"Meet the designers of Prime Studio, a product and brand consultancy business, and learn about the process behind their new line of collapsible home products, Squish. https://www.linkedin.com/learning/paths/become-a-design-business-owner?utm_campaign=nkq2Q4rlQQ0&utm_medium=social&utm_source=youtube-earned Additional Learning Paths: https://www.linkedin.com/learning/paths/become-an-industrial-design-cad-technician?utm_campaign=nkq2Q4rlQQ0&utm_medium=social&utm_source=youtube-earned https://www.linkedin.com/learning/paths/become-a-design-business-owner?utm_campaign=nkq2Q4rlQQ0&utm_medium=social&utm_source=youtube-earned"
Views: 90280 LinkedIn Learning
Here in this video we have tried to showcase how we design your product from scratch to a ready to use product, which will give you the exact idea about the design process followed by LUMIUM. LUMIUM is a multi faceted, multi talented Product Design company that takes care of designing new products and has consistently delivered excellent designs for both global and local customers. We cater to multiple industries like Consumer Electronics, Consumer Durables, Food & Beverages, Cosmetics, Medical and Mobile industries. The key services include Design Research, Industrial Design, Engineering (Mech&Elec), Proto typing, Tooling, Manufacturing Support. In addition, we also provide Interaction Design: UI/UX design, Graphics design, Packaging design and Animation. With spread across three locations (Palo Alto, CA - US, Ahmedabad & Bangalore - India); we are adequately equipped with handling the most complex design project. Visit http://www.lumium.com for more.
Views: 49952 Lumium Innovations
https://www.rksdesign.com/approach/ ***My Website Designlifebrand.com Instagram: #Designlifebrand Youtube:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQrWw1x0aHeiSG5EH6mP4Mw/videos ***My Design Gear Cutting https://amzn.to/2uiK0l4 https://amzn.to/2pJrM7u https://amzn.to/2Gg4fl3 Measuring https://amzn.to/2DYmgCs https://amzn.to/2I8BNCa ***My Video Gear! Camera: Panasonic G85 https://amzn.to/2pKWXyv Microphone: Blue Yeti https://amzn.to/2pKzGgb ***My Work: Behance: https://www.behance.net/jimmyhuynhea5d Instragram: https://www.instagram.com/jimmyhuynhdesign Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/JimmyHuynhDesign ***Music// Joakim Karud//Dreams
Views: 2293 Jimmy Huynh
Want to learn a very simple UX process? ____ LOVE MY CHANNEL? HERE ARE SOME NEXT STEPS! 1) HIRE ME: Want me to work with your startup or business? https://bit.ly/2AybHq8 2) FREE EBOOK: "How to start a career in UX" https://bit.ly/2xuYDDE 3) FREE PORTFOLIO REVIEW: Get my thoughts on your portfolio... https://bit.ly/2KuhpxM ____ In this video I break down what a very simple 4 step UX process looks like and show you how to implement it in your organisation. This simple process includes the following stages - 1) user research, 2) wireframing/prototyping, 3) user testing/feedback and 4) iteration - and is incredibly easy to implement TODAY! WIREFRAME TOOLS Balsamiq Mockups - https://balsamiq.com/ UX Pin - https://www.uxpin.com/ Powerpoint - https://products.office.com/en-gb/powerpoint PROTOTYPING TOOLS Webflow - https://webflow.com/ UX Pin - https://www.uxpin.com/ InVision - https://www.invisionapp.com/ USER TESTING TOOLS InVision App - https://www.invisionapp.com/ Google Sheets - https://www.google.com/sheets/about/ ____ MUSIC CREDIT https://soundcloud.com/uhlmann-roland/cyrron-saxy-funk-creative-commons-radio-edit-138 ____ Check out my social for more UX tips: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/robertsmith.co/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/robertsmith_co
Views: 14055 Robert Smith
This series 'Students of Product Design' is aimed at anyone interested in the product design process. This first episode looks at innovation, how to innovate and how simply changing the structure of the brief can impact on how innovative you can be. This series won't just talk about stuff, the plan is to share with you as many of the things I have learnt in the last 15 years (or so..) as possible through each stage of the design process to help you become far better designers than I can ever be. I'll be looking at research, sketching, model making, portfolios and a whole load of other things. I often think of youtube as a speed learning tool. Have you ever seen the Matrix films where Neo first learns martial arts by uploading a programme to his head or Trinity learns to fly a helicopter in minutes, that's how I see Youtube, Youtube is our version of the Matrix. So this series which is primarily aimed at students studying industrial design, product design or design engineering in university is designed to do just that, give you a knowledge boost to hopefully make your projects, designs, presentations and portfolio a lot better to improve your chances of getting a position as a designer, or your projects if you want to start your own company, anything related to design. I also hope with the content, that everyone will be able to take something away from it as many of the tips I'll give over the course of this series will be applicable to lots of areas of life. There's just isn't enough out there on product design, compared to say cookery shows it's very under provisioned and so I'm trying to redress the balance. I have a lot more planned, so please be patient, stay tuned and follow me, so that you can be alerted to when the next video is launched. www.producttank.co.uk
Views: 324722 producttank
#iitutor #BusinessStudies #ProductDesign https://www.iitutor.com Product design and development. It is important that businesses are looking forward. Although their core product may be popular with customers at the moment, this may not always be the case. Businesses must constantly upgrade their designs and products. During the product design and development steps, the following needs to be considered: Quality, Supply chain management, Capacity management and Cost. Product utility: The usefulness and value that a product has according to the consumer. The consumers perception of a product is very important at all stages. Service design and development: Services are very different from goods! How? They are intangible. Production and consumption occurs at the same time. When designing new or improved services the following needs to be considered: Explicit service? Implicit service? Will goods be required? Cost? Sometimes, services require goods. For example: Doctors need bandages. Cooks need food, Teachers need stationary. Often new technology can improve the service provided. Example: Robotic doctor.
