Amazing PortfolioAstonishing portfolio
And Matt Pamer is an arts manager, freelance artist, graphic artist and graphic artist who lives in Brooklyn. Modern & folklore in contemporary graphic and impressive design: Prints, Letterpress & Graphic Arts. She is a Atlanta, Georgia-based graphic artist focused on printing and web publishing. At the moment she does funny things as a seniors draughtswoman with MailChimp. Daniel Jones is a SF based stereoscopic artist specialising in stereoscopic 3D interactivity and virtual signage.
Currently he works at Facebook as a 3-D creator on Facebook AR productions. Dropbox's former head of designs and Google's former Google products are Danny. A Los Angeles-born, award-winning visual artist, graphic artist, and artistic director, Kimi Lewis is a highly accomplished and highly respected artist. Currently she works for Noun Project as Senior Marketing Manager. An Amber Xu is a motion artist and Illustrator who was originally from China and is located in New York City.
Would you like more inspiration for your portfolio?
It'?s the skill of giving amazing portfolio presentations.
Hey! I saw your middle paper on portfolio presents and I found it quite useful. However, one of the questions I had was that I'm still not sure what the reason for the session was. It is the aim of the portfolio presenter that individuals develop a deep appreciation of your work and yourself.
When you have seen a TED chat or a demonstration of a TED device, the key to a good display is to tell a convincing tale. We have to create portfolio representations in the shape of narratives, not PowerPoint transparencies, if we want to get them to believe in us to take the next steps and help us thrive.
Here is a fundamental lay-out that you can use on any slide show, regardless of the amount of free space you have. Humans don't like to go into something that' s blindfolded, that would be a prescription for catastrophe. It is the communication of function and value that leads us to learn more.
During a portfolio presenter, you want to be very clear about who you are, what you are going to talk about, and the meaning behind it before presenting your work. Since you are not a Steve Jobs, the folks who listen to your presentations probably don't know your history and don't know what you have.
Usually I begin by presenting myself and the project I'm going to talk about, briefly outlining what it is and what results are derived from issues of relevance to this work. It shows that much thought has been given to getting acquainted with a business and individuals are more likely to concentrate on things they are comfortable with.
If I do a portfolio present er, I focus my work on a topic that depends on the organization to ensure that my work is consistent with their core beliefs and what they would most appreciate. Facebook, for example, really appreciates the intention behind designing choices, so I did a show that showed my prototype first so I could understand my choices behind significant interaction or images that had a big impact on the end result.
Intuit and Google, they attach great importance to procedural and user-oriented designs, so I did create a series of slides that revolve around me and explain the most important stages of my work. If you have to make a decision about what you want to present, I suggest that you think about your submission at regular intervalls. It allows you to prioritise the most important parts of your processes that were critical to the result and allows you to tell a much more focussed narrative.
If you tell a tale, you don't need to tell or show your whole trial, especially if it wasn't really important to get to the break. And it can divert attention from getting to know the main messages behind your work. It is the aim of a presentational approach to show your thought processes, your capacity to convey your thought and your work.
You should discuss for each of the projects what the work is, what the problem was, what actions were taken, what solutions and compromises you made throughout the work. Keeping the keys to a success is not what you've done, like "we've created wireless frames, we' ve tried them out, then we've done HiFi...".
They want to tell you how each stage of the journey has brought you nearer to the answer, all the obstacles you have faced along the way, and a detailed description of what you have done, almost as if the listeners were with you during this time. To describe my labs, instead of "I did the what ", I would say "wireframes have enabled me to visualise and design my research on how bookkeepers and small businesses can work together to reconcile transactions at a deeper layer, in particular the idea of a central dashboard, since bookkeepers can follow their work readily in a place that is a key issue that I have collected in conversation with them....(the what, why and how)".
The ability to speak about a part of my processes and link it to other parts allows me to weave different methodologies and how they have each contributed a part to achieving the result. It allows a more customized, detailed view of why I created wireless frames and how it helps me create them.
Everyone can say what they have done, but not everyone can explain how they work and go deep into why they made the choices they made and what influence they had on becoming a hit or an impediment during the work. Let us see how your drafts have affected an organisation or a group of individuals.
Our goal is to see if you were able to create responsibly and if you were conscious of what you created (ramifications and choices in design). When it comes to designing, it's about intent that produces results how did those results turn A into A? Designer like to see how your designs are changing in reality because of the impact of them.
When you can affect true consumers, you can definitely affect business audiences to make changes that enable them to succeed. My suggestion is to always have a film for the effects of your projects and/or a film for what you have learnt. At the beginning, you can briefly summarize the effect you have had after discussing what your projects are, and at the end unpack them for more memorable value.
Declaring the value you can give, it shows that you are on board with what they are doing, and they will become more at ease as they take this first steps towards faith in you. Should you have any question about LinkedIn products, please send me a mail and I will contact you!
In order to help you get your start in your creative development careers, here are some amazing Rookieup editing features, a site I used to visit as a mentor to a number of older designers: