Doug O’Neill, in his Verbal to Visual Blog, describes visual thinking as a new language that genius can use to express itself. He says that since he began sketchnoting, he believes he has become more creative. Here, I riff on his deep thoughts.
The iPad Pro, with its high-resolution screen, and the Apple Pencil are a digital sketchnoting match made in heaven. So says sketchnoting guru Mike Rohde.
If you are new to sketching or sketchnoting, it’s often hard to know what symbols you should draw to represent certain business ideas or concepts. Thankfully, there is now an app for that.
Listen to my podcast with Mike Rohde, author of The Sketchbook Handbook. We discuss the thinking behind sketchnoting, why visual thinking is valuable today and creating sketchnotes on tablets.
The Sketchbook Handbook: The Illustrated Guide to Visual Note Taking by Mike Rohde was launched last week. This terrific new book is an essential guide to this relatively new branch of visual thinking.
If you want to create visuals that communicate clearly, then you must use elements such as lines, shapes and colors consistently, warns graphic facilitator Brandy Agerbeck. While she is talking about an important principle of graphic facilitation – recording the important points of a meeting on large sheets of paper with colored markers – the same principle applies to mind maps.
What other visual thinking topics should this blog focus upon? Please give me your input.
Visual thinking is an essential executive skill today. If you want to keep up with the latest thinking on this fascinating topic, why not follow these 10 visual thinking experts on Twitter?
One of the most popular forms of visual thinking today is to maintain a visual diary in a sketchbook. This is a process of capturing ideas as small drawings on a daily basis. Here’s how.