slide1
Download
Skip this Video
Download Presentation
01|Prototype Implementation

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 37

01|Prototype Implementation - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 73 Views
  • Uploaded on

01|Prototype Implementation. Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes. Food Recovery Network. 01|Prototype Implementation. Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes.

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about ' 01|Prototype Implementation' - tyme


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
slide1

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Food Recovery Network

slide2

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

About Food Recovery Network

    • Food Insecurity: 50 million American families are food insecure
      • 1 in 6 children
      • 1 in 5 Americans
  • Since 2011, Food Recovery Network has:
    • Recovered 340,000+ lbs. of food so far
    • 89college chapters
    • In 25 U.S. states + Puerto Rico + D.C.

Goal:1,000 chapters + 10 million lbs. of food recovered by 2018

slide3

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Building a Food Recovery Network

  • Food Recovery Network is building a national network of universities, restaurants and community volunteers to empower local networks to recover and redistribute food that would otherwise be wasted
slide4

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

The Problem

  • With current model, it is impossible to see real-time updates on amount of food recovered
  • As a result, much of the information on the website is out of date
  • Makes it difficult to communicate within chapters and/or between chapters to share best practices and to set common goals
  • There is no functionality to allow one-time donations by non-Food Recovery Network affiliated institutions that may have large but inconsistent food surpluses
slide5

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Current Static Model

Currently online and offline activities happen independently of each other. The website is manually updated periodically while food recovery efforts are continuously occurring offline at a high frequency

slide6

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Food Recovery Network:

Proposed

Technological

Retrofitting

slide7

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Project Goal:

  • Connect the physical and virtual realms
  • To create a dynamic and interactive network rather than a static network

Project Purpose:

  • Broaden network through increased visibility
  • Increase accountability
  • Allow individuals with common goals to connect in a virtual space
slide8

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Objectives of Technological Retrofitting

  • Provide public accountabilityand real-time updateson numbers
  • Attract new usersto the process of food recovery by making the actual process more visible
  • Change the status quo of university cafeterias to be in this network and provide mechanisms through brandingto shame non-food recoverersto join this socially responsible network
  • Make food recovery “cool”and potentially profitable for corporate partners by making food recovery a brandand source of pride
  • Implement temporary nodes and ties to Food Recovery Network in addition to affiliated members
slide9

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Fabricated Physical Interface

The new physical interface will connect the volunteers, the placesof food recovery and the more detailed information about recovered food to a central server that can then transmit that information to display in real-time to infinite physical and virtual spaces

slide10

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Fabricated Physical Interface

slide11

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

  • Information about the food recovered will be input into a QR Code using a smartphone application and then placed on the box with information including:
    • Date & Time of Recovery
    • Unique Member Identification Code
    • Food Family Code (ex. cereals, fruit, vegetables, etc.)
    • Weight of Food  # of meals recovered
slide12

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Smartphone Application User Interface

  • The QR code is generated in the smartphone application
  • QR code is printed and then applied to the box of recovered food
slide13

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Smartphone Application User Interface

  • QR code is then scanned using the smartphone application twice: once at site of recovery and once at site of delivery
  • The information embedded in the QR code is then sent to a central server
slide14

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Food Delivery

slide15

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Food Recovery Network:

Virtual Interface

Mockup

slide16

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Mockup of the Virtual Interface -- Home Page

Currently, Food Recovery Network has a website, but the proposed technological retrofitting of their website will: 1) strengthen their brand, 2) simplify navigation and 3) add new functionalities.

slide17

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Case Study 1 (Interactive Map): Ushahidi

  • Functions Inspired by Ushahidi:
  • Bubblesas visual representation of size of data requests from a specific geographic location
  • Real-time updates visually shown on the map application
slide18

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Mockup of the Virtual Interface -- Interactive Map [zoomed out]

The new interactive map will feature real-time updates on new chapters and offer more detailed information on food recovered, all displayed in an interactive formatfor the user

slide19

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Mockup of the Virtual Interface -- Interactive Map [zoomed in to city level]

The user will be able to zoom in and see chapters at the city level, and will have a variety of ways to filter information about food recovery at specific chapters.

slide20

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Mockup of the Virtual Interface -- Interactive Map [zoomed in to individual school level]

