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IWKS 2100: Human-Centered Design, Innovation and Prototyping

Exercising Prototyping Practices with Digital Fabrication Technologies

Introduces strategic collaborative design principles for interdisciplinary project development. Key topics include design-thinking, rapid prototyping, mass customization and aspects of problem-solving.  A series of human-prioritized projects in varying scales will fuel the exploration of iterative design approaches driven by automated fabrication techniques (utilizing lab processes such as 3d printing, laser-cutting and CNC machining). Using the Inworks prototyping facilities, teams of students will design and implement a series of increasingly complex projects, in the process acquiring essential innovation and problem-solving skills. The course will culminate in a final project chosen by each team.

Prerequisites: None. Participants of all backgrounds are encouraged to register; no previous design or prototyping experience is required.

Credit hours: 3

Summer 2017: Downtown Campus: Tuesday/Thursday 10:30AM - 12:00PM

Fall 2017: Downtown Campus: Tuesday/Thursday 2:30PM - 3:15PM

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IWKS 2200: Theoretical Foundations of Innovation

Explores what it means to think and see the world as a designer. Critically examines technologies in ubiquitous everyday use, as well as how these technologies impact work lives, sense of self, and human social systems including education, government, healthcare and finance. Considers how such technologies and systems are customized and “hacked,” and investigates what it means to be a designer of systems that other people must use. 

Prerequisites: None

Credit hours: 3

Spring 2017: Monday, Wednesday, Friday from 10:00AM - 10:50AM

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IWKS 2300: Computational Foundations of Innovation

Provides a broad introduction to the technological underpinnings of modern society, introducing the fundamental principles of computer science. Students create realistic artifacts, and imbue those artifacts with interesting behavior, by writing computer programs in on-line virtual world similar to Second Life, and for simple Arduino-connected devices. In-class and in-world discussions and readings introduce important computer science ideas and concepts. Completion of this course will prepare students for more advanced IWKS courses that require knowledge of computing principles and practices.

Prerequisites: None

Credit hours: 3

Fall 2017 : T/TH 9:30AM - 10:45AM

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IWKS 3100: 3D Design, Computation and Prototyping

Introduces the design and computer-controlled fabrication of three dimensional objects using both additive (3D printing) and subtractive (laser cutter, CNC router / milling machine) processes. Various commercial and open-source software tools for 3D design (CAD), manufacturing (CAM) and visualization will be explored. Increasingly complex projects throughout the semester will be used to illustrate fabrication techniques. The course will culminate in a final project.

Prerequisites: None

Credit hours: 3

Summer 2017: Monday/Wednesday 10:30PM-12:00PM

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IWKS 3180/5180: Choose Your Adventure

Experiences in Design, Innovation and Prototyping
Provides weekly speakers, workshops and other experiences that educate and enrich across the design,
innovation and prototyping landscape. Students may choose to participate in any five (for one credit), ten
(for two credits) or fifteen (for three credits) activities. Each week, participating students will attend the
scheduled activity, and then create a meaningful response that reflects the impact of that activity on their
thinking or practice.

Prerequisites: None.
Credit hours: 1-3 (Variable)

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IWKS 3200: Data Science for Innovators

Introduces techniques for capturing, processing, visualizing, and making meaning out of large health-focused datasets. With the exponential growth and decreasing cost of data collection tools such as genome sequencing, mobile phone health trackers, remote sensors, and electronic and personal medical records to name a few, the demand for data scientists to help find meaning in a sea of data has never been greater. This course will introduce the fundamentals of working with health data and large data sets, introduce widely-used data analysis and visualization tools, and culminate in a cumulative health data project.

Prerequisites: IWKS 2300 (students who have not taken these courses should consult the instructor)

Credit hours: 3

Fall 2017: Monday /Wednesday/ Friday 11:00-11:50a

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IWKS 3300: NAND to Tetris (CSCI 2940) *

Foundations of Computer Systems

Introduces the principles and technologies that underlie the global information age. Starting from first principles, students gradually construct a fully functional simulated hardware platform, together with a modern software hierarchy, yielding a working basic yet powerful computer system. In the process of building this computer system, students gain a first-hand understanding of how hardware and software systems are designed and how they work together as one enterprise. The course involves considerable software development in the form of a series of laboratory assignments of increasing complexity, but requires only introductory programming experience.