Views: 6400 iitutor.com
#YouTubeTaughtMe After watching this video you will get to know what exactly is the PRODUCT DEVELOPMENT STAGE and what are the steps involved in it : - idea generation - idea screening - concept testing - business analysis - product development - test marketing - commercialization Check out my BLOG : http://www.pptwalablog.blogspot.in Reference books for Production and operations management: 1. Production and Operations Management by S. Chary (Author) - https://amzn.to/2qheyi5 *** BEST ONE *** 2. Production and Operations Management by Panneerselvam (Author) - https://amzn.to/2GL3rJ5 3. Modern Production / Operations Management 8ed - by Buffa (Author) Sarin (Author) - https://amzn.to/2uWe2LV 4. Production and Operations Management by Kanishka Bedi (Author) - https://amzn.to/2qfbQKK IF ANYONE INTERESTING IN JOINING MY TEAM IN MAKING PPTs, HE/SHE CAN JOIN MY TEAM MY NUMBER IS 9716663769 (WhatsApp only). ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- TAGS: new product development process stages and successes BBA/MBA/BCOM product design and development stages product planning and development stages stages in product development and manufacturing product design and development stages pdf stages of a product development process product development process best practices product development process business analysis product development process business product development process benefits product development cycle chart product development process commercialization product development cycle stages new product development process case study new product development process checklist product development process flowchart product development process definition product development process diagram product development process design product development life cycle definition new product development process definition r&d product development cycle product development process examples product development cycle examples product development process explanation new product development stages example product development process steps example new product development process example pdf product development life cycle examples product development process flow product development stages idea generation new product development stages in marketing new product development stages idea generation product development and its stages product development life cycle ppt product development life cycle pdf product development lifecycle process product development process model product development cycle model product development process meaning product development process management product development process new product new product development stages pdf new product development stages ppt product development process of apparel product development process of food stages of product development process stages of product development cycle five stages of product development process example of product development process definition of product development process importance of product development process types of product development processes flowchart of product development process diagram of product development process ppt of product development process product development process pdf product development cycle pdf product development cycle ppt product development process quotes product development process questions product development quality process product development process risks product development process research new product development process report product development process slideshare product development process software product development process step new product development seven stages product development process for service product development process template product development process tools product development process types new product development process test marketing new product development process uk product development process with example product development process with diagram product development life cycle with diagram new product development steps with example product development process youtube 4 product development stages 4 stages of new product development product development process 5 steps food product development stage 5 5 stages of product development process product development 6 steps food product development stage 6 new product development 6 stages 6 product development process iphone 6 product development process product development 7 steps 7 product development process 7 stages of food product development product development 8 stages product development process 8 steps 8 stages of product development process 8 product development process 8 step product development process 8 stages of product development pdf 8 stages of new product development pdf 9 product development stages 9 stages of new product development
Views: 16981 Sonu Singh - PPT wale
This lesson module is an overview of the Industrial Design industry, the Industrial Design process, and why you as a student of industrial design should learn to use Adobe Illustrator and specifically this course. This is the second lesson in my course "Fundamentals of Industrial Design Software" taught at University of Idaho in Idaho Falls. In the course we cover the basics of Adobe Illustrator CC, Revision 2015, for designers, artists, and illustrators in the various areas of industrial design. The objective of the course is to help beginners and those with little experience with Adobe Illustrator CC become more familiar with the tools and their use in order to improve their current work, and/or move into positions that demand more Illustrator expertise. If you are interested in taking this course, please contact University of Idaho in Idaho Falls. ====================== Hi! I’m Ryan Haworth. I am a designer and teacher. I made this channel to share things that I have learned over the years in web design, graphics, motion, video, photography, and all sorts of other topics. If you like what you see, like the video, hit the subscribe button, and leave a comment telling me how this helped you. Thanks for watching! ====================== Portfolio http://www.ryandoeseverything.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/HaworthRyan ======================================================
