Nov 25

Mirror Sets at Toronto Design Week

These mirrors by Alisa Maria Wronski debuted at Toronto Design Week 2016 as part of Tables, Chairs & Other Unrelated Objects at the OCAD U Student Gallery

Displayed for Toronto Design week at the OCAD U gallery for Tables, Chairs & Other Unrelated Objects

Displayed for Toronto Design week at the OCAD U gallery for Tables, Chairs & Other Unrelated Objects

Displayed for Toronto Design week at the OCAD U gallery for Tables, Chairs & Other Unrelated Objects

Displayed for Toronto Design week at the OCAD U gallery for Tables, Chairs & Other Unrelated Objects

Displayed for Toronto Design week at the OCAD U gallery for Tables, Chairs & Other Unrelated Objects

Displayed for Toronto Design week at the OCAD U gallery for Tables, Chairs & Other Unrelated Objects


Oct 18

Circuit trials

Banana circuit

Circuit I made using a banana

Springy Circuit

Circuit I made using a spring

Attempt #1 on a breadboard “what happens when all the wires are beside each othe?”


Breadboard attempt #2 “almost there, wires weren’t alligned perfectly”

Oct 18

Soft Wearable

This soft circuit wearable is for sportwear, it indicates if the user is correctly doing an exercise. When the two pieces touch, the LED lights up, because the circuit is closed. The battery is on the bottom half and the light is on the top half.

I created this wearable by sewing two simple fabric bands, and elastic because the user will be moving a lot. I sewed aluminum foil panels for connectivity and used the conductive thread for the circuit.

This project can be developed into a “counter” to keep track of how many exercises are done, and also be applied to other parts of the body like arms for doing lifts.

IMG_6875 IMG_6876 IMG_6877

Because the panels have to be aligned correctly positive and negative, I sewed simple diagonal indicators so the user can intuitively put on the device.


Below you can see the back of the panels highlighted

panels inside


I was careful sewing the conductive thread so not to show on the outside of fabric (I was not so careful with the sewing machine, that thing goes fast!)



Dec 01

Blog 10-Image Mapping

HERE IS THE FINAL RESULT: (scroll over the nails to see links)

Some websites have very nice menu pages that look like images

I tried to make one too so I chose this image because it has many different nail art designs of classic scary movies.

I began with looking for the coordinates in photoshop of each of the nails so I can create a “hotspot” for each of the movies.

At first when I previewed it, the image worked, but there was extra code

Once I set the coordinates, I added the link to the movie’s wikipedia page, and set window properties.

Once I previewed it on the real internet by uploading it to tumblr, the links worked, but the image didn’t show.

I uploaded the image with the URL from the internet instead of my file. This was the code

I changed it a little, and this happened

So I tried to change the code again

Here is the final result:

Nov 16

Blog 9

click here for page I made in DreamWeaver

I had some difficulty, but I pretty much wrote this blog post on the webpage it self
It seems that all the text is considered a link… I tried look if there was an open but there is alot of html text and I cant find it (if that’s even the problem!)

Another problem is how the image (which is saved in my computer, in my DreamWave folder) does not show on the internet

Nov 16


Untitled Document

body {
font: 100%/1.4 Verdana, Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif;
background: #42413C;
margin: 0;
padding: 0;
color: #000;

/* ~~ Element/tag selectors ~~ */
ul, ol, dl { /* Due to variations between browsers, it's best practices to zero padding and margin on lists. For consistency, you can either specify the amounts you want here, or on the list items (LI, DT, DD) they contain. Remember that what you do here will cascade to the .nav list unless you write a more specific selector. */
padding: 0;
margin: 0;
h1, h2, h3, h4, h5, h6, p {
margin-top: 0; /* removing the top margin gets around an issue where margins can escape from their containing div. The remaining bottom margin will hold it away from any elements that follow. */
padding-right: 15px;
padding-left: 15px; /* adding the padding to the sides of the elements within the divs, instead of the divs themselves, gets rid of any box model math. A nested div with side padding can also be used as an alternate method. */
a img { /* this selector removes the default blue border displayed in some browsers around an image when it is surrounded by a link */
border: none;

/* ~~ Styling for your site's links must remain in this order – including the group of selectors that create the hover effect. ~~ */
a:link {
color: #42413C;
text-decoration: underline; /* unless you style your links to look extremely unique, it's best to provide underlines for quick visual identification */
a:visited {
color: #6E6C64;
text-decoration: underline;
a:hover, a:active, a:focus { /* this group of selectors will give a keyboard navigator the same hover experience as the person using a mouse. */
text-decoration: none;

/* ~~ this fixed width container surrounds all other divs ~~ */
.container {
width: 960px;
background: #FFF;
margin: 0 auto; /* the auto value on the sides, coupled with the width, centers the layout */
overflow: hidden; /* this declaration makes the .container understand where the floated columns within ends and contain them */

/* ~~ These are the columns for the layout. ~~

1) Padding is only placed on the top and/or bottom of the divs. The elements within these divs have padding on their sides. This saves you from any "box model math". Keep in mind, if you add any side padding or border to the div itself, it will be added to the width you define to create the *total* width. You may also choose to remove the padding on the element in the div and place a second div within it with no width and the padding necessary for your design.