* Counts as a CS elective credit

Prerequisites: IWKS 2300 or similar computing experience

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 3400: Game Design and Development I (CSCI 2941)*

Principles of Computer Game Development

Introduces the fundamental principles of computer game development, including the rich interplay of computer science, graphics design, physics, music, and narrative that comprise modern computer games. Students develop interactive 2D and simple 3D games in laboratory assignments of increasing complexity. The course involves considerable software development, but requires only introductory programming experience (e.g., IWKS 2300). Culminates with a final project consisting of a team-developed complete game.

* Counts as a CS elective credit

Prerequisites: IWKS 2300 or similar computing experience

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 3540: Synthetic Biology for Innovators

Introduces the fundamentals of synthetic biology for those who seek to use it as tool for innovation.
Synthetic biology allows us to engineer new biological systems and redesign existing biological components
by integrating aspects of biotechnology, evolutionary and molecular biology, systems biology, computer
engineering, computational biology, and genetic engineering. Advancement in technological tools and
techniques make this material accessible to motivated individuals from many disciplines, and no biology
background is required. Culminates with a final team project focused on designing synthetic biology
solutions that address human need.

Suggested Background: None. No previous background in biology is required.
Credit hours: 3

 
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IWKS 3550: Innovation Law and Policy

Introduces legal and regulatory foundations related to innovation, including intellectual property, telecommunications, electronic commerce and the Internet, biotechnology, ethical and equity considerations, and the financing of innovative ventures. The course examines these issues from the diverse perspectives of the legal, business, capital, development, consumer, and policy-making communities.

Suggested background: IWKS 2100

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 3600: Innovating for the Developing World 

Explores the design and development of products and services that can be sustainable and gainfully used by the world’s poorest citizens. Students in interdisciplinary teams design, implement and evaluate a viable solution to a real problem faced by real people in the developing world. The goal is to develop an understanding of the extraordinary challenges faced by individuals for whom basic survival is not a given, and the knowledge and skills necessary to create designs that respond appropriately to those unique circumstances. Provides a foundation for further study and practice in the area of technology and development. 

Suggested Background: IWKS 2100

Credit hours: 3 

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IWKS 3620: Mobile App Development

Introduces mobile application development, including front-end mobile application clients, data handling, connectivity to back-end services and cloud hosting. The course provides an overview and comparison of technical approaches employed by Apple iOS, Google Android and Microsoft Windows. Students will install, develop, test, and distribute mobile applications while addressing challenges associated with development for any mobile platform: limited screen size and memory, gesture based GUI, varying connectivity, and the wide variety of target mobile devices.

Prerequisites: IWKS 2300 or similar computing experience

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 3700: Innovation and Society

Analyzes impact of innovative design on work, sense of self and social systems, in education, healthcare, finance, and other sectors. Investigates how people customize / “hack” technologies they use, and the moral / ethical implications of being designers. Students will research the impact of an innovation of their choice and share via essays, models, videos, or another medium of their choice.

Suggested Background: None.

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 3850: Product Design

Explores the design requirements associated with creating a product that will be manufactured in large
quantities and used by potentially thousands of users. These requirements are often very different from
those associated with creating a working prototype. This gap between prototype creation and starting abusiness offers an interesting and unique set of design challenges. As part of the course, teams of students
will engage in a realistic product design cycle.

Prerequisites: IWKS 2100
Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 4100: Advanced Human-Centered Design and Prototyping

An advanced exploration of design thinking and the user-centered design paradigm from a broad range of perspectives, emphasizing how user research and prototype assessment can be integrated into different phases of the design process. Using a team-based, project-oriented approach, students will develop advanced expertise in the design, development, and critique of solutions to important human problems. The course will make full use of Inworks’ prototyping facilities.

