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1.

Electric Drill

An electric drill is a drill which is driven by an electric motor. The


invention of the electric drill is credited to Arthur James Ar not and William
Blanch Brain of Melbourne, Australia who patented the electric drill in 1889.
2. Portable Grinder

An angle grinder, also known as a side grinder or disc grinder, is a


handheld power tool used for grinding (abrasive cutting) and polishing.
Although developed originally as tools for rigid abrasive discs, the availability
of an interchangeable power source has encouraged their use with a wide
variety of cutters and attachments.
3.Hammer Drill

A hammer drill, also known as a percussion drill or impact drill, is


a power tool used chiefly for drilling in hard materials.[1][2] It is a type of
rotary drill with an impact mechanism that generates a hammering motion.
The percussive mechanism provides a rapid succession of short hammer
thrusts to pulverize the material to be bored, so as to provide quicker drilling
with less effort. If a hammer drill's impact mechanism can be turned off, the
tool can be used like a conventional drill to also perform tasks such
as screwdriving.
4. Portable Power Threader

Threading is the process of creating a screw thread. More screw


threads are produced each year than any other machine element.[1] There
are many methods of generating threads, including subtractive methods
(many kinds of thread cutting and grinding, as detailed below); deformative
or transformative methods (rolling and forming; molding and
casting); additive methods (such as 3D printing); or combinations thereof.
5.Types of Lubricant

A lubricant is a substance, usually organic, introduced to


reduce friction between surfaces in mutual contact, which ultimately reduces
the heat generated when the surfaces move. It may also have the function
of transmitting forces, transporting foreign particles, or heating or cooling the
surfaces. The property of reducing friction is known as lubricity.
In addition to industrial applications, lubricants are used for many other
purposes. Other uses include cooking (oils and fats in use in frying pans, in
baking to prevent food sticking), bio applications on humans (e.g. lubricants
for artificial joints), ultrasound examination, medical examination. It is mainly
used to reduce friction and to contribute to a better and efficient functioning
of a mechanism.
6. 5’s Methodology

5S is a workplace organization method that uses a list of five Japanese words:


seiri, seiton, seisō, seiketsu, and shitsuke. These have been translated as "Sort",
"Set In order", "Shine", "Standardize" and "Sustain".
DATE 1. Electric Drill

An electric drill is a drill which is driven by an electric motor. The


invention of the electric drill is credited to Arthur James Ar not and William
Blanch Brain of Melbourne, Australia who patented the electric drill in 1889.
2. Portable Grinder

An angle grinder, also known as a side grinder or disc grinder, is a


handheld power tool used for grinding (abrasive cutting) and polishing.
Although developed originally as tools for rigid abrasive discs, the availability
of an interchangeable power source has encouraged their use with a wide
variety of cutters and attachments.
3.Hammer Drill

A hammer drill, also known as a percussion drill or impact drill, is


a power tool used chiefly for drilling in hard materials.[1][2] It is a type of
rotary drill with an impact mechanism that generates a hammering motion.
The percussive mechanism provides a rapid succession of short hammer
thrusts to pulverize the material to be bored, so as to provide quicker drilling
with less effort. If a hammer drill's impact mechanism can be turned off, the
tool can be used like a conventional drill to also perform tasks such
as screwdriving.
4. Portable Power Threader

Threading is the process of creating a screw thread. More screw


threads are produced each year than any other machine element.[1] There
are many methods of generating threads, including subtractive methods
(many kinds of thread cutting and grinding, as detailed below); deformative
or transformative methods (rolling and forming; molding and
casting); additive methods (such as 3D printing); or combinations thereof.
5.Types of Lubricant

A lubricant is a substance, usually organic, introduced to


reduce friction between surfaces in mutual contact, which ultimately reduces
the heat generated when the surfaces move. It may also have the function
of transmitting forces, transporting foreign particles, or heating or cooling the
surfaces. The property of reducing friction is known as lubricity.
In addition to industrial applications, lubricants are used for many other
purposes. Other uses include cooking (oils and fats in use in frying pans, in
baking to prevent food sticking), bio applications on humans (e.g. lubricants
for artificial joints), ultrasound examination, medical examination. It is mainly
used to reduce friction and to contribute to a better and efficient functioning
of a mechanism.
6. 5’s Methodology

5S is a workplace organization method that uses a list of five Japanese words:


seiri, seiton, seisō, seiketsu, and shitsuke. These have been translated as "Sort",
"Set In order", "Shine", "Standardize" and "Sustain".
Date: JULY 31, @2019

SUBMITTED BY: EARL FRANCIS L. INOCENTE

SUBMITTED TO: +REYNAND MAITEM

REFLECTION
During this semester we’ve all focused on different elements of
online video and sketching. We started our first assignment by
focusing on a case study and then spent the remainder of our
assignments expanding from that focal point. For my assignment I
chose to study the websites “The Katering Show”, which is about
two sassy, Melburnian comedian’s that attempt to follow and
deconstruct different food trends. In this essay, I will attempt to
reflect on the many ideas and issue’s I have encountered
throughout this semester through each project I have completed
and what I have learnt within those assignments.

