5 episodes

Aichaku (ahy-chaw-koo) is the Japanese term for the sense of attachment one can feel for an artifact. When written by its two kanji characters, you can see that the first character means “love” and the second one means “fit.” “Love-fit” describes a deeper kind of emotional attachment that a person can feel for an object. It is a kind of symbiotic love for an object that deserves affection not for just what it does, but for what it is. And that is what Design is often mostly about.

Aichaku | John Maeda – Design Co John Maeda

    • Business

Aichaku (ahy-chaw-koo) is the Japanese term for the sense of attachment one can feel for an artifact. When written by its two kanji characters, you can see that the first character means “love” and the second one means “fit.” “Love-fit” describes a deeper kind of emotional attachment that a person can feel for an object. It is a kind of symbiotic love for an object that deserves affection not for just what it does, but for what it is. And that is what Design is often mostly about.

    S1 E4 of Aichaku Podcast / Craig Kanarick × John Maeda

    S1 E4 of Aichaku Podcast / Craig Kanarick × John Maeda

    Co-founder of Razorfish, Craig Kanarick, shares his thoughts about how the Web was and how it became. He also introduces us to his philosophy on hybrid designer/developers, his love for creativity as being more than defined in just one way, and he tells us how he started out with his first job out of college as a consultant to Tangent in the construction of the first clickable banner ad on the Internet.

    • 19 min
    S1 E3 of Aichaku Podcast / Design in Tech Report 2019 at SXSW

    S1 E3 of Aichaku Podcast / Design in Tech Report 2019 at SXSW

    Aichaku (ahy-chaw-koo) is the Japanese term for the sense of attachment one can feel for an artifact. When written by its two kanji characters, you can see that the first character means “love” and the second one means “fit.” “Love-fit” describes a deeper kind of emotional attachment that a person can feel for an object. It is a kind of symbiotic love for an object that deserves affection not for just what it does, but for what it is. And that is what Design is often mostly about.

    • 58 min
    S1 E2 of Aichaku Podcast / 2015 Design In Tech Event in Silicon Valley

    S1 E2 of Aichaku Podcast / 2015 Design In Tech Event in Silicon Valley

    Aichaku (ahy-chaw-koo) is the Japanese term for the sense of attachment one can feel for an artifact. When written by its two kanji characters, you can see that the first character means “love” and the second one means “fit.” “Love-fit” describes a deeper kind of emotional attachment that a person can feel for an object. It is a kind of symbiotic love for an object that deserves affection not for just what it does, but for what it is. And that is what Design is often mostly about.

    S1 E1 of Aichaku Podcast / Jamie Myrold × John Maeda

    S1 E1 of Aichaku Podcast / Jamie Myrold × John Maeda

    Aichaku (ahy-chaw-koo) is the Japanese term for the sense of attachment one can feel for an artifact. When written by its two kanji characters, you can see that the first character means “love” and the second one means “fit.” “Love-fit” describes a deeper kind of emotional attachment that a person can feel for an object. It is a kind of symbiotic love for an object that deserves affection not for just what it does, but for what it is. And that is what Design is often mostly about.

    • 29 min
    S1 E0 of Aichaku Podcast / Diego Rodriguez × John Maeda

    S1 E0 of Aichaku Podcast / Diego Rodriguez × John Maeda

    In September 2018 I had a convo with my friend Diego Rodriguez about design in the technology industry.

    • 37 min

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