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Hive NYC Project Learning Lab: Cooper Hewitt Presentation

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This is a work in progress presentation. It was prepared for Project Learning Lab and used as a resource for participants to view, give feedback on and provide suggestions.

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Hive NYC Project Learning Lab: Cooper Hewitt Presentation

  1. 1. ‘fit Smithsonian Design Museum
  2. 2. EIEIE3] BADGES FOR [EH33 APPLICATION APPLICATION BADGE
  3. 3. DesignPrep programs attract an ethnically diverse group of 86% minority students not traditionally reached by design schools. By providing students with the opportunity to enhance their college applications our badging pilot will work to directly address the lack of diversity in design schools and colleges. We can use digital badges to develop strong portfolios and use the students’ skill development in these “out of school experiences” to make up for the deficit in some of their schools.
  4. 4. DESIGN PREP validation learning content competencies experience APPLICATION PORTFOLIO work samples
  5. 5. [E]]I[§£| APPLICATIONS DESIGN PREP OOOOOOO I0 no samples
  6. 6. COOPER 5 "EM" SEARCH 0. Iniu _ DESIGNREP I PORFOLIO Working on a portfolio for art and design school’? Interested in studying design but don't know where to start’? Learn about the requirements and application guidelines and get advice and l” "" M0” SeWemb9' 21- 2015 '0 feedback on your poi tfolio from professional designers, college representatives. and current M0“ N°"9'“b9' 30 2015 design students l i‘ " 4 00pm to 6 00pm DesignPiep is diving into the college application process with this 10—sessron workshop series that focuses on compiling. e(_lIIll1g, and docurrieriting your portfolio In addition workshops cover 1"‘ r 2 East 91 Sffeef a variety of topics including requesting recommendations. choosing a school. writing a personal New VOIK NV statement, and more You are welcome to attend all 10 sessions, or join for specific topics of 10128 interest Use digital badges to track your progress as you compile your portfolio, receive feedback, and complete your college applications , ‘4ll'l A . , pesewe Prnnrnms are FPFF and nnen to all New Vnrk Citv hinh . -=. r.hnn| strident:
  7. 7. llERBAL VISUAL PORTFOLIO Home testlspecial projects Feedback and review of portfolio Portfolio editinglcurating Portfolio documentation Financial Aid Oommunitylllolunteer work Research schools College visits Deadlines for materials Compiling submission materials How to enroll Self-reflection Writing a personal statement Interview skills How to write an artist statement Letters of recommendation
  8. 8. | Lssscs ? L“H Project Summary Objectives Skills Developed Materials List Vocabulary List Agenda l A - , Ll_ . “EHTOR JOTES Tips for presenting Additional Activities Conversation Starters Evidence Collected Assessment Criteria Topic Introduction Student Activity Step-by-Step Guide Additional Resources Badge Evidence Component
  9. 9. [Egan r IHUJVUI is I r PROJECT SUMMARY Students create a personal packaging project, while developing a personal brand representative of their personality, goals, and objectives. This project is designed to have them focus on their individual needs throughout the college application process and can also double as a portfolio piece for their applications. OBJECTIVES Students will: - Design a packaging design that may be utilized as a portfolio piece - Create a resource document of their activities and accomplishments that can be utilized for a resume, fodder for a personal statement or scholarship applications - Create a student specific “shopping list" of important criteria for evaluating potential schools . ..E.7TO. 'I JOTES TIPS -Focus the students on exploring personal interests and passions, not on specific career names or design majors -Utilizing examples from popular brands can help to demonstrate how visual elements can represent the message or intention of a brand. -Require that students spend time sketching many ideas instead of creating one well executed one. ADDITIONAL ACIIVITIES -“Spirit Animal" - Have students close their eyes and imagine their personality floating in space. They must say the first thing that comes to their minds out loud. Ask what animal they would be. Then with their eyes still closed ask them to name 3 traits of that animal. If there are negative traits like "lazy, " spend time afterwards to change them to positive attributes like "chill" or “laid- back. ' Students can use this instead of a quiz as the starting point for their project. STEP-BY-STEP 1. Complete the personality questionnaire to generate ideas 2. Create your brand name or title and choose the specific mood, colors, and personality traits your packaging will embody 3. Sketch your brand concepts 4. Create your packaging design prototype 5. Complete a written summary of your paokaging’s design elements and what each one represents. WRITTEN RESPONSE - Write a brief description and explanation for each element: - I chose the color . ... .. because it represents . ... .. - Mypackage says . ... .. because . ... . . . - When you look at my project you should know that l. ... and I also . ... ..
  10. 10. PROGRAM OPEN MENTOR GIIIDED WORN TIME PRESENTATION PROJECT
  11. 11. COOPER HEWITT Caroline Payson Director of Education PaysonC@si. edu T:212-849-8382 Halima Johnson Youth Programs Manager JohnsonH@si. edu T:212-849-8327 * Smithsonian Design Museum

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