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Introduction to Design thinking 2015 by Vedran Antoljak

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Introduction to Design thinking 2015 by Vedran Antoljak

  1. 1. Introduction to Design Thinking
  2. 2. Who am I? Vedran.Antoljak@SENSECONSULTING.eu
  3. 3. What are we planning to do today? 1.Design Thinking: what? when? how? 2.Design Thinking tools 3.Quick-and-dirty case study.
  4. 4. $?
  5. 5. Design is becoming more important for creation of profits. It’s not enough just to be better than our competitors... Businesses of today require creative thinking… thinking as a designer… or even better: becoming designer.
  6. 6. Why companies have problems with creativity and innovation? 1. They didn’t teach us to give a better response to the current operating changes. It is not allowed to make mistakes in the school, whereas the wrong answer means lower grade. 2. Majority of people still believe that the creativity can’t be learned, and that inovation is reserved for geeks and technology. 3. Scepticism towards the cooperation with different people (designers). Moreover, it leads towards application of both new and different tools.
  7. 7. What Do Designers Have, But Managers Do Not Have? 1. Empathy (compassion) 2. Invention (intrapreneurship) 3. Iteration
  8. 8. The left side of brain is responsible for logic i.e. strategy, while the right side of brain is responsible for creativity.
  9. 9. Design Thinking …is the way of resolving of complex problems which is focused on the understanding of human being, and which leans on colaboration and creativity. … do not resolve design problems, but rather resolve operating problems using design processes.
  10. 10. …aims on creation of both appropriate mentality and development of skills, leading to the better results. Design Thinking
  11. 11. BUSINESS (viability) TECHNOLOGY (feasibility) PEOPLE (desirability)
  12. 12. users clients customers shareholders debtors sponsors people
  13. 13. „If I had asked people what they wanted, they would have said - faster horses.” Henry Ford
  14. 14. Analytical approach Intuitive approach Design Thinking Manager vs. Designer
  15. 15. 100% reliability 100% validity Analytical thinking Inutitive thinking 50/50 Design Thinking
  16. 16. Business Approach vs. DT Approach „We have a problem. Let’s meet together immediately, talk, and solve the problem. „We bought a new technology. What can we use it for?” „Our competition launched the product X. //„Naš konkurent je upravo lansirao proizvod X. Kako mi možemo brzo izbaciti proizvod X.” „We have a problem. Let’s understand it better by being in contact with people, observing them and being compassionate about them. This type of approach will enable us a deeper insight to their needs, which will result in our ability to design the proper solutions for the problem.
  17. 17. BUSINESS DESIGN Basic assumption Rational, objective, reality is fixed and can be quantified Subjective experience, reality as socially constructed Method Anaysis with an aim to prove the only one „right” answer Experimenting with an aim of repeting in order to find the „better” solution. Process Planning Seeming Drivers of decision Logic, numerical models Insight into feelings, experimental models Values Aspiration for both control and stability, discomfort in unpredictability Aspiration for something new, discomfort in status quo Level of focus Apstract or special Questioning both apstract and special The Differences Between The Business and Design Approach
  18. 18. Companies Using Design Thinking
  19. 19. „Design is not just what it looks like and feels like. Design is how it works.”
  20. 20. Design Thinking takes into accunt the overall experience
  21. 21. Design Thinking Methodology find define develop deliver general problem Specific problem or potential solution
  22. 22. Designing?
  23. 23. Design ThinkingAs promoted by Darden School of Business What IS? What IF? What wows? What works?
  24. 24. EMPHATIZE DEFINE IDEATE PROTOTYPE TEST Design ThinkingAs promoted by Hasso Platter, Institute for Design at Stanford
  25. 25. EMPHATIZE DEFINE IDEATE PROTOTYPE TEST Design Thinking Proces
  26. 26. EMPATIZE • Empathy is the foundation of understanding the human being in a Design Thinking Process • Observe – observe users and their behavior • Engage yourself – establish interaction and interview users through both agreed and accitental meetings and accidental meetings • Scratch the surface – live out the experience of people • Tools: visualisation, journey mapping
  27. 27. DEFINE • This step implies synthesizing of information and impressions from the previous step to concrete needs and insights. Accordingly, this step determines specific and meaningful challenges. • Aim: to deeply understand the user and the environment, to define the problem from your perspective. • Redefined problem is your design of vision which stems from collected information and impression. • Tools: value-chain analysis, mind-mapping
  28. 28. IDEATE • You have to be focused on coming up with various ideas in this step of Design Thinking Process . • This is the part of Design Thinking Process in which you have a wide acces (first diverge and then converge) in devising concepts and results. • The more ideas, the better. • Aim: to search for various possible solutions, and to notice the difference between them • Tools: visualisation, brainstoming, concept development
  29. 29. PROTOTYPE • The method of creating a prototype implies migration of your selected ideas. • Aim: to create a prototype which can be everytning in the physical form (including ie. storyboard). • Prototype can be messy and quickly made in order to allow us the further research. • Tools: assumption testing, rapid prototyping
  30. 30. TEST • Testing is the opportunity for refinement of the prototype and also for its improvement. • Testing is one more step which includes repetition (iteration) in which we test prototype in the real environment. • Aim: to find a solution which fits the best to the needs of users. • We create prototype with the premise that we have a final solution, while we do testing like we do not have a prototype. • Tools: customer co-creation, learning launch
