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What do you guys think of this image?

#2
I think it will help to know the purpose of the image, if for example is for a section of a design in a webpage for me its too caotic.

Cheers!

(sorry for my inglish XD)
 

IamSam

Administrator
Staff member
Administrator
#3
Hello and welcome to PSG!

I like your image an I do see a few things you might consider changing.

But first, I know what I get but what is the message your trying to convey with the image? Knowing this could help with determining if your accomplishing your goal.

Edit: Sorry Argos....cross posting!
 

IamSam

Administrator
Staff member
Administrator
#10
OK, I'm going to base my current observations on this image only. I do think we might substitute in some different images later.

I think there is a very hard line here. This transition needs to be softer an go further left.
Screen Shot 2016-10-18 at 10.49.36 AM.png

This area is what I call dead space. I think we might could find another image that would work better in this space.
Screen Shot 2016-10-18 at 10.51.05 AM.png
 
#11
i agree with iamsam and as i said for me is too caotic , less is more, clear message accompanied with a simple image, in this case to much image.

Cheers!
 
#19
As implied by Sam's and Argos' comments, it is critically important to clearly understand the goal and intended audience for an advertisement before one tries to come up with a really good design. In this case, I'm confused by your statement:
We sell and train both.
Specifically, does your statement mean that your company both sells jet engines AND they provide some sort of training related to them? If it's both, that fact could be used to your advantage in the ad, but as is, you are not taking advantage of it.

My next comment is that you are not being clear about whether the training your company provides is to learn how to design engines, ie, essentially an undergrad + graduate degrees in engineering, or the training you provide is at a much lower level on how to maintain them. This difference has a huge impact on your target audience, and hence, on how you design both the graphics and text for the advertisement.

Once we know exactly who you want to reach and what message(s) you want to get across, we'll be able to make much more meaningful suggestions.

Tom M

PS - FWIW, I taught engineering design for many years to seniors at a major university and one of my two minor subjects in grad school was aerospace engineering, primarily in the supersonic range (eg, shock effects & flow diagnostics)
 
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#20
As implied by Sam's and Argos' comments, it is critically important to clearly understand the goal and intended audience for an advertisement before one tries to come up with a really good design. In this case, I'm confused by your statement:


Specifically, does your statement mean that your company both sells jet engines AND they provide some sort of training related to them? If it's both, that fact could be used to your advantage in the ad, but as is, you are not taking advantage of it.

My next comment is that you are not being clear about whether the training your company provides is to learn how to design engines, ie, essentially an undergrad + graduate degrees in engineering, or the training you provide is at a much lower level on how to maintain them. This difference has a huge impact on your target audience, and hence, on how you design both the graphics and text for the advertisement.

Once we know exactly who you want to reach and what message(s) you want to get across, we'll be able to make much more meaningful suggestions.

Tom M

PS - FWIW, I taught engineering design for many years to seniors at a major university and one of my two minor subjects in grad school was aerospace engineering, primarily in the supersonic range (eg, shock effects & flow diagnostics)

The training provides details on how to build[FONT=&quot] parametric models of parts and assemblies, and create production drawings of your models and to build free form shapes, repair imported geometry and [/FONT][FONT=&quot]use surface to create complex features in SolidWorks. So I guess it would be both on how to design, maintain and repair them. Hope this helps.

[/FONT]
Thats great that you taught engineering design!
 

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