About my blog

I am multithreaded, and sometimes the threads get tangled.


a Studiolab production.


food design course at TUDelft
I blog in Italian
I have a LinkedIn profile
my lab is Studiolab!
I love Jasper van Kuijk's product usability weblog

the wind I am enjoying


De meningen ge-uit door medewerkers en studenten van de TU Delft en de commentaren die zijn gegeven reflecteren niet perse de mening(en) van de TU Delft. De TU Delft is dan ook niet verantwoordelijk voor de inhoud van hetgeen op de TU Delft weblogs zichtbaar is. Wel vindt de TU Delft het belangrijk - en ook waarde toevoegend - dat medewerkers en studenten op deze, door de TU Delft gefaciliteerde, omgeving hun mening kunnen geven.

emptying the buffer before Christmas

terribly interesting: How to explain UX research to normal people

I have made a Flickr account for myself. The pictures will occasionally be relevant to design or TUDelft activities.

…and I went to the First Nordic Conference on Service Design, where I met many interesting people and did a workshop about SERPE (paper here,in very good company).

I have started obsessing about the coolness of Nodebox2, a programming-for-designers tool made by the cool dudes of the Sint Lucas School of Arts in Antwerp. It looks like a dataflow, boxes-and-arrows language, in reality it is kind of functional. It is immediately useful if you are in 2D graphic, and conceptually very interesting if you like to think about different models of programming.

The Food Design pilot class is over, and in 2010 we (Annemiek van Boeijen and I) will do a full blown elective for 25 lucky students.



We celebrated the end of 2009 with (of course) a Surprise Dinner, where all the dishes had to be surprising. Without going into detail, I can tell you that finding silver Christmas tree balls (decorated with messages) into the salad was surprising indeed. In the photograph, Puck is juggling the message balls with absolute concentration.


The Interactive Architecture Minor is going strong, just today Aadjan and I visited them and we were awed by the massive, scarily mobile structures the kiddies are building. This is the view that greets you when you enter the Minor zone at the Delft Science Center.


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