"Hollywood-Love" ƃuıɹıdsuı Inspiring sɹǝuƃısǝp Designers; On-The-Line Rèsumé; ✈ ©¿® ♥ № ♐☮ζ☮∞♀♥¿♥♂™: July 2012
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Saturday, July 21, 2012

Occupational Health and Safety



Occupational Health and Safety

Workplace Signs

SAFETY SHOES REQUIRED
SAFETY SHOES ADVERTISING

FIRE EQUIPMENT
FIRE EQUIPMENT SIGNAGE

HAZARDOUS CHEMICALS SIGN
HAZARDOUS CHEMICALS SIGNAGE

GOGGLES AND SAFETY GLASSES OH&S SIGNAGE
CAUTION OH&S SAFETY GLASSES

Risk Assessment checklist

RISK ASSESSMENT CHECKLIST
RISK ASSESSMENT

Design a custom workstation

COMPUTER WORK STATION
OFFICE WORKSTATION

Role Play


DESIGN STUDIO OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY
GRAPHIC DESIGN STUDIO OH&S

IDENTIFY HAZARDS
IDENTIFYING HAZARDS IN THE WORKPLACE

EXAMPLES OF COMMON HAZARDS
EXAMPLES OF COMMON HAZARDS

RISK MANAGEMENT PROCESS
RISK MANAGEMENT PROCESS

HEALTH AND SAFETY PROTECTION
HEALTH AND SAFETY PROTECT

WRONG IN THE WORKPLACE
ASSESSING HOW

SAFETY CHECKLIST EXAMPLES
EXAMPLES OF A SAFETY CHECKLIST

HAZARD SYMBOLS
HAZARD SYMBOLS TYPES

SAFETY SIGNS
SAFETY SIGNAGE

HAZARDS TO WATCH OUT FOR IN THE WORKPLACE
HAZARDS TO WATCH OUT FOR IN ANY WORKPLACE

SEXY OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY
GORGEOUS SARAH

OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY POLICIES
OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY POLICIES

OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY POLICIES CONTRACT
MS POLICY WHY

EQUIPMENT SAFETY CHECKS
DESIGN STUDIO EQUIPMENT SAFETY CHECKS

RESOURCES FOR DESIGNERS STUDIOS
RESOURCES FOR GRAPHIC DESIGN STUDIOS

ASK Mc GOOSEY
ONE SIX FYI

COLOURS
LOOK INTO MY COLORS

OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY OFFICE TEAM
OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY OFFICES

FORTUNE COOKIE WHEEL
START/STOP


Thursday, July 19, 2012

INTERNET SEARCH TIPS


Internet Tips

Tips on searching for files on the internet would include:

·       Use a combination of different web browsers and different search engines.       
·       Use a toolbar like Google Toolbar which can highlight terms, remember searches, search within a site and block pop-ups.                                                 
·       Use keywords to refine a search.                                                                          
·       Use phrases enclosed in quotes.                                                                         
·       Use more than one term or phrase in " " to get fewer results.                                    
·       Search the broader concept, what your term is "about."                                            
·       Try to find distinctive terms in Subject Directories.                                                
·       Try an encyclopedia to learn basic concepts and keywords.                                     
·       Ask a librarian.                                                                                                   
·       Analyse the subject.                                                                                           
·       Check for correct spelling of the word or words. When in doubt, refer to a dictionary or do a spell check in a word processing application.                               
·       Avoid nonessential words, such as “the,” “and,” “it,” “me,” and “of.” Using these words strains the search engine unnecessarily, slowing the search and resulting in a large number of useless hits.                                                          
·       Use the plus (+) and minus (-) symbol to refine your search. The plus symbol retrieves only pages that include the word that follows (similar to AND). The minus symbol discards pages that contain the word that follows (similar to NOT). For example, “kids+guns.” Do not use spaces between the words and symbol.                                                                                                            
·       Be careful in using punctuation. For example, including a question mark might result in a “No matches found” message.                                                             
·       Searching harder with Google is by clicking the Advanced Search link.                       
·       Google's main search invisibly combines search terms with the Boolean construct "AND". When you enter smoke fire – it looks for smoke AND fire.
·       To make Google search for smoke or fire, just type smoke OR fire.
·       Instead of OR you can type the | symbol, like this: smoke | fire.
·       Boolean connectors like AND and OR are case sensitive. They must be upper case.                                                                                                            
·       Search for a specific term, then one keyword OR another by grouping them with parentheses, like this: water (smoke OR fire).                                               
·       To look for phrases, put them in quotes: "there's no smoke without fire".                    
·       Synonym search looks for words that mean similar things. Use the tilde symbol before your keyword, like this: eggplant.                                                              
·       Exclude specific key words with the minus operator. new pram -ebay excludes all results from eBay.                                                                                 
·       You can also ask Google to fill in a blank. Try: Christopher Columbus discovered *.