During the first assignment, the task was find a video that we could
use as a case study, although this was unknown to us at the start.
The criteria asked us to find a video, online or on any other media,
that we enjoyed or inspired us. My choice was “The Katering
Show”, “an online video web series hosted by two sassy
Melburnian comedians called Kate“, I had never been a fan of any
webseries, however this one caught my eye a week back and their
comedy style had really caught my interest. The show
itself “explore[s] and hilariously break down the food trends that
have come and gone”, and I believed that it “shines in the comedic
and satirical theme that underlines its episodes”. Despite this
assignment not being marked, it was something that I really
enjoyed doing, because I enjoyed digging up background
knowledge on something I was interested on, rather than being
forced to research something that was simply provided for me. I
did multiple posts on my blog on the characters, overall theme of
the show and my rating criteria on the show’s humour and
presentation.

This assignment required us to gain a partner, I ended up


with Troy, due to our similar case studies during the first
assignment. We both had a webseries that were comedy based, and
therefore it only made sense to work together to produce our
sketches. We were to produce 10 sketches in relation to the nature
and narrative of our case study. However this is when we began to
have some issues, initially we were unable to choose on which case
study to focus on and so we thought we could do both, but as time
went by the “main issue we encountered was fitting out sketches
into our concept statement” which spurred from us trying to use
both case studies. We ultimately chose to focus on “The Katering
Show” as the episodes were a lot shorter and easier to manage.
After receiving feedback for our sketches we realised that “we
were making sketches based upon the themes of the series rather
then the actual video concepts that were being used”. Our sketches
relied too much on reflecting on what we had already seen in the
shower and “focused too much on the actual structure of our case
study, and instead we needed to experiment and branch out on the
way our sketches should me filmed and presented”, rather than the
actual concepts and narrative of the show.

Similar to the first assignment, we had to create sketches based on


our case study. However the difference in this brief was that we
could use digital images and that we had to do a minimum of 14,
but if we wanted to we could create as many as we liked. The more
we created the higher our grade would be, this encouraged us to
generate more ideas and so we would be able to spawn more
sketches. I started exploring other media platforms – that was
previously suggested to me – such as Snapchat, “where people
could take pictures of themselves/their environment, caption it
and then send it to whoever they have on their friendlist”. I also
made a storyboard where it showed images of food that needed to
be put together to create a cake, this was done through Photoshop
and was inspired by another image I had seen online. Our “main
idea is “Instructional” but we also want to incorporate other
elements into our main idea as well”, despite having a more
structural and solid foundation for our sketches this time around
we still had trouble because “we haven’t branched out enough
from our original ideas”. We still needed to explore the different
concepts that had been presented in the show and stop focusing on
the cooking aspect of it all. We presented our final sketches to a
panel of judges, from our videos the main interest that was derived
from it was “a tutorial/instructional video with a non-linear
fashion”. Many of Troy’s videos had begun focusing on a non-linear
theme which is what we ended up focusing on in the next
assignment.

We started off our final project with this prompt:

To focus on the non-linear aspect of our videos and how the


information can be presented in non-traditional ways and how this
can be combined with other mediums.

After the past experiences we’ve had in the other assignments,


Troy and I, discovered that it was a lot easier to come up with a
final and singular idea to present as our prototype. We spent a little
less time outside of class, refining our idea and then the time in
class we would work with Seth on expanding our prompt a little
more, so it was a little clearer. Our prompt then became:

We are interested in the way a tutorial video is communicated in


regards to linear step-by-step processes.

After brainstorming together we both decided on a video that uses


the annotative system on YouTube. A single video will be a focal
point that have annotations and links to different videos that show
the different steps in the recipe – in this case Red Velvet Cake – and
each will be in a different form. “Looking back on our previous
sketches we really enjoyed all the videos that have been created
and we really couldn’t decide on a certain form”, the most popular
ones we ended up choosing was: speed painting, flash game, vine
and a comical talk show theme. We also ended up having a more
comical element to the videos, however this wasn’t a major focus
that we wanted to use. The final issue Troy and I encountered was
our presenting skills, despite improving throughout the course of
the term we still had issues will clearly presenting our information
and the concepts we explored. “It was obvious to us that we did
have a more to do before we were going to be ready for our
presentations”.

This term has been a real eye opener for me in terms of online
video and experimenting with different elements. I really enjoyed
creating videos for platforms other than YouTube, as well as being
able to focus on tutorial/instructional videos in terms of a non-
linear structure. Ultimately I have enjoyed this class and the way it
has taught me to be more open minded and creative when it comes
to videos online.