2) No margin has been given to the columns since they are all floated. If you must add margin, avoid placing it on the side you're floating toward (for example: a right margin on a div set to float right). Many times, padding can be used instead. For divs where this rule must be broken, you should add a "display:inline" declaration to the div's rule to tame a bug where some versions of Internet Explorer double the margin.

3) Since classes can be used multiple times in a document (and an element can also have multiple classes applied), the columns have been assigned class names instead of IDs. For example, two sidebar divs could be stacked if necessary. These can very easily be changed to IDs if that's your preference, as long as you'll only be using them once per document.

4) If you prefer your nav on the right instead of the left, simply float these columns the opposite direction (all right instead of all left) and they'll render in reverse order. There's no need to move the divs around in the HTML source.

.sidebar1 {
float: left;
width: 180px;
background: #EADCAE;
padding-bottom: 10px;
.content {

padding: 10px 0;
width: 780px;
float: left;

/* ~~ This grouped selector gives the lists in the .content area space ~~ */
.content ul, .content ol {
padding: 0 15px 15px 40px; /* this padding mirrors the right padding in the headings and paragraph rule above. Padding was placed on the bottom for space between other elements on the lists and on the left to create the indention. These may be adjusted as you wish. */

/* ~~ The navigation list styles (can be removed if you choose to use a premade flyout menu like Spry) ~~ */
ul.nav {
list-style: none; /* this removes the list marker */
border-top: 1px solid #666; /* this creates the top border for the links – all others are placed using a bottom border on the LI */
margin-bottom: 15px; /* this creates the space between the navigation on the content below */
ul.nav li {
border-bottom: 1px solid #666; /* this creates the button separation */
ul.nav a, ul.nav a:visited { /* grouping these selectors makes sure that your links retain their button look even after being visited */
padding: 5px 5px 5px 15px;
display: block; /* this gives the link block properties causing it to fill the whole LI containing it. This causes the entire area to react to a mouse click. */
width: 160px; /*this width makes the entire button clickable for IE6. If you don't need to support IE6, it can be removed. Calculate the proper width by subtracting the padding on this link from the width of your sidebar container. */
text-decoration: none;
background: #C6D580;
ul.nav a:hover, ul.nav a:active, ul.nav a:focus { /* this changes the background and text color for both mouse and keyboard navigators */
background: #ADB96E;
color: #FFF;

/* ~~ miscellaneous float/clear classes ~~ */
.fltrt { /* this class can be used to float an element right in your page. The floated element must precede the element it should be next to on the page. */
float: right;
margin-left: 8px;
.fltlft { /* this class can be used to float an element left in your page. The floated element must precede the element it should be next to on the page. */
float: left;
margin-right: 8px;
.clearfloat { /* this class can be placed on a
or empty div as the final element following the last floated div (within the #container) if the overflow:hidden on the .container is removed */
font-size: 1px;
line-height: 0px;

The above links demonstrate a basic navigational structure using an unordered list styled with CSS. Use this as a starting point and modify the properties to produce your own unique look. If you require flyout menus, create your own using a Spry menu, a menu widget from Adobe’s Exchange or a variety of other javascript or CSS solutions.

If you would like the navigation along the top, simply move the ul.nav to the top of the page and recreate the styling.


Today, I will try to make an interesting dreamweaver designed page. This is a basic page because this is the first time I use this program

Header two

To make a font stand out from the rest of the text instead of

you put for header.The first header was called

and the second one was called

. I wonder if this is a weird way to size the font, or if it helps organize how many headers there are, only one way to find out!

I wrote

around this text>

I wrote

around this text

I wrote

around this text

It seems that it IS a weird way to scale the font. Lets see what happens if I use a number below 1..

I wrote around this text

I wrote around this text

I guess you can’t go below 1 to make the header bigger…

Because all the columns are floated, this layout uses overflow:hidden on the .container. This clearing technique forces the .container to understand where the columns end in order to show any borders or background colors you place on the .container. If you have a large element that protrudes outside the .container, it will appear to be cut off. You also won’t be able to use negative margins or absolute positioning with negative values to pull elements outside the .container or they will also won’t display outside the .container.



Here I will try to add items to my paragraphs


By nature, the background color on any div will only show for the length of the content. This means if you’re using a background color or border to create the look of a side column, it won’t extend all the way to the footer but will stop when the content ends. If the .content div will always contain more content, you can place a border on the .content div to divide it from the column.