https://hillside.net/plop/2016/papers/proceedings/papers/iba-2.pdf •Takashi Iba & Joseph Yoder, “Mining Interview Patterns: Patterns for Effectively Obtaining Seeds of Patterns”, 10th Latin American 
 Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs, 2014
 http://web.sfc.keio.ac.jp/~iba/papers/SugarloafPLoP14_Interview.pdf •Takashi Iba, Ayaka Yoshikawa, Konomi Munakata, “Philosophy and methodology of clustering in pattern mining: Japanese anthropologist 
 Jiro Kawakita's KJ method,” Proceedings of the 24th Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs (PLoP2017), Article No.12, 2017
 https://www.hillside.net/plop/2017/papers/proceedings/papers/12-iba-2.pdf •[Movie] "Holistic Pattern Mining (Collaboration Patterns Project)”
 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=plpwld6dIms
  141. 141. A Pattern Language for Pattern Illustrating •Takashi Iba with Iba Laboratory, Pattern Illustrating Patterns: 
 A Pattern Language for Pattern Illustrating, CreativeShift, 2015 2538347813299 ISBN 978-1-329-25383-4 90000 https://www.amazon.com/dp/1329253833 http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-22238760.html What are these? These are the tools that Mr. Put uses for his work. He puts clay on these objects and creates artwork that anyone can understand. There he is! Both the boy and Pip walk along the street out of the woods and come upon an atelier containing objects made of wire. Hi, Mr. Put! What? Sure. Are you still working on the artwork? Make sure to take a rest. By the way, I want to introduce my friend to your artwork. Can we stay here for a while? Don’t worry, we won’t bother you. Mr. Put is reticent, but he knows how to take good care of people. Kaori Harasawa, Natsumi Miyazaki, Rika Sakuraba and Takashi Iba 9410837813129 ISBN 978-1-312-94108-3 90000 CreativeShift •Kaori Harasawa, Natsumi Miyazaki, Rika Sakuraba, Takashi Iba, A Tale of Pattern Illustrating, CreativeShift, 2015 https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01K9BX2CM http://www.lulu.com/shop/product-22221871.html •Konomi Munakata, Rio Nitta, Kotomi Nozaki, Chiaki Sano, Takashi Iba, “15 Design Patterns for Pattern Illustrating”, HILLSIDE Proceedings of Conference on Pattern Language of Programs 25, 2018 https://www.hillside.net/plop/2018/papers/proceedings/papers/20-munakata.pdf
  142. 142. Future Vision Designing X for Better Futures
  143. 143. CCC
  144. 144. CCC
  145. 145. CCreation CCConsumption Communication
  146. 146. CCreation CCConsumption Communication Consumptive Society Communicative (Information) Society Creative Society Iba, T. (2016) “Sociological Perspective of the Creative Society” in Matth us P. Zylka, Hauke Fuehres, Andrea Fronzetti Colladon, Peter A. Gloor (eds.), Designing Networks for Innovation and Improvisation, Springer International Publishing, 2016, pp.29-42
  147. 147. Creative Society People could create their own goods, tools, concepts, knowledge, mechanisms, and ultimately, the future with their own hands. Creation would no longer be limited to just companies, organizations, and government, but could be performed by each and every individual according to their own satisfaction. This also means that it is too difficult to survive without creating anything to solve problems and conflicts in the complex and dynamically changing society. “Natural Creativity” in everyday life
  148. 148. CCreation CCConsumption Communication Consumptive Society Communicative (Information) Society Creative Society Pattern Language
  149. 149. Pattern Languages empower people to create things they desire to create, and enables them to participate in creative activities in various domains.
  150. 150. If more pattern languages are created in various domains, it will become much easier for people to try engaging in creative activities in domains which they are not familiar with. In this sense, Pattern Languages can be considered as a soft social infrastructure.
  151. 151. From the creativity viewpoint, it can be said that this ability to step into various creative activities is a new kind of `freedom’. It can be said that pattern language is a tool to enhance people’s creative ‘freedom’.