Views: 4903 Ryan Haworth
IDEA TO APPSTORE - Design Process UX/UI Remote Design Sprints - Ajsmart FREE DESIGN SPRINT WEBCLASS - Sign up here: https://ajsmart.com/webclass We also have a FREE design sprint webclass for our subscribers! In it, you’ll learn the basics behind running and selling design prints like an absolute pro, top tier advice that you can apply tomorrow and a Q&A session, where we answer all your Sprint questions! Sign up and book your place here! https://ajsmart.com/webclass Thanks so much for watching this video! Like what you see here? Subscribe to our YouTube channel! https://goo.gl/aRQXPS Follow us on our other channels for more great design tips! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ajandsmart/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/ajsmartdesign LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/aj&smart/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ajsmartdesign/ Medium blog: https://blog.ajsmart.com/ My friend Sarah's insta: https://www.instagram.com/sarahkilcoyneart/ This video covers: -AJ&Smart's complete design process -How to design an app for the appstore -How to run a remote design sprint -UX/UI design process -A real product design case study -Remote workflows for product design This video is all about taking your idea for an app and the actual process behind building it and delivering it to the appstore. If you’ve ever worked on an app, you can only dream of that feeling of pure joy when you open the App Store and see your app featured on the homepage. Then you open Product Hunt and it’s #3! The app was v2 of Kevin Rose’s meditation app ‘Oak’, which myself and my colleagues at AJ&Smart were lucky enough to completely redesign. I was personally a little worried about the redesign being taken badly (people often don’t like change) but the response was overwhelmingly positive. I rarely get a chance to show you exactly how we design products at AJ&Smart because many of the products we work on are under heavy NDA, but Kevin kindly agreed to let me show everything! The main process we used to rethink the app and collaborate with Kevin (and his developer) was the Design Sprint by Jake Knapp. As we were on separate continents, we did this completely remotely. Since I’m assuming a lot of you already know the step-by-step of a Design Sprint (or if you don’t you can check out our other stuff here) I’ll not bore you by going into allll the tiny details and exercises, and will focus on the points that made this sprint different. Here's a little bit of background: A few of us at AJ&Smart were actually using the original version of Oak as a meditation app, and we took a long-shot and reached out to Kevin Rose because we had a few suggestions about how it could be improved. I then met Kevin in San Francisco, and was telling him about our ideas for product improvements, and together we decided that AJ&Smart would help him redesign the Meditation Select screen of the app, buuut little did he know that when I returned to Berlin and spoke to the team about it, we were so excited about the project that we decided to surprise Kevin and do a total redesign from scratch, ripping the app apart and building it back together again. With an excited Sprint team pulled together, we gathered our zen-like focus and dived in, and life at AJ&Smart became all-things Oak for a few weeks… My Remote Design Sprint top tips: Be extra-specific when making notes and writing the likes of the How Might We postits — these may need to be read by someone on the other side of the world when you’re not there to explain what you meant. Double-down on alignment check-ins: there’s a lot more scope for misunderstandings and confusion in a remote Design Sprint, so it’s important to make time for extra check-ins to make sure everyone is on the same page Extra focus on the Lightning Demos: again because there’s scope for confusion, it’s important to realllllly understand the client’s mindset and what they[re envisioning. It’s harder to do this while not in the same room so we’ll always put a lot of emphasis on them showing us what inspires them, and we’ll also do a bit of extra work on this too (like the Pinterest board) Have the right toolbox: tools become very important when running a remote Sprint. Don’t let technology ruin your Sprint or let important stuff get lost in emails. See below for what we use when running a remote Sprint Remote Sprint toolbox: RealtimeBoard — a collaboration tool where you can basically set up a workspace that has everything you need for a Sprint (digital postits, voting dots, storyboarding, etc) Basecamp — for project management. It’s important to always track clear and transparent notes that all team members can access. Figma + Marvel — UI Design and Prototyping Video Link: https://youtu.be/ZgMG_OflDq0
Views: 56300 AJ&Smart