Prerequisites: IWKS 2100 & 3100

Credit hours: 3

Course Typically Offered: Fall

 

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IWKS 4120: IoT: Internet of Things

Introduces techniques for (1) designing cyber-physical systems that can sense and respond to humans in meaningful ways, (2) creating networks of physical objects that collect and exchange data, and (3) for creating autonomous artifacts. Examples of such systems include interactive art, wearable health monitors and game playing robots. Working individually and in teams, students develop projects using Inworks’ materials, devices and fabrication tools, culminating with a final project of the students’ choosing. The course involves considerable prototyping and software development, but requires only introductory programming and prototyping experience.

Prerequisites: IWKS 2100 or similar experience

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 4450: Game Design & Development II

Advanced Computer Game Development

Continuation of IWKS 3400, with increased emphasis on more advanced techniques including 3D rendering; multimodal music, complex narrative, animation, non-player AI, and advanced 3D techniques including diffuse, ambient, specular, and emissive lighting; vertex, pixel and geometry shaders; shadows; terrain building; reflective and refractive lighting; bump, parallax, and parallax occlusion mapping; Phong and Gouraud shading; “cel” shading; ray tracing; bloom; and high dynamic range lighting.

Prerequisites: IWKS 3400

Credit hours: 4

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IWKS 4500: Bio-Medical Design and Innovation  

Introduces the biodesign innovation process, which involves identifying important human needs and
inventing meaningful solutions to address them. The course examines how biotechnology and bio-inspired
innovation improves the form and function of our designed world – garments, buildings, foods, medicines,
healthcare delivery, infrastructure and more. The course explores how these processes can vary across
disciplines, geographies and demographics. Students may participate in a national Biodesign Challenge; this
course will prepare students to submit their final projects to the competition at the end of the semester. 

Suggested Background: IWKS 2100 & 3450

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 4520: Designing for Healthful Human Longevity 

Explores the history of life-extension efforts, as well as present day technologies, companies, and organizations that seek to extend healthy human lifespans. Survey of the current state of the field, currently recognized barriers to success, and the ethical and equity considerations associated with success. Examination of leading theories of aging, current research in model organisms, and emerging techniques and technologies. The course will require a significant amount of reading and in-class discussion/debate. 

Suggested Background: IWKS 2100, 3450, & 3700 or 4500

Credit hours: 3 

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IWKS 4680: Case Studies in Design

Explores why some projects succeed and others fail. Many human-centered interventions fail to meet their
designers’ objectives, reflecting the unique challenges associated with matching human need with feasibility.
Explores how innovators can increase their chances for success by examining several successful (and
unsuccessful) designs.

Prerequisites: IWKS 2100 & 3700

Credit hours: 3

[Not offered AY 2017-2018]

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IWKS 4750: Innovating on Education

Explores how design-thinking and user-centered design can be used to develop and improve technology mediated learning. Using a team-based project-oriented approach, students design, develop, and evaluate
new modalities for digital education. Projects will include ways to educate general audiences as well as
targeted ones, such as employees, customers, or medical patients.
 

Prerequisite: IWKS 3700
 

Credit hours: 3
 

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IWKS 4800: StartUp: Creating a New Venture from Scratch 

Explores the entire entrepreneurial cycle, from inspiration to IPO. Teams of students are guided to create
and launch a new company in a single semester. Culminates in a “pitchfest” to area entrepreneurs and
venture capitalists. One of two alternative capstone courses for the Inworks Minor in Design and Innovation.
Prerequisite: Enrollment in the Inworks HCDI minor or certificate, or instructor permission
 

Suggested Background: IWKS 2100 & 3850

Credit hours: 4

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IWKS 4900: Undergraduate Capstone 

Working closely with project sponsors, students design, implement, and evaluate a project for use by a local company or non-profit organization. One of two alternative capstone courses for the Inworks Minor in Design and Innovation. 

Prerequisite: Enrollment in the Inworks HCDI minor or certificate, or instructor permission

Suggested Background: IWKS 2100 & IWKS 3850

Credit hours: 4

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IWKS 4930: Special Topics in Human-Centered Design 

Emergent issues and professional developments in design, innovation and prototyping. Consult the current online Inworks Course List for semester offerings as new special topics courses are frequently added. With permission, may be repeated for credit. 

