The Interaction Design Intern is part anthropologist, part storyteller, and part engineer. This person has the ability to solve problems creatively with interdisciplinary sensibility to graphic, product and digital media design, and is open to learning and contributing to the future of GE’s products. CANNOT graduate before/during internship. 3.2+ GPA.
Candidates will support the ongoing art needs for "Dilbert" creator Scott Adams' startup. They'll work on creative projects ranging from comics, to Internet video content, to photography. Talents needed are Photoshop, Illustrator, Photography, Video editing, Drawing on Wacom Cintiq, Graphic design, Social Media skills, Communication skills, Productivity, Personality and energy.
Everyone knows that print is dead, but anyone who visits the newsstand regularly has probably noticed that there are an awful lot of good-looking independent magazines that seem to be flourishing in these digital times—titles like Pin-Up (architecture), Apartamento (interiors), and Fantastic Man and The Gentlewoman (men’s and women’s fashion,
“The most rewarding things I've done have been making products that have impacted other people's lives. Taking some of the stuff I've learned in my own projects and translating that into experiences or applications that other people can use for their own goals. Working on the design of the Facebook timeline”
Quilling is an art form whereby strips of paper are curled, formed and glued. The process lends a three-dimensionality to linework that, when combined with a selection of colors, creates a pleasing graphic effect. Source Source Source Source With a relatively low barrier to entry, quilling work appears for sale
With basic graphic design skills, it's not difficult to create package designs and promotional materials that closely ape the original. Artist Jeff Wysaski puts these skills to good use, creating both, slipping them into stores and documenting them on his Obvious Plant Tumblr. Wysaski's results are always hilarious, and while
Interaktionsbyrån seeks an interaction designer, with the knowledge of how to achieve a great user experience for digital products, to help them stay at the fore-front of transforming the world´s automotive industry. Successful candidates will have 3+ years of experience and the ability to create, test and communicate interaction concepts.
Elaine Lustig Cohen began her design career as a self-described “office slave.” Having married the modernist graphic designer Alvin Lustig in 1948 (when she was 21 and he was 33), she went to work in his studio, helping manage the day-to-day affairs and serving as a de facto production assistant
Readers of this blog can't hear the word "industrial" without mentally adding the word "design." But for others, particularly those of an older generation or a more sociopolitical bent, the word "industrial" might bring to mind Eisenhower's famous 1961 Presidential farewell address, where he coined the term "Military-Industrial Complex." The
Designer/builder Bryan Scott was "looking for a way to save money on modern standoff house numbers (which can cost up to $50 per number online)," he writes. Using a box of leftover stainless steel screws, Photoshop and a printer, he came up with this system: My first thought, looking at
"What I like to do is work with people I like, who are doing things that I admire that I think in one way or another will make the world a better place. My contribution is to figure out how, in the communication of their goals, we can make that
On August 12, 1982, I opened up a standard 7 1/2" by 9 3/4" composition book and began taking notes on a phone conversation. I forget where the book came from. I may have found it in the supply cabinet of Vignelli Associates, where I had been working for a
Ric Grefé has been the Executive Director of the AIGA for the past 20 years—an organization that boasts a membership of over 25,000 and has had an enormous influence on the practice of design. After its centennial year—AIGA itself has been around for 100 years—Ric will step down as the
As a new addition to LDF's dedicated design hubs in the city, Somerset House made a notable entrance this year as the home to various exhibitions and events, amongst them Ten Designers in the West Wing, and the winners of the competition Powered by Tweets. The spectacular location on
Jeremy Burge is the founder of the Emojipedia index, so naturally he'd be the man to discover this: Apple has designed a rather weird emoji, as yet unreleased, but tucked away in the developer preview of the forthcoming iOS 9.1 update. Emojis are typically designed within the Unicode Consortium, but
The inventive filmmaker/animator known as PES has created a fascinating new short for Honda. Given the complicated task of unfurling the company's long history only through visuals, PES conceived of a crazily labor-intensive form of animation that isn't quite stop-motion, isn't quite flip-book, and doesn't use any CG trickery. Take
Richard Danne was involved with NASA starting in the '70s, and among his peers, the mood was dark. "A lot of us felt that our country…was way behind," he explains. Not in terms of the space race, which we were winning, but "in terms of design's role in society." Danne
