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Mosbius Design's First Case Study

Ted Mosby September 23, 2013 5 Comments

Comparisons to product design are compelling but also frustrating for architects and landscape architects. Our ‘product’ is always custom, never mass-produced; our budgets are small and shrinking; our projects are large, long-lived, and difficult to prototype. But prototyping lies at the heart of iterative design research: it allows designers to test their work not just against an abstracted model but with increasingly realized versions of the thing itself.

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Have...You Met Ted?

Comparisons to product design are compelling but also frustrating for architects and landscape architects. Our ‘product’ is always custom, never mass-produced; our budgets are small and shrinking; our projects are large, long-lived, and difficult to prototype. But prototyping lies at the heart of iterative design research: it allows designers to test their work not just against an abstracted model but with increasingly realized versions of the thing itself.

model Vivamus et mi iaculis, sagittis arcu vel, aliquam dui. Aenean tempor eget quam eu luctus. Vivamus nec nulla justo. Pellentesque habitant morbi tristique senectus et netus et malesuada fames ac turpis egestas. Mauris dapibus elementum pellentesque. Suspendisse potenti. Ut commodo ipsum et leo commodo iaculis. Duis vitae justo nec nisi tincidunt suscipit. Nullam elit nibh, molestie eget felis a, tempus varius metus. Vestibulum tincidunt venenatis malesuada.

Comparisons to product design are compelling but also frustrating for architects and landscape architects. Our ‘product’ is always custom, never mass-produced; our budgets are small and shrinking; our projects are large, long-lived, and difficult to prototype. But prototyping lies at the heart of iterative design research: it allows designers to test their work not just against an abstracted model but with increasingly realized versions of the thing itself.

Pellentesque habitant morbi tristique senectus et netus et malesuada fames ac turpis egestas. Mauris dapibus elementum pellentesque. Suspendisse potenti. Ut commodo ipsum et leo commodo iaculis. Duis vitae justo nec nisi tincidunt suscipit. Nullam elit nibh, molestie eget felis a, tempus varius metus. Vestibulum tincidunt venenatis malesuada.

Someone famous in Source Title

Comparisons to product design are compelling but also frustrating for architects and landscape architects. Our ‘product’ is always custom, never mass-produced; our budgets are small and shrinking; our projects are large, long-lived, and difficult to prototype. But prototyping lies at the heart of iterative design research: it allows designers to test their work not just against an abstracted model but with increasingly realized versions of the thing itself.

author

Ted Mosby

Ted Mosby is the central character and narrator on How I Met Your Mother. Ted is from Shaker Heights, Ohio. He is the son of Virginia and Alfred Mosby. Ted complains that he doesn't really talk about anything with his parents, a fact that is emphasized when he learns that his parents got divorced around nine months before the episode "Brunch" (2.03) without telling him.

23 Comments

You see? It's curious. Ted did figure it out - time travel. And when we get back, we gonna tell everyone. How it's possible, how it's done, what the dangers are. But then why fifty years in the future when the spacecraft encounters a black hole does the computer call it an 'unknown entry event'?

Janathan Doe - December 22, 2013 - Reply

You see? It's curious. Ted did figure it out - time travel. And when we get back, we gonna tell everyone. How it's possible, how it's done, what the dangers are. But then why fifty years in the future when the spacecraft encounters a black hole does the computer call it an 'unknown entry event'?

Janathan Doe - December 22, 2013 - Reply

You see? It's curious. Ted did figure it out - time travel. And when we get back, we gonna tell everyone. How it's possible, how it's done, what the dangers are.

Janathan Doe - December 22, 2013 - Reply

You see? It's curious. Ted did figure it out - time travel. And when we get back, we gonna tell everyone. How it's possible, how it's done, what the dangers are.

Janathan Doe - December 22, 2013 - Reply
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