  152. 152. CCreation CCConsumption Communication Consumptive Society Communicative (Information) Society Creative Society Pattern Language
  153. 153. Creating Pattern Languages for Creating a Future where We Can Live Well
  154. 154. Collection of words describing essential rules of thumb (common patterns in various experiences) to achieve good results in a certain domain Pattern Language
  155. 155. How to accomplish the future vision Label the solutions Ideal vision Problems or Concerns Future Language •Takashi Iba, “Future Language for Collaborative Design,” PUARL Conference 2016, 2016 http://web.sfc.keio.ac.jp/~iba/papers/PUARL2016_FutureLanguage.pdf for Collaborative Design Involving Users / Customers
  156. 156. •Ryohei Suzuki, Kazuki Toba, Nobuko Yoshida, Seiko Miyakawa, Takashi Iba, “A Style Language for Family Lifestyle”, HILLSIDE Proceedings of Conference on Pattern Language of Programs 25, 2018 https://www.hillside.net/plop/2018/papers/proceedings/papers/09-suzuki.pdf Quality Pattern Style Diversity Style Languages •Takashi Iba, Kazuki Toba, Kotomi Nozaki, Misaki Yamakage, Sakie Namiki, “Style Language: Creating Words for Sharing Diverse Ways of Doing”, HILLSIDE Proceedings of Conference on Pattern Language of Programs 25, 2018 http://web.sfc.keio.ac.jp/~iba/papers/PLoP2018_StyleConcept.pdf for Sharing Diverse Ways of Doing
  157. 157. Creative Systems Theory & concept “Egoless Creation” •Takashi Iba & Ayaka Yoshikawa, “Illuminating Egoless Creation with Theories of Autopoietic Systems”, in Pursuit of Pattern Languages for Societal Change. A comprehensive perspective of current pattern research and practice, R. Sickinger, P. Baumgartner, T. Gruber-Muecke (Eds.), 2018. https://www.purplsoc.org/the-books/ •Takashi Iba, "An Autopoietic Systems Theory for Creativity”, Procedia - Social and Behavioral Sciences, Vol.2, Issue 4, 2010, pp.6610-6625 https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1877042810011298
  158. 158. Pattern Language in Light of 
 Constructivist Learning Theories • Takashi Iba & Konomi Munakata, "Pattern Language and the Future of Education in Light of Constructivist Learning Theories, Part 1: Consideration with Genetic Epistemology by Jean Piaget", 24th European Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs", 2019. • Takashi Iba & Aimi Burgoyne, "Pattern Language and the Future of Education in Light of Constructivist Learning Theories, Part 2: Consideration with Social Constructivism of Lev Vygotsky", 24th European Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs, 2019. • Takashi Iba & Aimi Burgoyne, "Pattern Language and the Future of Education in Light of Constructivist Learning Theories, Part 3: Consideration with John Dewey’s Concept of Pragmatism", 26th Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs, 2019. • Takashi Iba & Karin Iwata, "Pattern Language and the Future of Education in Light of Constructivist Learning Theories, Part 4: Consideration with Constructionism of Seymour Papert", 26th Conference on Pattern Languages of Programs, 2019. Pattern Context Action schéma structure Context Pattern Name Problem Solution Consequence (Experience) constructing new structure for action in the context by experience, not by inputting the pattern as external knowledge learning providing an idea of action & encouraging to do it Everyday Concepts Scientific Concepts Reconstruction spontaneous Instruction (systematic and with conscious awareness) (spontaneous, unsystematic, and without conscious awareness) Experienced World Structures / Schéma Assimilation Accommodation Jean Piaget, Lev Vygotsky, Seymour Papert, and John Dewey
  159. 159. Sociological Conception of Creative Society with Niklas Luhmann’s Social Systems Theory •Takashi Iba, “Sociological Perspective of the Creative Society” in Matth us P. Zylka, Hauke Fuehres, Andrea Fronzetti Colladon, Peter A. Gloor (eds.), Designing Networks for Innovation and Improvisation, Springer International Publishing, 2016, pp.29-428 https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-319-42697-6_4
  160. 160. 3.Check other references: http://web.sfc.keio.ac.jp/~iba/ 1.Find me on Facebook, send your message, and connect:
 https://www.facebook.com/takashiiba 2.Access to the slideshare: https://www.slideshare.net/takashiiba Activation Switch So what comes next?
  161. 161. INTERSECTION19 (Designing Enterprises for Better Futures) Ph.D in Media and Governance Professor at Faculty of Policy Management, Keio University President of CreativeShift, Inc. Creating Pattern Languages for Creating a Future where We Can Live Well Takashi Iba
  162. 162. INTERSECTION19 (Designing Enterprises for Better Futures) Ph.D in Media and Governance Professor at Faculty of Policy Management, Keio University President of CreativeShift, Inc. Creating Pattern Languages for Creating a Future where We Can Live Well Takashi Iba

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