Difference between revisions of "Information Design"

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[[Image:icecream.jpg|thumb|Information Design Example]]
 
[[Image:icecream.jpg|thumb|Information Design Example]]
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{{Quotation|Information design is about the clear and effective presentation of information. It involves a multi and inter-disciplinary approach to communication, combining skills from graphic design, technical and non-technical authoring, psychology, communication theory and cultural studies. In fact, wherever relatively complex information needs to be made easier to understand, or tailored to the needs of a specific 'specialist' or cultural community, the 'user-oriented' methods of information design can be employed. [...]|[Burmester et al., 2004]}}
  
 
== References ==
 
== References ==
  
 
*[Thissen, 2004]: Frank Thissen, [http://v.hdm-stuttgart.de/projekte/infodesign/i/informationsdesign.html ''Lexikon des Digitalen Informationsdesigns: Informationsdesign''], 2004.
 
*[Thissen, 2004]: Frank Thissen, [http://v.hdm-stuttgart.de/projekte/infodesign/i/informationsdesign.html ''Lexikon des Digitalen Informationsdesigns: Informationsdesign''], 2004.
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*[Burmester et al., 2004]: Prof. Dr. Michael Burmester, Bachelor-Studiengang
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''Informationsdesign''. Fachhochschule Stuttgart, 2004.
  
 
== External Links ==
 
== External Links ==

Revision as of 12:21, 23 June 2005

Information design is about the clear and effective presentation of information. It involves a multi and inter–disciplinary approach to communication, combining skills from graphic design, technical and non–technical authoring, psychology, communication theory and cultural studies. [Thissen, 2004]
Information Design Example
Information design is about the clear and effective presentation of information. It involves a multi and inter-disciplinary approach to communication, combining skills from graphic design, technical and non-technical authoring, psychology, communication theory and cultural studies. In fact, wherever relatively complex information needs to be made easier to understand, or tailored to the needs of a specific 'specialist' or cultural community, the 'user-oriented' methods of information design can be employed. [...]
[Burmester et al., 2004]


References

Informationsdesign. Fachhochschule Stuttgart, 2004.

External Links