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Which clippings match 'Design Workbook' keyword pg.1 of 1
07 FEBRUARY 2014

Advice on preparing your art and design creative portfolio

"A portfolio is a collection of your work, which shows how your skills and ideas have developed over a period of time. It demonstrates your creativity, personality, abilities and commitment, and helps us to evaluate your potential."

(University of the Arts London, 2013)

Videos include: What is a portfolio; Preparing a digital Portfolio; Preparing a portfolio; Why is a portfolio important; What should be in a portfolio; Applying to MA; Applying to BA; Applying to foundation.

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TAGS

2013 • A3 • A4 • applying for art and design study • applying for BA study • art and design portfolio • art portfolio • artists journal • collection of work • colour studies • creative abilities • creative ideascreative journey • creative portfolio • creative practicecreative problem solvingcreative process journalcreativity research • design degree • design development • design inspirations • design portfoliodesign practitionerdesign workbookdocumenting design processdrawing studies • examples of research • how to make a strong portfolio • idea generationmaterials investigation • personal commitment • portfolio • portfolio assessment • portfolio of artwork • portfolio requirements • portfolio review • postgraduate portfolios • practice-based art and design course • preparing a portfolio • preparing your portfolio • reference materials • series of projects • showreelsketchblogsketchbook • sketchbook plan • sketching ideas • skills and ideas • student interview • studio diary • studying designUK • unfinished work • university applications processUniversity of the Arts London (UAL)visual diary • what is a portfolio • workbook

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
31 JULY 2012

A Complete Guide to Microblogging with Tumblr

"Think of Tumblr as micro–blogging on steroids (technically, it's called 'tumblelogging'). Whereas Twitter and similar services limit posts to 140 characters or less, Tumblr lets you post updates of any length, although it's best suited to short–format posts. Tumblr bridges the gap between full–blown blog and micro–blog.

Tumblr is also an option for designers and creative people, because it gives you complete control over the look of your tumblelog. It also offers great opportunities for theme designers..."

(Cameron Chapman, 22 July 2010, Smashing Magazine)

Fig. Jenna Anne "What you need to know about Tumblr" Uploaded by JustKidding1026 on 12 Dec 2010.

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TAGS

blogbloggingclippingcollectingcommunication platformcommunication tool • contemporary visual culture • critical reflection • design notes • design workbookdigital culturedocumenting design processinspirational visual contentinspirational works • micro-blog • micro-bloggingmicroblogmicrobloggingonline journalphotobloggingreblog • reblogging • reflective journalremix culturereverse chronological • short-format • sketchblogSmashing Magazine • tumblelog • tumblelogging • TumblrTwittervideo publishingvisual researchweblogworkbook

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
30 JULY 2012

Communicating and discovering insight through reflective journals

A reflective journal is both a communication tool and a design method for developing professional practice. Such journals allow designers to publish their projects as they progress and provide a platform for critically reflecting on creative works and the design process.

Reflective journals can be used to discover insight about how designers approach their creative problem–solving. This is commonly understood as a central requirement for designers to develop their professionalism and to become experts in the field. They do so through reflecting on their work – characterising common features and critically analysing successes and failures.

Reflective journals also help designers situate their work within the broader creative industries and contemporary visual culture context. Designers might use their journal to document developing trends and to collect examples of inspirational works. These collections might be made as part of the research phase of a given project or contribute to a more general understanding of a design field.

Such journals should take an appropriate form so that they communicate effectively and provide necessary insight. They might exist in a singular form e.g. a workbook, a weblog or they might exist as a collection e.g. as a workbook of sketches with notes/annotations and as a weblog/Tumblr of photographs/videos with associated critical reflections.

The following are examples of art and design reflective journals:

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CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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