Design thinking is much less about knowing and much more about doing: it is learning what is needed by creating it. This course is designed to help students and professionals to apply the principles of design thinking in developing their own projects.
This interdisciplinary course addresses how principles of textual, visual, oral, and place-based storytelling challenge and enhance the conceptualisation, construction and experience of digitally-created worlds connecting to real-world places, locations, and landscapes.
This course introduces the theories, tools, and methods behind Design Thinking and Maker Culture. It provides an overview of the history of Design Thinking, exploring its various schools of thought and practice, as well as providing an introduction to the more recently theorised space of Maker Culture. This course also explores how those in the arts, humanities, and creative and cultural industries can use the twin pillars of Design Thinking and Maker Culture in their everyday practice.
In this lecture, Tony Hall examines design-based research (DBR) in educational contexts and settings. Drawing on key contemporary concepts and literature in educational design research, he focuses on how design-based research can be adapted and adopted, both to develop and deploy bespoke educational innovations and technologies.
This video features speech technologist Henk van den Heuvel, linguist Silvia Calamai and data curator Louise Corti explaining how speech technology has reached the stage of being able to automatically recognise and retrieve speech in huge amounts of audio visual data.
This video features Paul Eggert, Loyola University Chicago, Kenneth M. Price, University of Nebraska, and Anne Baillot, Centre Marc Bloch, Berlin, talking about textual scholarship from analogue to digital.