Cookies must be enabled to use this web application.

To allow this site to use cookies, use the steps that apply to your browser below. If your browser is not listed below, or if you have any questions regarding this site, please contact us.

Microsoft Internet Explorer
  • 1. Select "Internet Options" from the Tools menu.
  • 2. Click on the "Privacy" tab.
  • 3. Click the "Default" button.
  • 4. Click "OK" to save changes.
Chrome Chrome
  • 1. Click the "Spanner" icon in the top right of the browser.
  • 2. Click Options and change to the "Under the Hood" tab.
  • 3. Scroll down until you see "Cookie settings:".
  • 4. Set this to "Allow all cookies".
Firefox Firefox
  • 1. Go to the "Tools" menu and select "Options".
  • 2. Click the "Privacy" icon on the top of the window.
  • 3. Click on the "Cookies" tab.
  • 4. Check the box corresponding to "Allow sites to set Cookies.
  • 5. Click "OK" to save changes.
Opera Opera
  • 1. Click on the "Tools" menu and then click Preferences.
  • 2. Change to the Advanced tab, and to the cookie section.
  • 3. Select "Accept cookies only from the site I visit" or "Accept cookies".
  • 4. Ensure "Delete new cookies when exiting Opera" is not ticked.
  • 5. Click OK.
Netscape and Mozilla Suite Netscape and Mozilla Suite
  • 1. Select "Preferences" from the Edit menu.
  • 2. Click on the arrow next to "Privacy & Security".
  • 3. Under "Privacy & Security" select "Cookies".
  • 4. Select "Enable all cookies".
  • 5. Click "OK" to save changes.
Safari Safari
  • 1. Click on the "Cog" icon in Safari.
  • 2. Click Preferences.
  • 3. Change to the Security tab.
  • 4. Select "Only from sites I visit" or "Allow".
  • 5. Close the dialog using the cross.
Book Image Not Available Book Image Not Available

See inside

Book details
  • Genre:ARCHITECTURE
  • SubGenre:Design, Drafting, Drawing & Presentation
  • Language:English
  • Pages:58
  • eBook ISBN:9781543993295

Intelligence applied to the Design process

by D. M. Fenelon View author's profile page

Book Image Not Available Book Image Not Available

See inside

Overview
Design schools should think of an educational thinking reform that centralizes their goals in forming smart, skilful, thoughtful, yet above all efficient and effective designers, since any design product, whether architectural, industrial, graphic, web, will ultimately have a physical manifestation that confronts social reality, and the more immistative the designer is in the process and his variables, the more effective the result. This paper establishes as a starting point a definition of the concept of design from cognitive and metacognitive, through the revision of contemporary references of design (architectural, industrial and graphic) to focus later on the analysis of Robert Sternberg's intelligence theories and their application to a business model that allows the designer to direct his efforts to the efficiency, effectiveness and effectiveness of the resulting. The ultimate purpose is to generate a clear schematic instrument for anyone who studies and performs in the creative discipline of design, especially a reflection for all those of us who are dedicated to teaching it in the academic field.
Description
Creativity is the cognitive and meta-cognitive ability of men or women attempts to reshape the experience based on its observation, understanding and explanation of reality (Bermejo 2009). The greater this capacity cognitive and meta-cognitive, more likely to approach a reformulation successful experience (Maturana 2011) It is divergent thinking in the search for conceptions and criteria alternatives that allow the development of more efficient ideas (Guilford 1950). This thought encompasses all areas of necessity: utilitarian, symbolic, emotional, aesthetic, social, economic; and brings them together in a set of intellectual skills to give different solutions and possibly more than those generated through a positivist process. For De Bono (1986) creativity is the ability to organize the information in unconventional structures, which can act through more efficient and more efficient procedures. This form of organizing information adapts to the development of ideas during the process of reformulation of experience. Creative thinking is one that visualizes, understands, and evaluates rigorous technical criteria, but always driven by volitive factors thinking, so that the whole process achieves more close to reality. In his triarchic theory of intelligence, R. Sternberg (1985) states that this construct of very complex features, feeds on both the knowledge as of man's weight, his relationship to context and his life itself. It is a structure where all the pragmatic and intelligence come to the end of the most suitable solution. This solution produced by a divergent thinking structured to your rather by a broader and more comprehensive intelligence, it is characterized by being different from what known, and is able to even change the way reality looks like. When this happens, creativity has generated innovative methods. Innovation is fueled by practical skills that are synthesize demerging procedures, where technology and technology appear as a major conceptual tool. As technology and technology collaborate with the creative performance, innovation is more likely to become in an efficient solution.
About the author
D.M. Fenelon is a former university professor of Architecture Design Studio in Venezuela (University of Los Andes). For ten years, as an Assistant Professor, he was deeply committed to the research and teaching of the process, diagrammatic thinking and schematic organization of the design concept. D.M. Fenelon also frequently combined his teaching tasks with fine art photography and academic lectures and writing. Currently living in Michigan, US, and working in the design field as a consultant and visualization expert.
Thanks for submitting a review!

Your review will need to be approved by the author before being posted.

See Inside
Front Cover

Loading book cover...

Book Image Not Available Book Image Not Available
Session Expiration WarningYour session is due to expire.

Your online session is due to expire shortly.
Would you like to extend your session and remain logged in?

Session Expired

Your session has expired.We're sorry, but your online session has expired.
Please log back into your account to continue.

This site uses cookies. Continuing to use this site without changing your cookie settings means that you consent to those cookies to enhance site navigation and the overall user experience. Learn more about our privacy policy or learn more about how to turn off cookies.