Lumigan Price

[caption id="" align="aligncenter" width="419" caption="Simple bottle concepts require graphics to feel complete."]Simple bottle forms require graphics to feel complete. Lumigan Price, [/caption]

Helping my students with a consumer packaging product, I explained to them that simple, appropriate bottle designs will look unfinished without some graphic design. The challenge lies in fact that industrial designers can be notoriously bad 2D designers, fast shipping Lumigan. Lumigan alternatives, So working with Finn McKenty, we came up with four principles to help my students be adequate graphic designers when necessary, taking Lumigan. Lumigan images,



  1. You know less about graphic design than you probably think.




  2. Keep it simple. Less is more.




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  4. Ask a graphic designer for a critique of your work.




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Wednesday, January 7th, 2009 Aesthetics, Ideas

7 Comments to Lumigan Price

  1. 1. I’m not sure it’s a principle, nor if it really offers any guidance. Does it?

    2. Sometimes more is more! Really!!

    3. Might I suggest saying, “Use a classic TYPEFACE?” (And explaining the difference.) Or, they could draw their own type! Or photograph it… Or… Or…

    4. Hmm… I suppose.

  2. jarrod on January 8th, 2009
  3. Jarrod, all good points. Maybe you’re just being smart ;) but maybe I should explain myself. I think the first point is important because most industrial designers actually think they’re adequate, if not good, graphic designers. In reality this is hardly the case. I realize more is more sometimes, but i’d rather see my students learn how to use a grid first before blowing up their illustrator. You’re right, typeface would be more accurate, i should change that…Finally, I think it’s important to learn how to be better, so I always recommend asking find individuals like yourself for input on graphic work.

  4. Michael on January 8th, 2009
  5. Gabe taught me everything I know about graphic design: make things line up. That pretty much always works.

  6. Kujawski on January 8th, 2009
  7. As a skilled graphic designer, with over 3.5 weeks experience, I can assure you that Times New Roman, Comic Sans, and of course Courier are all the font any graphic designer could ever need or want.

  8. Andrew on January 8th, 2009
  9. Chris – I think I need to add “make things line up” as the fifth rule.

  10. Michael on January 9th, 2009
  11. Bit late to the party here, but golden proportions always help.

  12. Drew Smith on February 18th, 2009
  13. [...] UC’s Design Communication classes begin with a portfolio review. When I teach the class, I encourage students to use a grid, keep it simple, get feedback. When it comes to font selection, I urge [...]

  14. Use A Popular Font | Michael Roller on March 31st, 2009

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