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    by Jared M. Spool

    It seemed the conference room got brighter, as if, for the team staring at the whiteboard, light bulbs just went on. There was a collective sense of “Ohhh, I get it now.”

    It was the culmination of a very confusing discussion, where everyone thought they knew what they were talking about, but, as it turns out, nobody was on the same page. In a moment of frustration,one junior team member—a designer—stepped up to the white board and declared, “This is what I think we’re talking about.”

    Turns out the junior designer got it wrong. Yet his design spurred the idea’s progenitor to rush to the board, grab the pen, and quickly correct themistakes.

    That’s when the group sighed their collective “ohhh” and the room lit up. The shift had happened. Up until now, they were talking about WHAT they were trying to do. Now, they could talk about HOW they would doit.

    The WHAT was now on the whiteboard—and in everybody’s head. For the first time, it was the same WHAT everywhere.

    Sketching: Leveraging theVisual

    Words are powerful, but sometimes they don’t cut it. We can try to describe what we’re imagining, but a diagram often gets us to a common groundquicker.

    As our team has been studying the skills of great designers, we’ve seen sketching emerge as a theme. All of the best designers we’ve met sketch. They are comfortable picking up a pen or pencil and putting it to paper (or, in many cases, whiteboard).

    We’ve been looking at how these designers make their sketches. The artistic quality of the drawings can vary—most are not particularly organized or neat. Their messiness reflects the speed at which they came into being. We’ve learned that the effectiveness of the communication that matters more than the neatness of the artwork. We noticed that sketching happens for different reasons, so we started to categorize them.

    “Here’s what I’m trying to tell you…”

    We have an idea. We need others to have that same idea. Sketching isa common way for us to express the idea toothers.

    The ideas embodied in the sketches range from the concrete to the abstract. They may represent a screen’s physical layout or an icon’s look. Alternatively, a sketch might communicate the ideas behind how a document might flow through an organization or the connections between a system’s modules.

    The details we represent in the sketch are the details we want communicated. We intentionally leave out all the other details, to make our communication clear.

    Bill Buxton, in his seminal book, Sketching User Experiences:Getting the Design Right and the Right Design , tells us the fidelity of the sketch should reflect the depth of our thinking. A rough idea deserves a rough-looking sketch, while a well-thought-through idea warrants finely drawn,detailed imagery.

    “This is what I want to remember…”

    Texas AM AgriLife Extension Service
    AgriLife Extension delivers research-based educational programs and solutions for all Texans.
    > Browse > Featured Solutions > Gardening Landscaping > Growing Artichokes

    Joseph Masabni, Assistant Professor and Extension Horticulturist; and Patrick Lillard, Extension Assistant, The Texas AM System

    The artichoke, a member of the thistle family, has been cultivated and enjoyed since the time of the Romans. Artichoke is both a nutritious vegetable and a beautiful landscape plant. Plants can reach 3 feet in height and width, and the flower, if allowed to bloom, can be 7 inches in diameter.

    Soil preparation

    Globe artichoke produces best in deep, fertile, well-drained soil, but will grow in a wide range of soils. The plant’s deep roots need relatively deep soils with adequate volume for root development. Sandy soils with excessive drainage should be avoided.

    Although artichokes are moderately salt tolerant, soil with a high salt content will reduce their growth and yield.


    Several varieties work well for Texas gardeners, including:

    Emerald is about 2 weeks earlier than Imperial Star and appears to need little, if any, vernalization (chilling). Emerald, Grand Beurre, Talpiot and Purple Sicilian are all grown from seed. The Purple Sicilian variety is fairly tolerant of heat and cold.

    Seed preparation

    Plan before fall planting because it can take up to 60 days before plants are of suitable size for planting outside. In Central Texas, artichoke is transplanted in mid October, which means seeds must be started in mid-August. In North and West Texas, start seeds a few weeks earlier.

    Seeds can easily be started in a greenhouse, in a shady spot outside in late summer, or indoors under a grow light. Plant the seeds ¼ inch deep in potting mix when the temperature doesn’t exceed 85 degrees F. Water seeds regularly and shade them from the hot afternoon sun.


    Artichokes grow well when fertilized regularly. It is best to have your soil tested and amend the soil according to the test results and recommendations. If a soil test is not done, follow these general recommendations:

    If manure is available, mix 100 to 140 pounds of composted manure per 100 square feet into the soil before planting.

    Phosphorus and potash are best applied before planting and should also be worked in. Apply about 0.25 pound of P205 and 0.25 pound of K2O per 100 square feet.

    Artichokes require about 0.1 pound of nitrogen (N) per 100 square feet. Work it into the soil before planting, and apply an additional 0.3 pound per 100 square feet 6 to 8 weeks later.

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