·       Search for a numerical range using the numrange operator. For example, search for Sony TV between $300 and $500 with the string Sony TV $300..$500.

·       Google recognises 13 main file types through advanced search, including all Microsoft Office Document types, Lotus, PostScript, Shockwave Flash and plain text files.

·       Search for any filetype directly using the modifier filetype: [filetype extension]. For example: soccer filetype: pdf.

·       Exclude entire file types, using the same Boolean syntax we used to exclude key words earlier: rugby -filetype: doc.

·       In fact, you can combine any Boolean search operators, as long as your syntax is correct. An example: "sausage and mash" -onions filetype: doc.

·       Google has some very powerful, hidden search parameters, too. For example "intitle" only searches page titles. Try intitle: herbs.

·       If you're looking for files rather than pages – give index of as the intitle: parameter. It helps you find web and FTP directories.

·       The modifier inurl only searches the web address of a page: give inurl: spices a go.

·       Find live webcams by searching for: inurl: view/view.shtml.

·       The modifier inanchor is very specific, only finding results in text used in page links.

·       Want to know how many links there are to a site? Try link: sitename – for example link: www.mozilla.org.

·       Similarly, you can find pages that Google thinks are related in content, using the related: modifier. Use it like this: related: www.microsoft.com.

·       The modifier info: site_name returns information about the specified page.

·       Alternatively, do a normal search then click the "Similar Pages" link next to a result.

·       Specify a site to search with the site: modifier – like this: search tips site:www.techradar.com

·       The above tip works with directory sites like www.dmoz.org and dynamically generated sites.

·        Access Google Directory – a database of handpicked and rated sites – at directory.google.com

·       The Boolean operators intitle and inurl work in Google directory, as does OR.
·       Use the site: modifier when searching Google Images, at images.google.com. For example: dvd recorder site:www.amazon.co.uk

·       Similar, using "site: .com" will only return results from .com domains.

·       Google News (news.google.com) has its own Boolean parameters. For example "intext" pulls terms from the body of a story.

·       If you use the operator "source:" in Google News, you can pick specific archives. For example: heather mills source:daily_mail

·       Using the "location:" filter enables you to return news from a chosen country. Location: UK for example.

·       Similarly, Google Blogsearch (blogsearch.google.com) has its own syntax. You can search for a blog title, for example, using inblogtitle:<keyword>
·       The general search engine can get very specific indeed. Try movie :<name of film> to look for movie reviews.

·       The modifier film: works just as well!

·       Enter showtimes and Google will prompt you for your postcode. Enter it and it'll tell you when and where local films are showing.

·       For a dedicated film search page, go to www.google.co.uk/movies

·       If you ticked "Remember this Location" when you searched for show times, the next time you can enter the name of a current film instead.

·       Google really likes movies. Try typing director: The Dark Knight into the main search box.

·       For cast lists, try cast: name_of_film

·       The modifier music: followed by a band, song or album returns music reviews.
·       Try searching for weather London – you'll get a full 4-day forecast.

·       There's also a built-in dictionary. Try define :< word> in the search box.
·       Google stores the content of old sites. You can search this cache direct with the syntax keyword cache:site_url
·       Alternatively, enter cache: site url into Google's search box to be taken direct to the stored site.

