Published at Friday, 28 June 2019. Decoration. By Images Collector.
Commercial design encompasses a wide range of subspecialties. - Retail: includes malls and shopping centers, department stores, specialty stores, visual merchandising, and showrooms. - Visual and spatial branding: The use of space as a medium to express a corporate brand. - Corporate: office design for any kind of business such as banks. - Healthcare: the design of hospitals, assisted living facilities, medical offices, dentist offices, psychiatric facilities, laboratories, medical specialist facilities. - Hospitality and recreation: includes hotels, motels, resorts, cruise ships, cafes, bars, casinos, nightclubs, theaters, music and concert halls, opera houses, sports venues, restaurants, gyms, health clubs and spas, etc. - Institutional: government offices, financial institutions (banks and credit unions), schools and universities, religious facilities, etc. - Industrial facilities: manufacturing and training facilities as well as import and export facilities. - Exhibition: includes museums, gallery, exhibition hall, specially the design for showroom and exhibition gallery. - Traffic building: includes bus station, subway station, airports, pier, etc. - Sports: includes gyms, stadiums, swimming rooms, basketball halls, etc. - Teaching in a private institute that offer classes of interior design - Self-employment - Employment in private sector firms
Interior design was previously seen as playing a secondary role to architecture. It also has many connections to other design disciplines, involving the work of architects, industrial designers, engineers, builders, craftsmen, etc. For these reasons, the government of interior design standards and qualifications was often incorporated into other professional organisations that involved design. Organisations such as the Chartered Society of Designers, established in the UK in 1986, and the American Designers Institute, founded in 1938, governed various areas of design.
In the 1950s and 1960s, upholsterers began to expand their business remits. They framed their business more broadly and in artistic terms and began to advertise their furnishings to the public. To meet the growing demand for contract interior work on projects such as offices, hotels, and public buildings, these businesses became much larger and more complex, employing builders, joiners, plasterers, textile designers, artists, and furniture designers, as well as engineers and technicians to fulfil the job. Firms began to publish and circulate catalogs with prints for different lavish styles to attract the attention of expanding middle classes.
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