Prerequisite: Permission of an Inworks faculty member. 

Credit hours: 1-4 (Variable) 

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IWKS 4970: Independent Study 

Studies initiated by students or faculty and sponsored by an Inworks faculty member to investigate a special topic or problem related to design, innovation and prototyping. With permission, may be repeated for credit. 

Prerequisite: Permission of an Inworks faculty member. 

Credit hours: 1-4 (Variable) 

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IWKS 5100: Human-Centered Design, Innovation and Prototyping 

Offers a graduate-level introduction to collaborative interdisciplinary design and innovation from a human perspective, as well as introducing key theoretical and computational foundations of innovation. Using the wide array of Inworks prototyping facilities, teams of students will design and implement human-oriented projects of increasing scale and complexity, in the process acquiring essential innovation and problem-solving skills. 

Prerequisite: Graduate standing; no previous design or prototyping experience is expected or required. 

Credit hours: 3 

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IWKS 5120: Physical Computing and the Internet of Things 

Graduate version of IWKS 4120. Introduces techniques for (1) designing cyber-physical systems that can sense and respond to humans in meaningful ways, (2) creating networks of physical objects that collect and exchange data, and (3) for creating autonomous artifacts. Examples of such systems include interactive art, wearable health monitors and game playing robots. Working individually and in teams, students develop projects using Inworks’ materials, devices and fabrication tools, culminating with a final project of the students’ choosing. The course involves considerable prototyping and software development, but requires only introductory programming and prototyping experience. 

Prerequisite: Graduate standing; Suggested Background: IWKS 5100 & some computing experience

Credit hours: 4

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IWKS 5180: Inworks: Choose Your Own Adventure
Experiences in Design, Innovation and Prototyping

Graduate version of IWKS 3180. Provides weekly speakers, workshops and other experiences that educate
and enrich across the design, innovation and prototyping landscape. Students may choose to participate in
any five (for one credit), ten (for two credits) or fifteen (for three credits) activities. Each week,
participating students will attend the scheduled activity, and then create a meaningful response that reflects
the impact of that activity on their thinking or practice.
Prerequisites: None.
Credit hours: 1-3 (Variable)

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IWKS 5150: Advanced Human-Centered Design

Graduate version of IWKS 4100. An advanced exploration of design thinking and the user-centered design
paradigm from a broad range of perspectives, emphasizing how user research and prototype assessment
can be integrated into different phases of the design process. Using a team-based, project-oriented
approach, students will develop advanced expertise in the design, development, and critique of solutions to
important human problems. The course will make full use of Inworks’ prototyping facilities.

Prerequisites: IWKS 5100 & 5170

Credit hours: 3
 

 
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IWKS 5200: Data Science for Innovators

Graduate version of IWKS 3200. Introduces techniques for capturing, processing, visualizing, and making meaning out of large health-focused datasets. With the exponential growth and decreasing cost of data collection tools such as genome sequencing, mobile phone health trackers, remote sensors, and electronic and personal medical records to name a few, the demand for data scientists to help find meaning in a sea of data has never been greater. This course will introduce the fundamentals of working with health data and large data sets, introduce widely-used data analysis and visualization tools, and culminate in a cumulative health data project. 

Prerequisite: Graduate standing, IWKS 5350 or some computing experience recommended

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5350: Computational Foundations of Innovation

Graduate version of IWKS 2300. Introduces the technological underpinnings of modern society, introducing
the fundamental principles of computing. Students create realistic artifacts, and imbue those artifacts with
interesting behavior by writing computer programs in on-line virtual world similar to Second Life and for
simple Arduino-connected devices. In-class and in-world discussions and readings introduce important
computing ideas and concepts. Completion of this course will prepare students for more advanced IWKS
graduate courses that require knowledge of computing principles and practices.

