This One Suffers From The ClutterOn by
Not one but two posters are up today! This is fun, because I don’t reach show people trying various things often. Today’s posters are both from Chris Miles, a graduate student in mathematics. I’m in a weird misfit field: mathematical biology, which appears to take certain areas of each culture, like posters from biology. However, this leads to some culture clashes, like having a math-heavy poster. I assume my question is: how math-heavy is too math-heavy if math is the concentrate of the poster?
This is a great question, and similar to a similar question I acquired about posters in the humanities. I like this. Clean, straightforward.
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Colouring most of the text message bring some visual interest.
There are a handful of elements that distract me. The right aspect of the name bar. The logo design together with the brands together with the division affiliation aren’t harmonizing. I be prepared to see more space around the logo, and the right side of “diffusion” in the title over Christopher’s name also throws me. I like the light dashed lines between your columns, which put in a nice graphic touch in a text message heavy poster. I’m not crazy about the horizontal lines between the sections, though.
This one is suffering from the mess, which is such an easy hole for new poster manufacturers to fall into. Around the plus side, that one does a bit better job of offering a viewer an “entry point” and conveying this issue at a glance. Since I am a biologist, I known the images of engine microtubules and proteins under the name and on the right column immediately. I wonder if a line of microtubules might be utilized in the current poster to replace the dashed lines dividing the columns.
Overall, I think the new one up top is that the main one below better. It’s simpler and cleaner. I’d become more likely to stop at it easily was browsing, because I would be switched off by the mess of the old one. But, if electric motor protein were my thing, I would be more likely to stop at the old one because I could easier see what this issue is. To get back to Chris’s question, “How much math-heavy is math-heavy too? ” Not all math is created equal for poster purposes.
Because I am not a mathematician, I don’t have a common sense of when you can show something aesthetically versus when an equation is needed by you. But equations alone are tough. The standing joke is that every equation loses half the audience. Possibly the key with a math heavy poster is to provide something on the poster that’s not math, to give people a genuine way in. I recall one math poster that had a lot of equations, but it addittionally had a picture of one of the historical mathematicians whose work was the basis for the poster.