How Americans Spend Their Day. Portraits of Workspaces. By Mell Perling What salt-water taffies have to do with hard hats, mannequins and kindergarten playrooms.
Workspaces have their own unique curiosity to them. Unlike homes, which are tailored around just a few residents, a work environment’s design must blend utility, efficiency, and comfort for all the different people who work within its walls. And it’s these people filling the space that give it another design dimension; we inevitably imbue these environments with our design aesthetic and personalities, as we spend countless waking hours inhabiting them. Perhaps this is what makes workspaces so compelling to document. We’ve compiled a few exceptional projects found on The Behance Network that document people at work, from those who blend seamlessly into their workspaces to the delightful misfits. In Point of Sale by Shane Butler, dozens of trade-related accessories end up defining the space for these employees.
DIGITAL. BEAUTE. VACANCES. DATA. FRACTURE NUMERIQUE. NOEL. Radio makes Britons happier than TV and web. The Really Smart Phone. Updated April 23, 2011 12:01 a.m.
ET Apple and Google may be intensifying privacy concerns by tracking where and when people use their mobile phones—but the true future of consumer surveillance is taking shape inside the cellphones at a weather-stained apartment complex in Cambridge, Mass. For almost two years, Alex Pentland at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology has tracked 60 families living in campus quarters via sensors and software on their smartphones—recording their movements, relationships, moods, health, calling habits and spending.
In this wealth of intimate detail, he is finding patterns of human behavior that could reveal how millions of people interact at home, work and play. Through these and other cellphone research projects, scientists are able to pinpoint "influencers," the people most likely to make others change their minds. "Phones can know," said Dr. So far, these studies only scratch the surface of human complexity. Among other things, Mr. Dr. What Phones Know. Comment la course à l’attention renforce la société de l’ego.
Ego en abîme Le besoin de se différencier dans nos univers urbains socialement homogènes et foisonnants accentue cette société du narcissisme.
Les réseaux sociaux reflètent cette compétition en vue de capter l’attention, nouvelle richesse issue de la pénurie. EMERGER DE LA MULTITUDE UN BESOIN NATUREL. Europe-2007-final-1712x1200.png (Image PNG, 1712x1200 pixels)
GREEN. PIP_Generations_and_Tech10.pdf (Objet application/pdf)