  31. 31. EMPATIZE DEFINE IDEATE PROTOTYPE TEST
  32. 32. Design Thinking Tools 1. VISUALISATION: usage of visual elements while identifying possibilities and their revival. 2. JOURNEY MAPPING: assessing current experiences of users through their eyes. 3. VALUE CHAIN ANALYSIS: understanding of the existing value chain in a context of the experience of users. 4. MIND MAPPING: generation of insights through research activities and their usage while creating criterias for design. 5. BRAINSTROMING: generation of new possibilities and alternative operating models. 6. CONCEPT DEVELOPMENT: composition of innovative elements into alternative solutions which continue to be in a process of research and assessment. 7. ASSUMPTION TESTING: testing of the key assumptions which will be either drivers of success or the cause of the concept’s collapse. 8. RAPID PROTOTYPING: transformation of concepts into a physical form which continues to be investigated, tested, and refined. 9. CUSTOMER CO-CREATION: the process of including users to the creation of solutions which are the best for them. 10. LEARNING LAUNCH: creation of the economical experiment which temporary enables user to experience new solution and its testing on the market.
  33. 33. Project Examples Boston Market applies Design Thinking for redesign of 2000 of their markets. Boston Market introduces a new scoring of customers, based on results that are gained by the tool named customer journey, which changes with the habits of consumers. eBay, an e-market company, applies Design Thinking for creation of a digital ecosystem which integrates big data and the real stories of the customers in iPad app. Application enables the employees a lot deeper insight into the reason for people’s usage of the e-bay. Furthermore, application enables people continuous improvements. Bank of America applies Design Thinking for creation of "Keep the change” campaign, by which they attracted 1.000.000 of new clients in less than one year.
  34. 34. The Rules Of The Crash Course having fun encouraging crazy ideas revival of ideas speed teamwork ending regardless the perfection
  35. 35. Task: Redesign Of The Gift Giving Experience • The person next to you is your partner (A and B). • The task is to design the experience (not a gift) for your partner, so that it is better for the partner (and, hopefully, for the person who will recieve the gift). • The purpose of the task is neither to redesign the gift which you gave to someone, nor your personal experience. Your task is to design experience for your selected partner. • Recall your last gift giving experience. Think of your last giving and overall experience: from the moment you recalled that you have to get get/purchase the gift (or you forgot to purchase it), search, purchase, gift wrapping; gift giving, reaction,...
  36. 36. Task: Redesign Of the Gift Giving Experience 1. Interview: try to understand the gift giving experience of yout partner. Focus on the partner’s emotions. Questions: When did you give something to someone? How did it go? Which is the best part of the gift giving experience from your point of view? Which is the worst part of it? 2. Dig deeper: focus on the most important for your partner, eg emotional questions or those that usually stand out. Search for the story, motivation, and feelings of your partner. Questions: Why? Why? Why? 3. Record the conclusion: synthesize the discovered needs of your partner and try to give insight into particularities that seem interesting to you. Let the needs be the verbs. Example: While gift giving, what does your partner want to achieve? What does the gift giving mean to your partner? Insights are findings that can be used while creating solutions, eg your partner prefers handmade gifts. 4. Define the problem: this is your point of view - short, special, and sexy! This is something that you will try to resolve by your design. Let it be concrete. Example: perhaps your partner wants to show his/her own creativity during the gift giving; or the partner wants to get in touch with his/her friend again; or the partner just wants to fall in love again.
  37. 37. Task: Redesign The Gift Giving Experience 5. Sketch ideas: Write about your problem and try to find solution for it. The more ideas, the better. Search for as much possibilities as possible and do not pay attention to their quality. Draw, sketch, color… have fun! Change the place with your partner, taking into account that your sketches remain on your table! 6. Share the solutions and ask for feedback: Defend your ideas! This is not for the purpose of checking if the ideas are good enough, but rather for the purpose of getting feedback from your partner. 7. Create a new solution: Write down everything you have learned about the partner, and also about your ideas. Afterwards, sketch one idea that can be one of the existing sketches, or it can be the wholly new one. Ask yourself: How can the solution match the life context of your partner? 8. Create your solution: Transform your idea info a physical form! Build something of aluminium foil , sticks, or tape, so that you can show it to your partner. 9. Share your solution and ask for feedback: Test your prototype! Observe the reaction of your partner to your prototype. Also, observe his/her feedback.
  38. 38. 10 lessons for application of Design Thinkinga
  39. 39. 1. Use the design as a process, not as a result. 2. Question what superiors are telling you. 3. Do not rely always on numbers. 4. Do not look at innovations through the prism of efficiency. 5. Stick the design in the business DNA and continue to build from that. 6. Do not copy or outsorce the vision of your company. 7. Do not follow your clients, guide them. 8. Observe, look for answers after. 9. Focus primarily on the needs of people, and after focus on solving technical problems. 10. Do not stop with insight results. With big ideas, comes the great responsibility.
  40. 40. Information and contacts: +385-1-4813314 www.linkedin.com/company/sense-consulting www.facebook.com/sensecon @senseconsulting sense@senseconsulting.eu vedran.antoljak@senseconsulting.eu

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