STREET now open! Chicago | Los Angeles | Miami | New York | San Francisco | Santa Fe
Amsterdam | Berlin | Brussels | London | Paris | São Paulo | Toronto | China | India | Worldwide
 
Los Angeles

Machine Project

Exhibition Detail
How to Transform your Studio Practice, Using a Design Process: A Workshop
1200 N. Alvarado St.
Los Angeles, CA 90026


July 21st, 2012 12:00 PM - 3:00 PM
 
,
© Courtesy of the Artist and Machine Project
> QUICK FACTS
EVENT TYPE:  
Workshop
WEBSITE:  
http://www.machineproject.com
NEIGHBORHOOD:  
silverlake/echo park
EMAIL:  
m@machineproject.com
PHONE:  
(213) 483-8761
OPEN HOURS:  
We don’t really have specific times we are open, although someone is likely to be there every day between 11am and 6pm, unless we’re not.
COST:  
Members: $5 / Non-Members: $10
> DESCRIPTION

Clive Dym, design engineer/professor, and Miriam Dym, artist-industrialist, would like to help you think about how you can use (or at least explore) a formal design process to make things or to develop processes. We invite you to bring a project or a process of your own to this workshop. Dym and Dym will introduce design and problem solving techniques and some of their systematic approaches. (While a project or process is not required — we can supply you with one or you can assist another participant — we think you’d get more out of this if we can help you make progress on a problem of your choosing, as opposed to solving a “toy problem” that we provide.)

The workshop will be divided into productive segments in which components of the process / approach will be dealt with systematically. Participants will work in small 2 to 3 person teams on these different segments.

1 defining the problem / process
2 defining desired criteria of each participant’s project / process: what parts get included, what can be excluded
3 defining the goal, e.g., describing the desired industrial end goal

Participants will break into small groups to do exercises that build out aspects of the end goal. Participants will work through exercises dynamically on paper (plans and charts) and by making rapid, small models using scrap plastics supplied by Miriam (and the participants if they’d like).


Copyright © 2006-2013 by ArtSlant, Inc. All images and content remain the © of their rightful owners.