For my final thesis at the Bezalel Academy of Arts and Design, I developed a method of researching visual aspects of language while growing letters in petri dishes. To do so I developed an ink based on a biological matter. The ink was created using Paenibacillus vortex bacteria, which explores the interactions between nature and culture. This ongoing project also explores the developing states of the Hebrew language and the Hebrew character. Using my research, experiments and results, I am hopin
Brand new Hand-Eye bandanas have arrived! To get their just-right blend of old school practicality and contemporary fun we enlisted the help of Nathan Yoder. Nathan is an illustrator, hand-letterer and graphic designer currently based in Portland. His distinctive work ranges from bite sized visual bon mots to short stories,
When Japan released the design of their logo for the 2020 Olympics, it was widely derided as being unattractive. Now an even more serious allegation has been made: It's not just ugly, it's stolen. That's the assertion made by Olivier Debie, a Belgian graphic designer whose 2011 logo for a
Handwriting analysts once claimed they could deduce elements of your personality by examining your penmanship. Now that no one writes longhand anymore, that method of analysis is probably dead. But I'm guessing that if we could see your desk right now, or your office or apartment, we could tell certain
For those who travel often for work or pleasure, it can be difficult to find recommendations for destinations beyond the expected tourist sites. That's where technology can help fill a need. At a recent conference we learned about dsgnfix, a search and discovery app for designers, architects and artists. "dsgnfix
In the world of communication design, perhaps no word is less sexy than wayfinding, which inevitably conjures up images of dull-yet-necessary signage, maps and, well, even more signage. And yet anyone who has tried to navigate an unfamiliar airport, museum or public-transit system can attest to the power of a
The longest-running single-artist comic strip in the world was not "Peanuts." It was "Wordless Workshop," a DIY strip begun in 1954 by comics artist Roy Doty. It's the closest thing there's ever been to an ID-based comic strip, in that each installment shows a problem, and how one physically
New York City-based creative agency and rapid-prototyping house BREAKFAST wears many hats marrying advertising, art, graphic design, industrial design and rapid product and prototype production. "We are a unique group with a massively diverse set of skills...as good at engineering as we are at design and ideation," the company writes.
Industrial design used to be a mess. I don't mean the field, I mean the work. ID'ers of a certain age will remember flushing spray guns in the model shop, the pain of cleaning and refilling a Rapidograph, the horror of knocking a box of mechanical pencil leads onto the
A traffic light is designed to provide three pieces of information: Red, yellow and green. But a subset of impatient drivers want more information. Thus we do the trick of memorizing the amount of milliseconds that will transpire between perpendicular traffic's new red light and our forthcoming green light. Or
It's ironic that most of us will spend all day trying to avoid modern-day advertisements, but will eagerly burn up an afternoon looking at vintage ads. Particularly the designers among us. Upon learning that TimesMachine—the New York Times' project to publish 129 years' worth of their microfilmed newspaper's pages online—had
This is the fourth installment of our new Designing Women series. Previously, we profiled Marianne Brandt, Belle Kogan and Nanda Vigo. The 1950s were a good time to be a Swiss graphic designer in Italy. The country was booming, and progressive manufacturers like Olivetti and Pirelli were interested in humanizing
Of all the silly web games out there, this one is actually fun for Pantone-familiar designers. iGame's Eye Test presents a grid of colors, giving you 15 seconds to click the one tile that's off by a few shades. Click it and it presents a new grid with new colors.
California-based Nik Schulz took so long to get through ID school—seven years—that his folks asked if he was "going for a PhD." His education might've been longer than his career; Schulz eventually ditched industrial design altogether for illustration. Which is fine by us, because then we get to see these
In our world, we are constantly exposed to—if not bombarded by—signs and images that aim to tell us something. Visual Communications is a field of design that aims to give shape and context to the dense landscape of signs and symbols around us. We asked for "visual and graphic
H-57 is the Milan-based creative house started by art director Matteo Civaschi. Several years ago they created buzz with these posters designed for charity, in collaboration with Lucasfilm and Make-A-Wish Italy: So what do you do as a follow-up to rendering iconic characters out of fonts? H-57's "Life in Five
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