https://crastina.se/wp-content/uploads/2017/08/screenshot-e1501598310981.jpg 979 984 Inés Dawson Inés Dawson2017-08-01 00:10:292017-08-02 10:56:36"Virus, the Beauty of the Beast" - an Interview with Hamish Todd
If you haven’t seen Virus, the Beauty of the Beast, I suggest you stop what you’re doing right now: grab a cup of tea with one hand and your mouse with the other and sit down to enjoy Hamish Todd’s latest creation that has been 3 years…
https://crastina.se/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/fredrik_featured.png 684 845 Olle Bergman Olle Bergman2017-06-18 17:56:192018-03-06 10:59:19Crastina Column, June–Aug 2017: “Being a proud intermediary” by Fredrik Saarkoppel
“I’m specialised in understanding three things: firstly the subject itself, and secondly the perspectives of the two groups that I serve, i.e. senders and receivers.” So says Fredrik Saarkoppel, Swedish freelance illustrator with many…
https://crastina.se/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/toon_featured.png 684 845 Toon Verlinden Toon Verlinden2016-09-09 15:15:172017-08-02 11:36:00Slide design for dummies
What makes a clear and visually appealing presentation? Toon Verlinden from "The floor is yours" shows an extreme makeover of power point slides, demonstrating a few simple design tricks that work wonders. This post has been originally…
https://crastina.se/wp-content/uploads/2015/04/Skärmavbild-2015-05-02-kl.-15.17.31.png 598 1064 Matt Carter Matt Carter2015-05-01 10:33:312016-07-26 21:58:44What Scientists Can Learn From Designers (Matt Carter, May 2015)
According to neurobiologist Matt Carter, scientists often do a poor job at designing for example articles, scientific posters, and talks. But there are many core communication skills that could rather easily be acquired from professional designers.
0 0 Olle Bergman Olle Bergman2015-02-19 10:14:392016-08-01 13:05:42The-best-poster-ever-made interview: James O’Hanlon, Macquarie University
I was quite delighted when I stumbled upon the research poster below the other week. For years, I have searched for the Holy Grail of research posters, and suddenly it was there, designed by the Australian zoologist, researcher & science communicator James O’Hanlon.