++DOWNLOAD THE FREE SKETCHING GUIDES FOR BEGINNER: http://bit.ly/thedesignerstarterkityt ++Subscribe to the channel and get even more sketching tutorials at the blog http://www.thedesignsketchbook.com ++Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheDesignSKetchbook Awesome music from http://www.bensound.com Today we’ll look at a 4 steps tutorial that will help you better draw in 3D. It’s a perfect training for whom face the Malediction of the Blank page, where you may face these challenges: ◾Can’t visualize any shape in 3d on a 2D paper ◾Or just no inspiration ◾So you feel paralysed. Note: I recommend you to watch the video about the Contour lines first – if you don’t know how to draw them. http://thedesignsketchbook.com/tip-10... The idea here is to create [Random products] without caring much about the real functions of the prodcut. However you will combine hardware details to give it a look of a product. This exercise allow you to train without complexing about the feasibility, and focus on researching new shapes. Observe hardware that surround you, identify the details and “Drag & Drop” these elements to your sketches: ◾Industrial: Screw, joints, cables, grooves… ◾Functional: Power cords, button, tab, icons… ◾Commercial: Logo, barcode, product specification, illustration… Random product sketches - Step by StepThe 4 steps of the [Random product] Step 1 Draw random shapes. Fill your paper of few random shapes. Step 2 Draw the contour lines Even if these shapes are flat, play with the contour lines to give them a 3D volume appearance. Try to represent it with the minimum of lines. Step 3 Draw more contour lines To give more definition to your shapes, add more contour lines. Step 4 Add details You don’t care much about the “real” functions, you just try to assemble different details together to make your shape looks like a product. Details will bring life to your shape. Assignment of the day: Take few objects such as phone, mp3 players, mouse, camera, kitchenware… observe them and practice the “Random product” challenge. If you can do that, the day you need to create a product from a brief, your might visualise better some shapes without putting your pen on paper yet. There will be side benefits to this training: ◾You will improve your quality of lines ◾Improve your vision in 3D ◾Get more familiar to the Happy accident (create new shapes randomly) ◾Put in practice your memory of forms ◾And let your ideas flow faster. Have fun ! And let me know how it goes. :)
Views: 148362 [ the Design Sketchbook ]
When engineers set out to solve a real-world problem, they go through the engineering design process. You may go through a similar process if you decided to throw an impromptu taco party. The engineering design process includes: Defining the problem Identifying constraints and criteria for your solution Brainstorming multiple solutions for the problem Selecting the most promising solution Prototyping your solution Testing and evaluating your prototype Iterating to improve your prototype Communicating your solution With this video, have fun comparing the engineering design process to throwing an impromptu taco party. Bring the engineering design process into your classroom with Engineering for Good: https://teach.kqed.org/course/engineering-for-good https://ca.pbslearningmedia.org/collection/engineering-for-good/
Views: 90283 KQED QUEST
How do you get started in product design? AJ&Smart's Brittni Bowering takes us through 5 steps to learn product design fundamentals, approach product design professionals and get started in your product design career! Brittni shares 5 steps to get started in product design. Ranging from the tools you should be learning to use, what books and courses are on offer, and gaining some experience. How to plan your first career moves, and how to get expand your skillset. How to get started in Product Design (Links): The Futur’s Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/TheSkoolRocks Learn design without school (The Futur video): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=47e8b5XmHfQ Udacity https://udacity.com/ BOOKS: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bFHEZ2ZDAn8 Learn the Tools: Jesse Showalter’s video on design tools: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Cewz5lXWd98 Get some experience: Meetup.com https://www.meetup.com/ Global Service Jam Network http://planet.globalservicejam.org/ Find someone to look up to: Tobias Van Schneider: https://www.vanschneider.com/ Ryan Singer: https://medium.com/@rjs Whitney Hess: https://medium.com/@whitneyhess Find a Job: Our video on getting a job in product design: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=za39f3hAF5A&t= Watch a FREE 1.5 hour Design Sprint webclass, featuring Design Sprint creator Jake Knapp: https://events.genndi.com/register/818182175026315610/61911740ff You can also sign up to our school for expert Design Sprint training: https://ajsmart.com/masterclass Thanks so much for watching this video! Like what you see here? Subscribe to our YouTube channel! https://goo.gl/aRQXPS Follow us on our other channels for more great design tips! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ajandsmart/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/ajsmartdesign LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/aj&s... Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ajsmartdesign/ Medium blog: https://blog.ajsmart.com/ digital design Product Design - How To Get Started https://youtu.be/NIkg3Ui7ITY
Views: 10459 AJ&Smart
This video takes you through the process of a UI/UX design project from start to finish. It can also be applied to product design, web design, or any other interactive design project. If you've ever wondered what a UI/UX Designer actually DOES on the job, this video is for you! I take you step-by-step through the entire design process, from initial discovery through design, development, and launch. I also discuss deliverables that are typically associated with each phase. Want more videos like this? Leave comments below! ABOUT THIS CHANNEL The goal of this channel is to teach you what you need to know about being in the design industry, whether you are a student or starting your career as a traditional graphic designer or going into tech as a UI/UX designer. I cover education, finding a job, what to expect on the job, and how to be successful. Have a topic request? Leave it in the comments! ABOUT ME I'm Christine Maggi, a multidisciplinary designer with experience in graphic design, UI design, UX design, advertising, and copywriting. I love sharing what I've learned over the years about working as a designer with high school students, college students, or anyone looking to work in the design industry.
