RESEARCH DRAWINGS

Following on from my initial group research stage of the project, this next phase begins my individual take on the project. The research drawings are visual representations of the research stage and show my response to my precedents, Benjamin Fern and Sarah Wigglesworth (https://rachelcarabineclarke.com/2020/12/03/design-precedents/). There are a series of drawings, including elevations and a box plan as well as diagrams mapping out our research.

Final Product Front Elevation

With inspiration from Benjamin Fern, these elevations show the front and both sides of the final atmosphere pack and the contents. I have drawn the pack in my kitchen setting as these packs would be delivered and consumed within the homes.

Final Product Side Elevation
Final Product Side Elevation
Final Product Box Net

The box net drawing to the right shows the box as though it has been opened and used in a kitchen table setting, as shown by the wooden table and dusts of flour scattered around.

Final Product Exploded Drawing

The drawing to the left shows an exploded drawing of the final assembly pack and the contents. The contents from the bottom up, include the sustainable packaging, paper bag containing all the dry ingredients (yeast, salt and flour), a paper bag containing extra flour for dusting, a paper bag containing pumpkin seeds, a glass jar containing olive oil for the bread and greasing the pan and an instruction and activity booklet.

Bake Bread Sequence Diagram

These sequence diagrams take inspiration from Sarah Wigglesworth Table diagrams and show the more direct impact of human interaction and experience that take place when baking and consuming bread. https://rachelcarabineclarke.com/2021/04/15/research-diagrams/

Bake Bread Spatial and Environmental Notational Diagram

This spatial and environmental notational diagram combines both of my drawing precedents style – Benjamin Fern and Sarah Wigglesworth and Jeremy Till. The key to the bottom right shows the user of the space and this is shown in the plan of the kitchen. During the bake bread stage it contrasts to how the consumer would use the space, there is a lot more movement specifically around the baking table as shown with the darker line weights and more movement in this area. There is less movement when entering the space and the spaces from the table to the oven as the user is not staying put in the space but more moving quickly from one to the next. This diagram helps visualise where key moments are happening during the initial baking process.

Bake Bread Bubble Diagram

Inspired by the Clandestine Exchange by Peter Darby, this Bake Bread Diagram visually represents the process of our Bread Bin Project from our initial research and findings to the bread making process. The main areas of focus on our project are Lockdown, Food Poverty, Education and Baking. Under each of these show the depths covered in these categories such as sustainability, families, community, nutrition etc. These factors and research led us to the design of the charity The Bread Bin.

Break Bread Sequence Diagram

These sequence diagrams take inspiration from Sarah Wigglesworth Table diagrams and show the more direct impact of human interaction and experience that take place when baking and consuming bread. https://rachelcarabineclarke.com/2021/04/15/research-diagrams/

Break Bread Spatial and Environmental Notational Diagram

Similar to the previous spatial and environmental notational diagram, this diagram shows how the consumer experience and how they would make use of the space after receiving the pack, to baking the bread, doing the educational activities and finally eating the bread. This diagram was achieved from an analysis of the video of which the other group who consumed our pack filmed. On analysing the video we noticed that the consumer was more sat down and would stay to one side of the table when unpacking, completing the fun activities in the instruction booklet and when eating the bread. This is shown by the heavier line weights at the bottom of the table. The consumers also washed their hands more and spend more time around the oven area.

Break Bread Bubble Diagram

Inspired by the Clandestine Exchange by Peter Darby, this second bubble diagram visually represents the consumer response to the project (the Break Bread phase). This Bake Bread Diagram visually represents the consumer process of our Bread Bin Project. The categories are broken into what’s in the atmosphere pack, the final product, community and education and how to eat your bread. The different elements overlink and directly have an impact on the other for example the distribution of our pack educates and feeds the local community helping to reduce poverty in local coastal areas.

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