Prerequisites: None.
Credit hours: 3
 

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IWKS 5300: NAND to Tetris 

Foundations of Computer Systems

Graduate version of IWKS 3300. Introduces the principles and technologies that underlie the global information age. Starting from first principles, students gradually construct a fully functional simulated hardware platform, together with a modern software hierarchy, yielding a working basic yet powerful computer system. In the process of building this computer system, students gain a first-hand understanding of how hardware and software systems are designed and how they work together as one enterprise. The course involves considerable software development in the form of a series of laboratory assignments of increasing complexity, but requires only introductory programming experience. Graduate students will implement additional functionality, including network communication and FPGA implementation. 

Prerequisite: Graduate standing; Suggested Background: some computing experience

Credit hours: 3 

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IWKS 5400: Game Design and Development II 

Graduate version of IWKS 4400. Builds upon IWKS 3400, with increased emphasis on more advanced techniques including 3D rendering; multimodal music, complex narrative, animation, non-player AI, and advanced 3D techniques including diffuse, ambient, specular, and emissive lighting; vertex, pixel and geometry shaders; shadows; terrain building; reflective and refractive lighting; bump, parallax, and parallax occlusion mapping; Phong and Gouraud shading; cel shading; ray tracing; bloom; and high dynamic range lighting. 

Prerequisite: Graduate standing; Suggested Background: prior experience in game development

Credit hours: 3 

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IWKS 5450: Game Design and Development II

Graduate version of IWKS 4450. Continuation of IWKS 5400, with increased emphasis on more advanced
techniques including 3D rendering; multimodal music, complex narrative, animation, non-player AI, and
advanced 3D techniques including diffuse, ambient, specular, and emissive lighting; vertex, pixel and
geometry shaders; shadows; terrain building; reflective and refractive lighting; bump, parallax, and parallax
occlusion mapping; Phong and Gouraud shading; “cel” shading; ray tracing; bloom; and high dynamic range
lighting.

Suggested Background: IWKS 5400 or similar experience in game development
Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5500: Bio-Medical Innovation and Design  

Graduate version of IWKS 4500. Introduces the biodesign innovation process, which involves identifying important biomedical needs and inventing meaningful solutions to address them. The course examines the design, development and commercialization of innovative medical technologies in a variety of contexts, and explores how these processes can vary across disciplines, geographies and demographics. Working individually and in teams, students explore the many factors that shape healthcare innovation, and through hands-on team-based design projects, invent their own solutions that serve clinical or other biomedical needs. 

Prerequisite:  IWKS 5100 & 5540

Credit hours: 3 

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IWKS 5540: Synthetic Biology for Innovators

Graduate version of IWKS 3540. Introduces the fundamentals of synthetic biology for those who seek to
use it as tool for innovation. Synthetic biology allows us to engineer new biological systems and redesign
existing biological components by integrating aspects of biotechnology, evolutionary and molecular biology,
systems biology, computer engineering, computational biology, and genetic engineering. Advancement in
technological tools and techniques make this material accessible to motivated individuals from many
disciplines, and no biology background is required. Culminates with a final team project focused on designing
synthetic biology solutions that address human need.

Suggested Background: None. No previous background in biology is required.
Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5520: Designing for Healthful Human Longevity 

Graduate version of IWKS 4520. Explores the history of life-extension efforts, as well as present day technologies, companies, and organizations that seek to extend healthy human lifespans. Survey of the current state of the field, currently recognized barriers to success, and the ethical and equity considerations associated with success. Examination of leading theories of aging, current research in model organisms, and emerging techniques and technologies. The course will require a significant amount of reading and in-class discussion/debate. 

Prerequisite: Graduate standing; Suggested Background: IWKS 5100

Credit hours: 3 

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IWKS 5550: Innovation Law and Policy

Graduate version of IWKS 3550. Introduces legal and regulatory foundations related to innovation, including intellectual property, telecommunications, electronic commerce and the Internet, biotechnology, ethical and equity considerations, and the financing of innovative ventures. The course examines these issues from the diverse perspectives of the legal, business, capital, development, consumer, and policy-making communities.