Views: 28308 Design Gal
So, how do we go about being engineers? In this episode of Crash Course Kids, Sabrina talks to us about the Engineering Process and why we should do things in order, as well as many of the questions we should ask along the way. This first series is based on 5th grade science. We're super excited and hope you enjoy Crash Course Kids! ///Standards Used in This Video/// 3-5-ETS1-1. Define a simple design problem reflecting a need or a want that includes specified criteria for success and constraints on materials, time, or cost. Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Crash Course Main Channel: https://www.youtube.com/crashcourse Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/thecrashcourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Credits... Executive Producers: John & Hank Green Producer & Editor: Nicholas Jenkins Cinematographer & Director: Michael Aranda Host: Sabrina Cruz Script Supervisor: Mickie Halpern Writer: Kay Boatner Consultant: Shelby Alinsky Script Editor: Blake de Pastino Thought Cafe Team: Stephanie Bailis Cody Brown Suzanna Brusikiewicz Jonathan Corbiere Nick Counter Kelsey Heinrichs Jack Kenedy Corey MacDonald Tyler Sammy Nikkie Stinchcombe James Tuer Adam Winnik
Views: 599972 Crash Course Kids
This video walks the viewer through the product development process, which begins with an idea and culminates with the product launch. Edspira is your source for business and financial education. To view the entire video library for free, visit http://www.Edspira.com To like us on Facebook, visit https://www.facebook.com/Edspira Edspira is the creation of Michael McLaughlin, who went from teenage homelessness to a PhD. The goal of Michael's life is to increase access to education so all people can achieve their dreams. To learn more about Michael's story, visit http://www.MichaelMcLaughlin.com To follow Michael on Facebook, visit https://facebook.com/Prof.Michael.McLaughlin To follow Michael on Twitter, visit https://twitter.com/Prof_McLaughlin
Views: 14779 Edspira
At talk from Sarah Harrison of True&Co at Design+Startup on March 14, 2013 at IDEO San Francisco. designplusstartup.com
Views: 7475 FirstRoundCapital
Do you have a product design idea? Learn how to bring your product to market with this overview of the product development process. This video covers turning your product concept into a working prototype through electronic engineering, circuit design, product testing, and volume manufacturing. Ready to get started? Contact DMC: https://www.dmcinfo.com/services/custom-software-and-hardware-development
Views: 38287 DMCEngineering
Emphasis of the course is on designing a physical product. It is the first course in design studies in which students are asked to design a product using their learning in the previous courses like Elements of design, studies in form, media investigation and methods of communication. Selection of the project brief is based on the possibility of innovation in form, material application, process and experience design. Students are introduced to the user centric design process through various supporting exercises. This being the basic course; students are asked to find out user related problems via role play to derive the design brief and then take their final output to user for feedback. Projects end with a comprehensive presentation through working/mock up models, design drawing and a report. For more information on resources visit http://www.dsource.in/course/product-design-1 Write to us at [email protected]
Views: 32848 Dsource Ekalpa India
It can be quite a challenge to find a manufacturer -- one you like working with and whose factory produces a quality product at a fair price. Here are some tips on how to navigate through the process of finding one, as well as how to optimize your relationship with your manufacturer so that you -- and your customers -- are happy. For more infor visit: http://www.focuspdm.com/ Step 1: Creating a Prototype Creating a working prototype or finding someone who can do it for you is the first step in the manufacturing process. During my early days, I was able to sew most of my prototypes. But as my product, Planecomfort, was refined and the components used and the skills necessary to create the product I envisioned moved beyond my sewing expertise, I knew I needed help. Searching online, I found a wonderful yet small cut-and-sew business in northern California called Left in Stitches. This relationship proved valuable to me in a number of ways. They not only helped refine my original prototype, but they offered many suggestions and ideas for making the product easier to manufacture. Many of these smaller domestic companies offer prototyping services that are invaluable to new entrepreneurs. Once you have a prototype, there is quality and design testing and tweaking. At each stage of development, and every time I received the newer version of my product, I washed, dried, pulled, stretched, zipped, unzipped, and put my product through the proverbial "ringer." Making sure your product will exceed your customers' expectations is a sure way to keep them coming back and referring your product to others. Ideally, you want to have a dozen or so finished prototypes. Manufacturers will want one or two samples sent to them as a reference to compare to the finished product their factory is making. I thought I would be able to use Left in Stitches for the long term, but due to logistical reasons and production costs, I had to find an overseas manufacturer. Moving your manufacturing operations overseas means you want large quantities (usually thousands) of the item you are producing. If you want hundreds of something, you may be better off working with a domestic manufacturer. Step 2: Finding a Manufacturer I located my overseas manufacturers through referrals, which provided me with an immediate level of comfort and confidence with these factories. One referral came from a fabric manufacturer. Most fabric manufacturers have relationships with product manufacturers. Another factory was referred to me by a marketing services company. This company manufactures both soft and hard goods and was happy to provide their contact with another business opportunity. Call domestic manufacturers and inquire about their overseas connections. Ask everyone you know if they know someone who manufactures the type of products you are creating. Search online for companies with products similar to yours and call them. Who do they use? How did they get started? My experience is that most people will want to help you. I found it was best to work with at least two different companies when trying to decide who will win your