Design For The Other 90% [Cynthia E. Smith] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Of the world's total population of billion, nearly Design for the Other 90%, an exhibition organized by Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum, explores how designers, engineers, architects. - Celebrate the ingenious ways that people are teaming up with designers, engineers, and architects.
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It will be accompanied by a catalog, expanded web site and public programs design for the other 90 is scheduled to open in New York in The first exhibition continues to travel since its debut in New York in Numerous small and medium-sized local workshops in Nepal and Bangladesh, Domed Pit Latrine Slab kit, designer: For a given problem, introduce the product that provides a solution at an affordable price.
For example, if lighting is a problem, then a CFL lamp or a kerosene lamp can be a solution.
Design for the Other 90%
A CFL lamp is more energy-efficient and less expensive in the long run than a kerosene lamp. Second, design to localize value creation: Products should create significant value, lead to asset accumulation, and boost the economies of villages.
These goals can be achieved through local production of basic consumption goods i. Third, design with no frills: Product design should address a simple need, and customers will not pay design for the other 90 unnecessary features at an additional cost.
For example, foreign companies build Rs 80, cow milking machines that are useful for farmers with 40 cows. In India, 70 to 80 percent of milk comes from farmers with two cows.
A small, no-frills milking machine that costs Rs 3, is more affordable and appropriate for local design for the other 90. This is the first time the Cooper-Hewitt has devoted an exhibition design for the other 90 humanitarian design.
As anyone who has dipped into the quagmire of development knows, it is a ferociously political field with diverse, often conflicting opinions. Humanitarian design is no exception, but the Cooper-Hewitt hopes to skate around the schisms by presenting a diverse range of approaches.
Their creations, on display in the museum garden until Sept. Balancing heavy jerry cans on the head may lead to elegant posture, but it is backbreaking work and sometimes causes crippling injuries.
Design for the Other 90 Percent: Innovating for the World’s Poor
The Q-Drum, a circular jerry can, holds 20 gallons, and it rolls smoothly enough for a child to tow it on a rope. Interestingly, most of the designers who spoke at the opening of the exhibition spurned the idea of charity.
To the United Nations inshe asked and remarked: In small places, closer to home — so design for the other 90 and so small that they cannot be seen on any map of the world. Eleanor Design for the other 90 then observed: The LifeStraw, shown here, is a portable water-purification tool that one drinks through to turn any still water into drinkable water.
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Close to one billion people live in informal settlements, commonly known as slums or squatter settlements, and that number is projected to swell to two billion bypushing beyond the capacity of many local institutions to cope.