NTISI – Wildly Appropriate

Tag Archives for NTISI

Film As A Superior Medium For Engagement With Architecture Design?

This fantastic scholarly paper by Schawn Jasmann on The Info Tech Revolution In Architecture deftly juggles so many of the quasi-douchebag critical theory notions that are important to the research I’m doing for my book project… Here he is talking … Continue reading

14. January 2009 by dan
Categories: Book In Progress, Regular Old Architecture | Tags: , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Seriously Sweet Thread On Archinect Re: Stuff For My Book

I think it the catchy title of the thread I created helped provoke so many great replies:Information Architect Seeks Assist from Regular-Old Architects Here”s one gem from the growing pile of slot machines online gems: Technology and software have actually … Continue reading

05. January 2009 by dan
Categories: Book In Progress, Raw Material for NTISI, Regular Old Architecture | Tags: | Leave a comment

The Rise of CAD = The Decline of Physical / Minature Modelling?

One of the big “question areas” I’m going to be exploring with architects as I do research for the book I’ve started writing is the rise of the use of CAD in regular-old architecture design and development processes and for … Continue reading

05. January 2009 by dan
Categories: Book In Progress, Information Architecture Design, Raw Material for NTISI, Regular Old Architecture | Tags: , , , | 3 comments

“Now That I See It”

Concept description for a book I’m calling “Now That I See It”, where I will examine the all-too-common failure of user experience design process deliverables to secure durable client buy-in and sign-off on the design and alignment of website features and functionality … and what the ux design process might look like were it to be augmented with tools and techniques borrowed from and inspired by traditional architecture. Continue reading

02. January 2009 by dan
Categories: Book In Progress, Information Architecture Design, Information Architecture Strategy, Regular Old Architecture | Tags: | 6 comments