business. Who is easiest to work with? Who meets (or beats) your expectations? Is one more knowledgeable than the other? Having a comparison is essential to ensure you are getting a quality product at a fair price. There are two common ways you can deal with overseas manufacturing. You can find a broker or agent in the U.S. that represents the factory, or deal with a factory directly. Once you have determined who you might like to work with, you must check references on your contact and the factory. Some of the important questions to ask: Was the product made to specifications? What percentage of the shipment was defective? If there was a problem with the shipment, did the factory make restitution? Were deadlines met? If not, what did the factory offer to make amends? Is what was promised delivered? How is the quality of goods they produce? How long have you worked with this person and factory? How many orders have you placed? Is your contact easy to work with? Is he/she responsive to calls and emails? What type of projects does the factory excel in producing? Soft goods, hard goods? What types of companies do they normally work with? Who is responsible for landing the goods in the U.S.? Text by Ann Merlini, founder of Pac'n Nap, LLC. For more information on How to Design and Manufacture a Product visit: http://www.focuspdm.com/
Views: 48502 Product Design
Hi, my name is Jonathan Globerson. I'm a professional industrial designer. I'm also the CEO of GloberDesign, a product development company located in North Miami Beach in Florida. I want to tell you about the simple steps that you need to take in order to launch a new product into the market. The first thing to do is research. Do your research really good: locate your market; look who is your competition; how much are they selling their product for; what are their features; do they have any patents on it. Then you'll also do an additional patent search. That can either be done by yourself, or by a hired professional attorney or any other firm that can help you do that. Next, simply take a pen and paper and start sketching. Even if you're not the best sketcher in the world, it's fine; all you need to do is put your idea onto paper. Next, you need to create a 3D computer model. The way to do that is either hire a 3d computer artist or a 3D CAD draftsman and have them convert your beautiful sketch into a real 3D model. What they do with that? You can do with that various things. The first thing you can do with that is you can create a prototype. A prototype is the first sample of the actual product that you're having in mind. We can do it with various ways. Today we have 3D printers - they actually read a 3D computer model and they convert that into plastic parts that could be used and shown physically. The other thing that you can do with your 3D model is create patent drawings. These patent drawings you can apply for what's called a Provisional Application. That gives you 12 months of patent pending status. That's just enough time for you to start to pitch your investors, talk to buyers, talk to factories, and find out more details on how you can actually make your product come true. With the 3d computer model you also send that out to a factory, have them first sign for you what's called a Non-Disclosure Agreement, meaning anything that... information they receive, they keep it as a secret. With that you'll get real manufacturing pricing and then you can make your own business plan. So, now you know your manufacturing pricing, you can figure out what's going to wholesale for, and what is going to be the retail price. Last, start making some marketing materials. Do a sales sheet, a brochure about your product; maybe even a kickstarter campaign, or maybe just a promotional video, just so you could show people what do you have in mind and try to get more attraction. And those are really the simple steps that you need to take in order to create a new product. For more details just visit our website http://www.globerdesign.com
Views: 43626 Glober Design
Steve Jobs: Product Development (From Idea to Product) Reference: Excerpt from Steve Jobs interview in 1995 with Robert Cringely, the interview is called "The Lost Interview"
Views: 14471 Great Achievers
I'm planning a 3 part video to take you through my design process from early ideating to final render. This is the 1st part of that series. Hit like and subscribe if you enjoyed this video! If you like these videos and want to support me maybe buy me a coffee at https://ko-fi.com/robertlkiss You can get prints of my Black Panther Art Nouveau series here: https://society6.com/kissdeisgn Web: https://www.robertlkiss.com/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/robertlkiss/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/kissrobert Artstation: https://robertlaszlokiss.artstation.com/ Behance: https://www.behance.net/kissrobert4a1c --------------------------------------------------------------audio-------------------------------------------------------------- Good For You by THBD https://soundcloud.com/thbdsultan Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported— CC BY 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/b... Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/-K_YSjqKgvQ Ikson - Last Summer Listen to this track on SoundCloud: https://soundcloud.com/ikson/ikson-la...
Views: 2670 Robert Laszlo Kiss
Brief explanations of strategies such as: Typical tools such as observations, interviews, empathetic testing, etc. Definition of design goals: in this case: cleanability, easy to put on/take off Ideation and brainstorming Define design goals such as: Improve durability Lower price Make shoes easier to put on/take off Being able to customize designs Make shoes more comfortable
Views: 2774 Autodesk Design Academy
MIT ESD.051J Engineering Innovation and Design, Fall 2012 View the complete course: http://ocw.mit.edu/ESD-051JF12 Instructor: Blade Kotelly, Joel Schindall Students will learn about the 10-step design process and explore how to apply this process to various design projects via working on real-life examples with peers in class. License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA More information at http://ocw.mit.edu/terms More courses at http://ocw.mit.edu
Views: 37951 MIT OpenCourseWare
Discovering and bringing one new drug to the market typically takes an average of 14 years of research and clinical development efforts. Learn about the many different steps in the complex drug discovery and development process. © 2011 Novartis AG
Views: 219484 Novartis