At the individual school level, the user will see the bubble visualization of the amount of food recovered with the radius of the circle corresponding to amount of food recovered as well as detailed information about that specific chapter

slide21

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Mockup of the Virtual Interface -- Interactive Map [zoomed in to most extreme level]

Finally, at the most extreme level of zoom on the interactive map, the area of the city served by the chapter will be highlighted to visualize the local impact of each FRN chapter.

slide22

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Case Study 2 (Social Network Interface): Meetup.com

  • I was primarily inspired by the easy-to-navigate organization of Meetup using geography is a filter
  • I was also inspired by the functionalityof the website, that allows members to easily see shared calendars, suggest new events, and take polls of the group
  • Finally, it has a clean visual aesthetic that I thought would match well with the Food Recovery Network brand
slide23

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Case Study 2: Meetup.com (continued)

slide24

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Social Media Functionality

  • Members can make goals
  • Members can communicate with each other
    • Organized by chapters in order to promote internal communications
    • Tool to allow chapters to communicate with each other in order to promote external connections
  • Ability to create schedulesof volunteers
  • Ability to create teamswho can then compete within a chapter
slide25

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Mockup of the Virtual Interface -- Social Media Home

The social media homepage will feature local chapter food recovery efforts based on current geographic location (using IP address of web user)

slide26

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Mockup of the Virtual Interface -- Social Media: Chapter Page

Once the user clicks on a chapter page, members will have the ability to interact with other chapter members and share photos, create teams, start discussions, etc.

slide27

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Mockup of the Virtual Interface -- FRN Certification

Food Recovery Network already has a certification process for independent establishments like restaurants to display their membership, but the technological retrofitting would streamline the certification process online and add a dynamic digital counter to each certificate displaying recovery efforts publicly and in real-time

slide28

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

FRN Certification Interface

The data to update this certificate will come from the central server which will tabulate the number of meals recovered for each chapter using the information input via QR code

slide29

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Working Prototype of the FRN Digital Certificate

slide30

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Food Recovery Network:

Temporary Nodes.

Temporary Ties

slide31

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Case Study 3 (Platform for Temporary Users): Lyft

  • As a platform for temporary food recoverers and potential drivers, Lyft– the ride-sharing social app inspired the design
  • Functions Inspired by Lyft:
  • Application user interface allows unaffiliated partners to engage in one-time transactions
  • Physical branding of cars immediately creates trust with end-users
slide32

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

FRN Smartphone Application User Interface: Temporary Nodes

  • Currently, Food Recovery Network does not have a mechanism for non-affiliated institutions to donate food. The model currently accounts only for institutions who have chronic food surpluses.
  • Problem:There are institutions that may have a one-time large food surplus, and they should be able to plug into the Network as well
  • Solution: The smartphone application will have a mechanism for temporary nodes to donate their food one-time only
slide33

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

FRN Smartphone Application User Interface: Temporary Ties

  • Additionally, without the chapter model, this platform will also need to incorporate temporary transportation and volunteers
  • Problem:There are also volunteers who may not be able to dedicate a steady amount of time, but could do a one-time volunteer stint
  • Solution: The smartphone application will also have a mechanism to incorporate temporary ties into the system
slide34

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Temporary Ties Branding

Food Recovery Network Car

Lyft Car

Following the Lyft model, and to further achieve the project goal of increasing the visibility of the Food Recovery Network brand, one-time volunteer transporters (temporary ties) can drive with a branding item indicating they are affiliated with the Food Recovery Network

slide35

01|Prototype Implementation

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Food Recovery Network:

Dynamic

Visualizations

slide36

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Art Commission -- Balloon as a Visual Dramatization of Weekly Quantity of Food Recovery

At Food Recovery Network headquarters at the University of Maryland College Park, an art commission will help to dynamically visualize food recovery efforts. The balloon can be programmed to inflate and deflate based on the amount of food recovered on a weekly basis further increasing the visibility of the Food Recovery Network brand

slide37

01|Design Brief

01|Prototype Implementation

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Project Name | Student Name . Student Name . Student Name

Harvard Graduate School of Design | REALTIME CITIES 2014 | Food Recovery Network | Kalisha Holmes

Required Expertise Chart

  • Technical Need
  • Web Development
  • App Development
  • Electrical Coding & Rapid Prototyping
  • Position Title
  • Web Developer
  • App Developer
  • Architect
ad