·       No calculator handy? Use Google's built in features. Try typing 12*15 and hitting "Google Search".

·       Google's calculator converts measurements and understands natural language. Type in 14 stones in kilos, for example.

·       It does currency conversion too. Try 200 pounds in euros
·       If you know the currency code you can type 200 GBP in EUR instead for more reliable results.

·       And temperature! Just type: 98 f to c to convert Fahrenheit to Centigrade.
·       Want to know how clever Google really is? Type 2476 in roman numerals, and then hit "Google Search"...

·       You can personalise your Google experience by creating a Google account. Go to www.google.com/account/ then click "Create Account".

·       With a Google account there are lots more extras available. You'll get a free Gmail email account for one...

·       With your Google account, you can also personalise your front page. Click "iGoogle" to add blog and site feeds.

·       Click "Add a Tab" in iGoogle to add custom tabs. Google automatically populates them with suitable site suggestions.

·        iGoogle allows you to theme your page too. Click "Select Theme" to change the default look.

·       Some iGoogle themes change with time..."Sweet Dreams" is a theme that turns from day to night as you browse.

·       Click "More" under "Try something new" to access a full list of Google sites and new features.

·       "Custom Search" enables you to create a branded Google search for your own site.

·       An active, useful service missing from the list is "Personalised Search" – but you can access it via www.google.com/psearch when you're logged in.

·       This page lists searches you have recently made – and is divided into categories. Clicking "pause" stops Google from recording your history.

·       Click "Trends" to see the sites you visit most, the terms you enter most often and links you've clicked on!

·       Personalised Search also includes a bookmark facility – which enables you to save bookmarks online and access them from anywhere.

·       You can add bookmarks or access your bookmarks using the iGoogle Bookmarks gadget.

·       Did you know you can search within your returned results? Scroll down to the bottom of the search results page to find the link.

·       Search locally by appending your postcode to the end of query. For example Indian food BA1 2BW finds restaurants in Bath, with addresses and phone numbers!

·       Looking for a map? Just add map to the end of your query, like this: Leeds map

·       Google finds images just as easily and lists them at the top, when you add image to the end of your search.

·       Google Image Search recognises faces... add &imgtype=face to the end of the returned URL in the location bar, and then hit enter to filter out pictures that aren't people.

·       Keeping an eye on stocks? Type stocks: followed by market ticker for the company and Google returns the data from Google Finance.

·       Enter the carrier and flight number in Google's main search box to return flight tracking information.

·       What time is it? Find out anywhere by typing time then the name of a place.

·       You may have noticed Google suggests alternate spellings for search terms – that's the built in spell checker!

·       You can invoke the spell checker directly by using spell: followed by your keyword.

·       Click "I'm Feeling Lucky" to be taken straight to the first page Google finds for your keyword.

·       Enter a statistics-based query like population of Britain into Google, and it will show you the answer at the top of its results.

·       If your search has none-English results, click "Translate this Page" to see it in English.

·       You can search foreign sites specifically by clicking "Language Tools", then choosing which countries sites to translate your query to.
·       Other features on the language tools page include a translator for blocks of text you can type or cut and paste.

·       There's also a box that you can enter a direct URL into, translating to the chosen language.

·       Near the language tools link, you'll see the "Search Preferences". This handy page is full of secret functionality.

·       You can specify which languages Google returns results in, ticking as many (or few) boxes as you like.

·       Google's Safe Search protects you from explicit sexual content. You can choose to filter results more stringently or switch it off completely.

·       Google's default of 10 results a page can be increased to up to 100 in Search Preferences, too.

·       You can also set Google to open your search results in a new window.

·       Want to see what others are searching for or improve your page rank? Go to www.google.com/zeitgeist

·       Another useful, experimental search can be found at www.google.com/trends – where you can find the hottest search terms.

·       To compare the performance of two or more terms, enter them into the trends search box separated by commas.

·       Fancy searching Google in Klingon? Go to www.google.com/intl/xx-klingon
·       Perhaps the Swedish chef from the muppets is your role model instead? Check www.google.com/intl/xx-bork

·       Type answer to life, the universe and everything into Google. You may be surprised by the result...