In students of product design episode 5 I look at prototypes and model making. One of the reasons industrial design projects are not successful is because the designer didn't make enough prototypes to test ideas, prove concepts and highlight problems. Industrial designers have to make prototypes. You can never assume that just because something has been done before, you can progress straight to manufacture without prototyping your design. In this video I demonstrate this by designing a pair of pliers. A simple change to the handle means in use it pinches the palm of your hand. A quick prototype highlights this and saves time, money and embarrassment. So you have to do this phase in the design process to identify problems. But this isn't the only reason to prototype. Prototyping and model making is used to develop new mechanisms, test people's opinions, get important feed back in focus groups and trial different user interactions to work out how acceptable or feasible a new method of doing something would be. So for me, a good prototype is not the one that looks the most beautiful or is the most well made, it's the one that answers questions and moves you forward. Sometimes these are the ones that are a complete disaster as much as the ones that work. It can take more thought and effort to work out how to design the prototype to prove your idea, than the actual design itself. James Dyson said he had to make 5127 prototypes to get his first bag-less vacuum cleaner right, which is why today rapid prototyping is so useful, because of how accurately you can create prototypes from the data that will eventually go for manufacture. But rapid prototyping is not always cost effective or practical to use, most companies only have access to machines with relatively small bed sizes, so it's currently not the right method to use when developing anything large. There is still an important need for more traditional techniques. So don't underestimate how many questions you can answer quickly with card, sellotape,pieces of rubbish and Lego. Students of product design complain that they can't afford materials, but I learnt that everything we surround ourselves with can be repurposed as long as you always use appropriate safety gear and act responsibly. If you are in college or university, take advantage of everything available to you, because you will rarely have access to so much fantastic equipment under one roof again and progress to prototyping as soon as you can, because it will move your designs on faster. I hope you enjoy 'Students of Product Design Episode 5'. More of my work is here: www.producttank.co.uk
Views: 139154 producttank
👉 Subscribe here: http://bit.ly/2xMQLbS 🕊️ Follow us on Twitter: http://bit.ly/2xAQklN 💙 Like us on Facebook for free event tickets: http://bit.ly/2xPfjkh 📷 Don’t forget to follow us on Instagram: http://bit.ly/2eHmfJp Get the presentation slides here: http://bit.ly/2gLexl2 Find out more about us: http://bit.ly/2xPj8a8 💻 How to build a product development process? Companies treat the role of product management differently. Miles Lennon, Product Manager at Spotify, shared how they articulate the product development process at Spotify and the role of a PM. Miles Lennon has been developing software products at early and growth stage companies for about 10 years. Currently he is a Sr. Product Manager at Spotify where he focuses on developing tools for artists to grow their careers. Previously he led Spotify's social product area, a small product group focused on connecting friends, tastemakers and artists around music. Prior to that he led product development for GameGround and Tracked.com both of which were early-stage VC-backed startups in the NYC area. Chapter 1 0:11 Talk Goals Chapter 2 0:59 Speaker Background Chapter 3 3:50 Talk Agenda Chapter 4 4:16 Who Are Spotify's Customers? Chapter 5 5:50 What Does Spotify Consider as Its Products? Chapter 6 9:06 Product Lifecycle Chapter 7 13:50 Discovering New Opportunities Chapter 8 15:51 Tools Chapter 9 20:46 What Do We Expect of Product Managers? Chapter 10 29:04 Tech + Design Accountability at Spotify Chapter 11 31:31 Learn Chapter 12 34:53 Choose Chapter 13 39:40 Frame ABOUT US: We host product management, data and coding events every week in Silicon Valley, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Santa Monica, Orange County and New York. Click here to see what we have coming up: http://bit.ly/2xP0dMJ Product School is the world’s first tech business school. We offer certified Product Management, Coding, and Data courses; our instructors are real-world managers working at top tech companies such as Google, Facebook, Snapchat, Airbnb, LinkedIn, PayPal, and Netflix. Our classes are part-time, designed to fit into your work schedule, and the campuses are located in Silicon Valley, San Francisco, New York, Orange County and Los Angeles. Product leaders from local top tech companies visit Product School campuses each week. Through lectures, panel discussions, and a variety of other forums, the world’s top product managers visit Product School to provide invaluable real-world insights into critical management issues. If you want to become a product manager in 8 weeks, see our upcoming courses here: http://bit.ly/2xPj8a8 📓 The Product Book has arrived! Learn how to become a great Product Manager. On sale for a limited time. Get your copy here: http://amzn.to/2uJqg9A #ProductManagement #ProductSchool #Upskill #TechEducation #Education #Product #TechStartup #FinTech #Business #ProductManager #ProdMgmt
Views: 12081 Product School San Francisco
R&R Associates provides services that span the entire product development process, including product definition, market analysis, design, engineering, in-house rapid prototyping, and overseeing the final design into production. http://www.rnrassociates.com/ Original idea: Leo Riza Script: Leo Riza and Corentin Blondiau Camera and cutting: Corentin Blomdiau FX and motion graphics: Corentin Blondiau Starring: Tony Quirke Music: Taos
Views: 49692 RnRAssociatesFL
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Views: 11416 Sonu Singh - PPT wale
product development steps (stages) in hindi, ehindistudy.com #productdevelopmentsteps
Views: 941 yugal kishor joshi
Watch all uiux videos: www.youtube.com/uxdtraining UX designers who are concerned with the overall feel of the product, user interface designers are particular about how the product is laid out. They are in charge of designing each screen or page with which a user interacts and ensuring that the UI visually communicates the path that a UX designer has laid out. What is Lean UX methodology? What is UX in software development? What is the salary of a UX designer? How much do UX designers make a year? What is the UX designer? What programs do you need for UX design?
