- Capa comum: 224 páginas
- Editora: Peachpit Press; Edição: 1 (13 de dezembro de 2012)
- Idioma: Inglês
- ISBN-10: 0321857895
- ISBN-13: 978-0321857897
- Dimensões do produto: 17,8 x 1,5 x 22,6 cm
- Peso do produto: 567 g
- Avaliação média: 5.0 de 5 estrelas Ver todas as análises (2 avaliações de clientes)
- Lista de mais vendidos da Amazon: no. 59,298 em Livros (Conheça o Top 100 na categoria Livros)
The Sketchnote Handbook: The Illustrated Guide to Visual Note Taking (Inglês) Capa Comum – 11 jul 2016
|Novo a partir de||Usado a partir de|
|Capa Comum, 11 jul 2016||
|Prazo||Valor Mensal (R$)||Total (R$)|
|2x sem juros||R$ 49,66||R$ 99,31|
|3x sem juros||R$ 33,11||R$ 99,31|
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Tamanha a minha surpresa com ele, que posso afirmar que ao mesmo tempo que tem, ele não tem. Mike tem um foco em outra coisa: como anotar de uma maneira mais leve, divertida e marcante.
Apesar do livro ter 200 páginas, ele pode ser lido muito rapidamente, pois, ele tem muitos desenhos (ahh, vá). A grande vantagem é que Mike vai direto ao ponto. No meu caso deu muita vontade de sair anotando qualquer coisa na forma de sketch para praticar. Vale muito a pena ter esse livro para qualquer atividade que você exerça, mas principalmente (TI) para minha deveria ser leitura obrigatória.
Tenho um pequeno caderno de anotações sem pauta que estou usando para anotações de aulas e palestras, e outro caderno de anotações que uso para guardar qualquer coisa interessante para a dissertação do mestrado, então anoto frases, ideias, referências de artigos, livros e sites, dúvidas, solicitações feitas pelo orientador, datas de entregas, rascunho alguns textos e imagens, etc.
Vale muito a pena experimentar.
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The videos were okay. I felt they added little value, as the author merely clarified the concepts in his book. Given the passion the author has for sketch-noting, I kinda expected him to burst upon the screen like those guys from the infomercials. He had a business-like demeanor in front of the camera. If there was just one chapter worth watching, I would suggest watching the segment where Mike does a sketch note in real time, listening to Mr. Mueller. Oh- the online videos were not captioned. I would suggest that Peachpit require that future video submissions have subtitling and/or captioning.
I primarily bought this book to give me ideas and techniques that i can share with my students. Then, they can make meaningful connections in studying their subject matter, i.e., Math, Reading, Science, in a visual way. It's also nice to undertake some sketch-noting during those professional development workshops. This book delivers for me, full of little tips I can immediately put to use.
I feel that this book was somewhat superficial. It is indeed a quick read. I would have liked more coverage on Dual-Coding Theory, for instance. Little coverage was given to speaker patterns. What about having a 'listening triage', weeding out white noise and capturing relevant ideas? What if someone in the audience has an insightful idea? A heated debate? I'm not asking for a full blown treatise; just better coverage on listening and capturing ideas quickly and effectively.
Another example; I rely on sign language for communications. In a meeting, I just can't look down and start doodling (or jotting) away. I have to watch, and retain as much as I can before there's a lull in the meeting, then I furiously scribble down my notes. At least, sketching images may be an acceptable substitute in writing notes during lulls as they're quicker to make and i can get back to the presentation at hand. In this book, Mike describes a 'brain cache' area, but doesn't really explore it. I would have liked to acquire better memorization techniques so I can hold ideas until I put them to paper.
Mike Rohde is correct that sketch noting is an invaluable addition to a person's toolset in acquiring, retaining, and making meaningful connections between ideas. Not only Dual Coding Theory helps us understand why we retain and make meaningful connections between ideas in a visual manner, it is also kinesiology, the very act of sketching, that helps tie it all together. Thus, sketch notes have the most value to the person who did the notes; it truly helps him/her retain and understand what was presented at that workshop, meeting, etc. Even sketch noting while digesting a heavy treatise helps an individual better grasp and utilize the ideas being learned.
However, I find an odd disconnect in treating sketch notes for wide distribution via social media. Sketch notes have little utility in communicating ideas to other people who were not present at the meeting, workshop, etc. I've looked at a couple of sketch notes in the wild and really couldn't understand them. I may grasp bits and pieces, but i get the feeling that I had to be there to understand these sketch notes fully. That said, sketch notes have some utility for communicating ideas with people who actually attended the meeting, workshop, etc., but didn't do any sketch-noting.
I may be missing the point, but why would sketch noters share their sketch notes on social media, when they are ill-equipped vehicles in communicating ideas? Is it because they may have some intrinsic artistic merit? Just treat sketch notes as a tool that a person can utilize in capturing and synthesizing ideas in a visual form, and not for any intrinsic artistic value they may have. Overall, a good book.
Throughout the entire book, Mike uses sketchnotes on every page to give the reader a pragmatic, well laid guide for how to take notes visually. He shares examples of other sketctnoters (giving them a platform to be seen and providing real-life examples of other sketchnoters), teaches you the basics of "formatting" your sketchnotes and the basics of drawing, which I've found incredibly helpful for making sure I'm capturing information as fully and clearly as I had hoped.
I've gone through this book multiple times, and because of his ability to break the ideas down into digestible chunks and provide a rich wealth of information, I've started taking sketchnotes in meetings, at church and at conferences.
I like the examples, hints and summaries at the end of each "chapter" but somehow I feel robbed of $20.00+.
I've been a longtime fan of Mike's work, and I had preordered the book. I've seem him take Sketchnotes at conferences, and marveled at how concise and clear the content of his notes were (all the while making beautiful art). The book does a real articulate job of explaining the process he uses to make Sketchnotes.
As Mike states in the book, Sketchnoting is not just about making pretty notes (although Mike's notes are always pretty). It's about distilling information to its core points. Ideas, and not art. The book is essentially one giant Sketchnote itself. While you can breeze through all 200 pages quickly, the information contained within is rich and deep.
Sketchnoting is a highly-personalized practice. Mike showcases a number of other Sketchnoters and their work, and looking at other styles was very helpful and encouraging. Even looking at Mike's first stab at Sketchnoting, and the evolution of his style was really interesting.
Sketchnoting (and art and learning) is a practice, and one that I'd like to improve at. My book is now filled with scribbles as I attempt to become a better Sketchnoter.