[Cedric Price and Joan Littlewood. Fun Palace promotional brochure, 1964]
Please submit abstracts of maximum 300 words to email@example.com by 09/12/2017.
Designers are increasingly being asked to implement the products of data collection. Technological developments mean that information is exchanged between humans and machines at unprecedented speeds. To become useful feedback, data requires synthesis and design intent. How can we better use this feedback in our built environments?
Inflection vol. 5 invites academics, students and professionals to consider the practical, moral and technical implications and implementations of feedback. We welcome and invite both academic and practice-oriented written pieces, visual essays, interviews and fictional works that engage with the theme of feedback in relation to architecture, design and related fields.