Information (Video)

Live Stream Desing is potentially a new type of business model for design-based industries, where the design takes place in a computer and results in a digital product specification file of some sort. It can both be utilised in 2-D printed surface, and perhaps even in 3-D design with 3-D printing.

The way the general fundamental industrial process parts of design-showing-selling-manufacturing-delivering are organised and timed in the process seems to be quite new and has possibly never been seen before. Extensive searches on six major web properties showed that nobody seemed to have done it in this way before. 

Live Stream Design is fast, fluid, responsive and potentially empowering the audience in ways not seen before. Implementing Live Stream Design calls for resources that are readily available, either for free or reasonably easy to get, and there are no fees or licences. There is no patent or patent pending. It’s simply a way of organizing the work, that anyone can potentially do.

This 25 minutes video explains what Live Stream Design is, with search results from November 2017. Under this video are links to the six searches that were made on November 17, 2017, as resources. A page describing the same in text and images is also here.

Video Contents:

Introduction (0:00)

1. Results from the online searches – Google, Facebook, Youtube, Vimeo, Instagram, Periscope (0:44)

2. What is Live Stream Design? (3:55)

3. Comparison with previous business models, and what makes it unique? (8:14)

– Flow charts comparison (8:22)

– Further considerations (18:07)

– Glimpses from the first Live Stream Design event on December 30, 2017 (21:00)

– Future possibilities (21:51)

4. Where did the idea come from?  (22:50)

5. Where to find more information (24:40)

(25:04 End)

Search Videos

Searching for if anyone had been doing something similar to Live Stream Design on the web, on six websites.

The searches took place on November 17, 2017.

1: Searching on Google (50 minutes)

2: Searching on Facebook (51 minutes)

3: Searching on Youtube (36 minutes)

4:  Searching on Vimeo (43 minutes)

5: Searching on Instagram (10 minutes)

6:  Searching on Periscope (11 minutes)

Click on each link to see that video on Youtube. In all, the total length of the videos was 3 hours and 21 minutes, so the whole process with preparations, saving screen videos and rendering them in between took almost a full day. The videos were uploaded to Youtube on November 28, 2017. They are unlisted on Youtube, meaning that they cannot be found in the site search on Youtube itself. They are not exactly entertaining to watch, but are simply posted here as resources.