·       It will also tell you the number of horns on a unicorn.
Resources:






Have you had a go at converting your Fruitshop logo electronically using Illustrator?

Upload here as a JPEG keep under 1MB (max. 700pixels wide... open in Photoshop to check... 72dpi resolution).  

Tip - it's the same approach as tracing the Tas map, giraffe, Breeders Cup etc....  then use the Eye Dropper Tool to sample the same colour shade, note - you'll need to double-click the Template layer and turn the template back to 100% opacity otherwise you'll only get a % tint colour and it won't be the same choice.

In Prepress 3 we will learn how to make a style sheet (converting a Pantone Spot colour to RGB, CMYK and HEX)... you might want to do some reading up about it......


  1. Internet Searching

View more documents from Webmaster .

BIRD MIRROR
YOUR GORGEOUS

Confidentiality


Discretion and Confidentiality

Describe what is intellectual property?

Intellectual property (IP) is the property of your mind or proprietary knowledge and can be an invention, a trade mark, a design or the practical application of your idea. IP can be a very valuable business asset and it is important that you understand it and know how to protect it.

What is a confidentiality agreement?
legal contract between at least two parties that outlines confidential material, knowledge, or information that the parties wish to share with one another for certain purposes, but wish to restrict access to or by third parties. It is a contract through which the parties agree not to disclose information covered by the agreement. An NDA creates a confidential relationship between the parties to protect any type of confidential and proprietary information or trade secrets. As such, an NDA protects non-public business information.

NDAs are commonly signed when two companiesindividuals, or other entities (such as partnerships, societies, etc.) are considering doing business and need to understand the processes used in each other’s business for the purpose of evaluating the potential business relationship. NDAs can be "mutual", meaning both parties are restricted in their use of the materials provided, or they can restrict the use of material by a single party.
It is also possible for an employee to sign an NDA or NDA-like agreement with an employer. In fact, some employment agreements will include a clause restricting employees' use and dissemination of company-owned "confidential information."

How does all this relate to Graphic Design Industry?

As a designer, you are in the business of creating intellectual property (IP). Your IP is a valuable business asset and knowing how to protect it can be central to your business success

Protect your creative ideas and designs

You generate IP when you create something new or original and you can protect your ideas or designs by obtaining an IP right. As a designer you generate IP through the inventions, brands, logos, books, films, new product designs and artistic work that you create.
Australia's IP laws provide a legal framework to protect your creative ideas and designs. Legally enforceable IP rights encourage technological innovation and artistic expression for many industries including the design industry. IP protection is also one of the key building blocks of Australia's economy because it helps foster creativity and reward innovation.


Designers are entitled to profit from their work

Designers should be rewarded for their innovation and creativity. IP is a very valuable asset and an IP right allows you to protect your design from being copied or misused. The legal protection of an IP right provides you with the exclusive permission to use, control and therefore profit from your design work.
Not all designers know how to go about protecting their work. Depending on the type of IP you create, your design may be eligible for protection under copyright, designs and / or trademarks legislation. In Australia, copyright is granted automatically which means that you don't have to apply for it. To be protected under the designs and trade mark legislation you need to apply for a right to be granted.

Summary:

Intellectual property (IP) is the property of your mind or proprietary knowledge and can be an invention, a trade mark, a design or the practical application of your idea.
A confidentiality agreement is a legal contract between at least two parties that outlines confidential material, knowledge, or information that the parties wish to share with one another for certain purposes, but wish to restrict access to or by third parties.
It all relates to the Graphic Design Industry by helping you protect your creative ideas and designs.

Copyright Resources


For an excellent starter reference:


Also the FAQ on the USCO site is another good place to start:


And the USCO's Circular page:



Current copyright Terms in regard to Public Domain (this is the most concise explanation I've seen that helps determine Public Domain usage):



Other sites that have copyright info and legal assistance:

For a list of VLA organizations by state:



For some interesting case studies in copyright law:


Discretion and confidentiality
View more documents from Webmaster .

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