Views: 1860 UX Design
Before you spend any money prototyping your product you have to read Focus 3 steps to a successful prototype. You can find the info here: http://www.focuspdm.com/3-steps-make-successful-prototype 3 Steps to a Successful Prototype You are here Since prototyping can be, but is not necessarily, expensive, it's important to determine what your prototype is helping you achieve. There are prototypes designed to test user experience, market appeal and overal functionality. When considering building a prototype, keep in mind the most valuable aspect of your product - is it a modern exterior finish, or a well operating internal mechanism? We've put together a chart to view prototypes at a glance. Prototypes test for a myriad of functions, including aesthetics and appearance, hold and feel, operation and mechanical function, electronic function and internal structure. Engineers create prototypes in order to identify and resolve weaknesses before production. Refining the design before production economizes the manufacturing budget. Creating a prototype begins with the ideation of a concept, called Concept Generation, then the concept is adapted into detailed drawings or 3D CAD files, then parts are sourced, made or printed by a 3D printer, and assembled by hand. We walk you through the prototyping of a product containing mechanical parts that required 3D printing. 1. Industrial Design and Concept Generation Concept Generation begins with ideation – a method of brainstorming that is based on the project requirements and user needs. These initial ideas lead to a series of three, six, or nine concepts represented in sketch form to be considered by the client for final design direction. Throughout this iterative and often circular process, the designer explores design alternatives, eliminates issues, and incorporates client feedback. This process identifies feasible avenues for product development. During the ideation phase, designers consider technology integration and client preferences to transform a broad concept idea to an acute concept design. When a final design is chosen, the concept moves into Phase Two and is adapted into CAD software to be formatted before a 3D model is created. 2. CAD File Creation Computer-Aided Design (CAD) is a software used by designers to create, adjust and analyze a design for 3D printing. Preparation in CAD is essential to creating a prototype of dimensional precision and accuracy. CAD is an asset to the iterative design process because model dimensions can be quickly altered between printings, keeping production on schedule. CAD also enables you to create visual models for your product prototype. Your design graphics can be used to present your product to market. Aesthetically pleasing renderings show your finished vision and increase your likelihood of viability on the market. 3. Printed 3D Models The third step of creating a prototype is the application of CAD files to the 3D printing process. Due to the rapid production rate of 3D printers, necessary iterations of 3D models can be quickly generated and reviewed by the Industrial Design team, speeding up overall product development. Using a skilled 3D technician and CAD designer ensure a congruent match between CAD files and actual prototype dimensions. With function and economy in mind, 3D models are printed in a rigid plastic-like or flexible rubber-like material. Printing material is chosen for durability, color and flexion, and determined by scale, appearance and function of the model. Your prototype will be printed on one of two models, based on your unique design specifications. The cost of a 3D printed model is variable, and calculated by time to print, size and intricacy of the design. Printed models are surrounded by a rubbery, waxen support material. This support material is removed manually, chemically or with heat by a skilled technician. The excavation process can be time consuming, based on the level of formal intricacy of a component. After the excavation stage, the models are finished through washing and drying, before returning to the Industrial Design team for review and refinement. Individualized, scaled printing costs ensure fair pricing. http://www.focuspdm.com/3-steps-make-successful-prototype
Views: 3942 Product Design
Step 1: Talking to client and deciding design direction or brief for the logo design project. Step 2: Working from design brief to create quick logo ideas. Step 3: Working with your starting logo ideas in adobe illustrator or your design program. Step 4: Packaging and sending logo ideas to client. Step 5: Receiving feedback from client about the logo designs. Making adjustments and revisions. I hope you enjoy learning and following along with the logo design process with a real client. check out my website to get in touch with me: http://www.zimrimayfield.com/ facebook: https://www.facebook.com/zimrimayfield Instagram: @zimmayfield
Views: 55589 Zimri Mayfield
New product development is a process which is designed to develop, test and consider the viability of products which are new to the market in order to ensure the Growth or survival of the organisation. In this video, Mr. Chaitanya V S elucidates various stages of new product development process.
Views: 9399 The Marketing Hub
myBskool offers one year and two year PGDM in alliance with IMT Ghaziabad. IMT Ghaziabad is a leader in distance education in India. Learn while you earn. The course videos are delivered by professors from IIM, IIT, and with a Ph.D in management. Visit www.mybskool.com
Views: 43945 myBskoolPGDM
In this video, the design of goods and services is covered. The presenter Eric Bakama introduces to the students the steps in products and services design. Although this is an introductory chapter on goods and services design and it does not go in depth on the topic, it does, however, points out some issues to be considered for the design process.
Views: 3359 Charles Sambil
http://www.c2c-solutions.com A product design process using systematic innovation including best practice innovation tools, Kano Model, CAGE model and innovation course. Describes the 8-Step new product development process that takes customer requirements into account. Customized training and workshops are available. Contact us at (248) 879-8040.
Views: 25323 InnovationTutorials