art gallery that designs and manufactures custom artistic production. The artistic production can be that the customer would like, however, they are modern or popular art. The target customers are either someone purchasing an artifact or handmade present for their friends or relatives, or someone who are interested in owning unusual artifacts. Catapult is an unique business opportunity that will allow operators to combine his or her coffee house for custom artistic production and make a good use
studies as well. I will utilize research through design and qualitative research practices to answer the research question of the thesis. Below I give a brief overview of both the practices and how I execute them in the design and study. 1.3 Approach: Research through design Research through design (RtD) is a reflective practice where thinking occurs through prototyping to examine the process, invention, relevance and extensibility of the design (Klemmer and Hartmann 2006; Zimmerman et al.
According to Winner, artifacts that have a technical arrangement as form of social order have a range of flexibility in the dimensions of their material form. It is precisely because they are flexible that their consequences for society must be understood with reference to the social actors able to influence which designs and arrangements are chosen (Winner, 1980). In order to argue for this statement, Winner uses the examples of the low hanging overpass on Long Island, also known as Moses’ bridges
Great discussion post this week! You have chosen some great artifacts from each era. All are great advanced designs for each era and truly fascinating to look at as well. Between the Saqqara Bird, The Morgan Crusader Bible, and The Gutenberg Press you can see each era’s culture through the artifacts and how they do all differ. It is funny to notice though that the Ancient Era and the Renaissance Era artifacts that you have chosen are both made out of wood. Even though these periods are during two
This is a Greek lekythos which is usually used to store ointment, oil, and sometimes adorn graves. This artifact was found in the land of Israel/Palestine. This paper will examine how this object was produced, what kind of style was used in its production and what it meant to individuals at the time. On a larger level, trading objects like this one during the Persian Period represent the strength of local tastes and cultures over nationalistic tensions between Greece and Persia. 2. Introduction
The innovation represented by my artifact is additive manufacturing, more commonly known as 3D printing. 3D printing is the process of turning digital designs into 3D objects in real life. This is done by slicing the digital design into layers and recreating those layers with molten filaments. Filaments come in different variety and size. Some including ABS plastic, metal alloys, skin tissues. 3D printing was created in 1983 by Chuck Hull. Hull patented his technology as stereolithography. The technology
great engineering design to keep on striving for more efficient and effective solution no matter how great the present design may be as there is no limit on the number of ways current engineering design can be improved. Throughout this RoPE is a reflection of my numerous engineering design endeavors and how each experience contributed to my current definition of engineering design. Artifact 1: Teardowns$ Product Teardowns Taking apart commercial products to evaluate quality of design decisions We dismantled
fMRI. Movements such as swallowing or orofacial tasks in fMRI (functional magnetic resonance imaging) directly lead to signal artefacts. Moreover, speech production distorts the magnetic field, masking or mimicking neural activations in the final readings. A proposed solution to the artifacts is the use of a brief stimuli and an event-related design that could help distinguishing the BOLD (blood-oxygen level dependent) signals from the signal artefacts; another technique involved the removal of images
OPERATIONAL FEASIBILITY 3.3. ECONOMIC FEASIBILITY 4. REQUIREMENT SPECIFICATIONS 4.1. FUNCIONAL REQUIREMENTS 4.2. PERFORMANCE REQUIREMENTS 4.3. SOFTWARE REQUIREMENTS 4.4. HARDWARE REQUIREMENTS 4.4.1. INTRODUCTION TO JAVA 4.4.2. Swings 5. SYSTEM DESIGN 5.1 . INTRODUCTION 5.2 UML DIAGRAMS 6. OUTPUT SCREENS 7. SYSTEM TESTING 7.1 INTRODUCTION TO TESTING 7.2 TESTING STRATEGIES 8. SYSTEM SECURITY 8.1 INTRODUCTION 8.2 SECURITY IN SOFTWARE 9. BIBLIOGRAPHY
SUPPLY CHAIN TECHNOLOGY, RFID (RADIO FREQUENCY IDENTIFICATION) “Soon we will be able to know not only every item’s location, but also its temperature, motion, vibration, humidity and a host of other variables, opening up a world of opportunities for all”. (Shoemaker, 2014) What customer really wants nowadays is not state of the art technology but they want a solution that can make their life better at the same time making sure it is cost effective, saving time and solved their previous problem.