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Newsletter #1

A curated content about design, in some way or another. And some music too.

Greetings subscriber.

Yes, you are signed to another design newsletter.

I'm one of those who think maybe I shouldn't be doing this. There are people with many more interesting things to say than me, but the objective that I intend to publish these newsletters is to have somehow ordered all the resources and information that I publish on social networks.

And it will also help me (I hope) to have a personal routine and publish every week. My objective is, mainly, to publish content related in some way to design (posts, articles, resources, events, courses ...) but it is possible that others that I may consider interesting may come in, which may be about music, cinema, or another discipline.

I will see how it evolves because I do not want to be too strict, neither with the amount of material that I will publish nor with the format, so you will always be in time to unsubscribe when perhaps it will not provide you with anything of value.

So let's start.


P.D. Why is it in English? Almost all the content I find is in this language and for me, it is also an exercise in practicing and getting used to writing it more (and better). I hope it doesn't bother you too much. The language of design is universal, right? 🙃

Eddie Opara: On Criticism Versus Trolling, Fragmentation of Design, and Joining Pentagram

The designer with one foot in America and one in Europe discusses what it takes to be a Pentagram partner, the poor design of US passports, and why we must pay more attention to graphic design.

Oliver Grabes, Head of Design at Braun, on the Magic of Making Things Simple

From the tender age of 14, Oliver Grabes knew that he wanted to pursue industrial design. He liked cars, he liked objects, and wanted to have a hand in shaping these things. "I knew I had to become an industrial designer," Grabes says. "That was lucky in that I didn't have to make up my mind of what to study; it was more a question of which design school to go to and which branch of industrial design to pursue."

Fast Co.
NASA brings back its iconic worm logo

In 1992, NASA retired its iconic 1975 “worm” logotype in favor of the original 1959 “meatball” logo, which features a blue planet behind an orbiting spacecraft and the agency acronym in white serif type. Now NASA is bringing the worm back.

The Innovation Series
Insight and Inspiration from Expert Product Designers

Providing a unique perspective and organic research in product design in order to drive our craft forward. Interviews with designer such as Jake Knapp, Carie Davis, Tobias van Schneider and Simon King.

Nikolas Type

Nikolas Type seeks to propose a fresh balance of structure and fluidity, the past and the future.

The Cologne-based type foundry, established by Nikolas Wrobel, creates and distributes retail and bespoke typefaces for analog and digital media. Our typeface catalogue builds upon a foundation of refined shapes and considered details, creating an idiosyncratic voice for communication of all forms.

Type Foundry Directory

The Type Foundry Directory is a curated index of type foundries by Matthew Smith of Morning Type.

This directory is not intended to extensively document or list every type foundry (active or otherwise). Instead, this exists to better organize the foundries I’ve come to know, like, and/or find interesting while supplying the additional information that I look for when browsing foundries.

Family Meal

A website to help raise money for New York restaurants and their employees while they’re closed. Below are recipes from these restaurants, each one made by a different illustrator or designer.

Laws of UX: The Book

An understanding of psychology—specifically the psychology behind how users behave and interact with digital interfaces—is perhaps the single most valuable nondesign skill a designer can have. The most elegant design can fail if it forces users to conform to the design rather than working within the “blueprint” of how humans perceive and process the world around them. This practical guide explains how you can apply key principles in psychology to build products and experiences that are more intuitive and human-centered.

Product Design
Vitra Design Museum

The Online Collection includes detailed information about selected objects from the collection and will be expanded continuously in the coming years. Here you won’t just find extensive details about each object, but also explanatory text and image materials, biographies of the most important designers as well as texts on the history of significant furniture manufacturer.

Sainsbury Archive

The Sainsbury Archive is the online home for the heart of our heritage, representing the past, present and helping to shape the story of our future. It tells the Sainsbury's story, allowing users to engage and interact with digitized pieces of our history.

Bonus content
How To Say No 📝
SnapFont 🔠
Romie Regular 🔠
Coverify 🎵
Stereochromo Playlist — May 🎵

That's all folks!

Hope you like the content. And remember: stay home, stay safe and follow the rules. Soon this will be over.

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Sent with 🖤from Madrid, Spain

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