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Quick Review: Visual thinking on a napkin

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Quick Review: Visual thinking on a napkin

  1. Roem Dan .. Visual thinking. Problem solving and selling ideas with pictures on a napkin, 2008

  2. Quick review
    Since this is our last day, let's quickly look at the path traveled. On Day 1, we looked at the world as those who visually solve problems. We were looking for patterns, processes and tools that we can rely on to feel confident and competent. On Day 2, we looked at problems in six ways, and then we saw six equivalent ways to draw
  3. The stages of the process of visual thinking
    The most important thing in visual thinking is to develop not the drawing skills, but the ability to look and see. 1. View Collect and filter information • Scan the overall picture • Determine the boundaries of the vision • Choose the initial course of action 2. See Select and group information • Filter by usefulness and importance • Categorize and order •
  4. How to use the code visually thinking: and again about tea ware
    A code of visual thinking can be considered a simple cheat sheet to which we turn when we need inspiration or third-party guidance. We already know (thanks to rule 6 xb) which pictures to draw, and (thanks to SQVID)) we understand which version is most appropriate in certain circumstances. All that gives the code is a visual combination of what we already know. To show,
  5. The rule of visual thinking "6 x 6"
    Each of the six ways to see corresponds to a certain way to convey ideas to the audience. This table shows and classifies all the graphics for problem solving. It allows you to compare the main 6W axes and the SQVID imagination activation tool. This code, as a multiplication table, helps determine which pattern to use, depending on what its
  6. Unwritten rules of visual thinking
    For each day there is a main topic related to the things we are looking at. I call these topics "the four unwritten rules for visual problem solving." I use the word unwritten for two reasons. First of all, I never saw them written. And besides, they are so important that I do not want us to limit ourselves to simple recording. I want our brains to believe: we have chosen
  7. Roem Dan. The practice of visual thinking, 2013

  8. Putting it all together: code of visual thinking
    To see the places where the 6 x 6 rule and the SQVID are superimposed on each other, we will do what we always do to solve the “where” problem — create a schema *. * Remember, the 6x6 rule says that for the “where” problem we draw a diagram, for the “when” problem the time line, etc. I hope it is already clear to you how these simple elements are interconnected. We can really use them.
  9. Roem Dan. The practice of visual thinking. Part II, 2013

  10. Quick review. This coin has two sides - use both!
    The 6x6 rule says: if we can figure out what type of problem we have, then we can draw the appropriate ones from the six simple pictures describing it. Great, it seems quite reasonable. However, what if we cannot understand exactly what the problem is? What if our problem is so confusing that we cannot unequivocally attribute it to the “who and what” type, or to “when”, or to any
  11. TALK TENAY. READ FAST, FASTER, EVEN FASTER
    TALK TENAY. READ FAST, FASTER, STILL
  12. Is it possible to get thin fast and how fast can you lose weight?
    I know from experience that this question is asked one of the first in each lecture. We are always in a hurry somewhere. The “speed” of losing weight always depends on several factors. From age, general hormonal levels, type of obesity and comorbidity, etc. The complex methodology developed by me is based on personal experience, as well as on the use of the latest achievements and discoveries in the field of biochemistry.
  13. Our first sketch on a napkin
    In the next exercise, let's go step by step through the process of creating our own “napkin” picture. Lessons learned will stay with us and help you create any images in the future. Draw in the process of discussion. Leave a bookmark on this page, as we will come back to it. Let's first draw our own set of tools for visual problem solving. This is the most
  14. Zarya era sketches on a napkin
    During the course of today, we have seen many examples of simple sketches expressing powerful ideas; we created our own sketches on a napkin; we studied the data, saw the trends, imagined the possibilities and showed the solutions - and this is only the beginning! Concluding the first day, let's take a step back and look at the big picture to see why all this is so important. I believe we already
  15. Return to the napkin
    Return to
  16. What is the wipe method for?
    For the past twenty-five years, I have been helping business leaders from around the world develop diverse ideas. During this time, I myself have learned three things: There is no more powerful way to discover something new than to draw a simple picture. There is no faster way to develop and test your ideas than a simple picture. There is no more effective way to share ideas with other people than a simple drawing
  17. Visual thinkers
    Man of the Black pen of the Yellow pen of the Red pen. It is not waiting when you can start drawing. He often uses a pen to get his thoughts across. Well highlights the main thoughts and interesting aspects in other people's drawings. Complements other people's drawings. bgcolor = white> Redraws all over again, creating, as a rule, a clearer and more understandable
  18. APPENDIX: MY VISUAL RESPONSES TO THE MOST COMPLEX EXERCISES
    Active Vision, Exercise 2 The data table shows the total carbon footprint of all Wal-Mart stores around the world in 2005. These data were collected by Wal-Mart in order to stimulate the ability to launch initiatives. In 2006, I created a collection of visual materials based on this and other data, which helps to understand the essence of Wal-Mart’s approach to business and its ability to
  19. Fast reading and articulation incompatible
    One of the famous researchers of the psychology of creativity, Jacques Hadamard, once wrote a letter to the famous A. Einstein and asked him to talk about how he reads and understands texts. Here is what A. Einstein wrote to him: “Words or language, how they are spelled or pronounced, do not play any role in my mechanism of thinking. Mental realities that serve as elements of thinking are some signs or more
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