 

Prerequisite: Graduate standingIWKS 5100 recommended

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5600: Innovating for the Developing World

Graduate version of IWKS 3600. Explores the design and development of products and services that can be sustainably and gainfully used by the world’s poorest citizens. Students in interdisciplinary teams design, implement and evaluate a viable solution to a real problem faced by real people in the developing world. The goal is to develop an understanding of the extraordinary challenges faced by individuals for whom basic survival is not a given, and the knowledge and skills necessary to create designs that respond appropriately to those unique circumstances. Provides a foundation for further study and practice in the area of technology and development.

Prerequisite: Graduate standingIWKS 5100 recommended

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5650: Mobile App Development

Graduate version of IWKS 3650. Introduces mobile application development, including front-end mobile application clients, data handling, connectivity to back-end services and cloud hosting. The course provides an overview and comparison of technical approaches employed by Apple iOS, Google Android and Microsoft Windows. Students will install, develop, test, and distribute mobile applications while addressing challenges associated with development for any mobile platform: limited screen size and memory, gesture based GUI, varying connectivity, and the wide variety of target mobile devices.

Prerequisite: Graduate standingIWKS 5300 or 5120 recommended

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5680: Case Studies in Design

Graduate version of IWKS 4680. Explores why some projects succeed and others fail. Many humancentered
interventions fail to meet their designers’ objectives, reflecting the unique challenges associated
with matching human need with feasibility. Explores how innovators can increase their chances for success
by examining several successful (and unsuccessful) designs.

Suggested Background: IWKS 5100 & 5700
Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5700: Innovation and Society

Graduate version of IWKS 3700 Analyzes impact of innovative design on work, sense of self, and social
systems, in education, healthcare, finance, and other sectors. Investigates how people customize / “hack”
technologies they use, and the moral / ethical implications of being designers. Students will research the
impact of an innovation of their choice and share via essays, models, videos, or another medium of their
choice.

Prerequisite: IWKS 5100

Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5750: Innovating on Education

Graduate version of IWKS 4750. Explores how design-thinking and user-centered design can be used to
develop and improve technology-mediated learning. Using a team-based project-oriented approach,
students design, develop, and evaluate new modalities for digital education. Projects will include ways to
educate general audiences as well as targeted ones, such as employees, customers, or medical patients.

Suggested Background: IWKS 5700 or equivalent
Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5800: StartUp

Graduate version of IWKS 4800. Explores the entire entrepreneurial cycle, from inspiration to IPO. Teams of
students are guided to create and launch a new company in a single semester. Culminates in a “pitchfest” to
area entrepreneurs and venture capitalists. One of two alternative capstone courses for the Inworks
Graduate/Professional Certificate in Design and Innovation.
Prerequisite: Enrollment in the Inworks graduate certificate, or instructor permission

Prerequisite:  IWKS 5100 and 5850.

Credit hours: 4

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IWKS 5850: Product Design

Graduate version of IWKS 3850. Explores the design requirements associated with creating a product that
will be manufactured in large quantities and used by potentially thousands of users. These requirements are
often very different from those associated with creating a working prototype. This gap between prototype
creation and starting a business offers an interesting and unique set of design challenges. As part of the
course, teams of students will engage in a realistic product design cycle.

Suggested Background: IWKS 5100
Credit hours: 3

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IWKS 5900: Graduate Capstone

Graduate version of IWKS 4900. Working closely with project sponsors, students design, implement, and evaluate a project for use by a local company or non-profit organization. the Inworks Graduate Certificate in Design and Innovation.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing & enrollment in the Inworks graduate certificate, or instructor permission; Completion of at least two Inworks courses recommended

Credit hours: 4

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IWKS 5930: Special Topics

Emergent issues and professional developments in design, innovation and prototyping. Consult the current online Inworks Course List for semester offerings as new special topics courses are frequently added. With permission, may be repeated for credit.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing

Credit hours: 1-4 (variable)

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IWKS 5970: Independent Study

Studies initiated by students or faculty and sponsored by an Inworks faculty member to investigate a special topic or problem related to design, innovation and prototyping. With permission, may be repeated for credit.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing & permission of an Inworks faculty member

Credit hours: 1-4 (variable)