Quiz: Unity Principle Of Design

8 Questions | Total Attempts: 1762

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Quiz: Unity Principle Of Design

Do you understand the Unity Principle of design when it comes to interior designing? There are different ways in which a designer can use a different object that gives a different look like a unit when put together and does not look clustered? The quiz below will help you see just how well you understand that principle, do give it a try!


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    Another term is Harmony. Can exist with either representational imagery or abstract forms. Occurs when all of the elements of a piece combine to make a balanced, harmonious, complete whole
    • A. 

      Unity

    • B. 

      Proximity

    • C. 

      Repetition

    • D. 

      Continuation

  • 2. 
    What is proximity?
    • A. 

      Something repeats in various parts of a design to relate the parts to each other.

    • B. 

      To make separate elements look as if they belong together through placing elements close together.

    • C. 

      Something continues, usually as a line, an edge, or a direction from one form to another.

    • D. 

      A "skeleton" is used for consistency of spacing and design that results throughout all the units. Variety is used with this to make it more interesting and appealing.

  • 3. 
    What is repetition?
    • A. 

      A "skeleton" is used for consistency of spacing and design that results throughout all the units. There can be different types.

    • B. 

      Something continues, usually as a line, an edge, or a direction from one form to another. The viewers eye is carried smoothly from one elements to the next. It is a more subtle device.

    • C. 

      Something repeats in various parts of a design to relate the parts to each other. These elements can be color, shape, direction, texture, or angle.

    • D. 

      To make separate elements look as if they belong together through placing elements close, in clusters.

  • 4. 
    What is continuation?
    • A. 

      Something repeats in various parts of a design to relate the parts to each other.

    • B. 

      Placing elements close together to make separate elements look as if they belong.

    • C. 

      A "skeleton" is used for consistency of spacing and design that results throughout all the units. There can be different types.

    • D. 

      A more subtle unity device where something continues, usually as a line, an edge, or a direction from one form to another. The viewers eye is carried smoothly from one element to the next.

  • 5. 
    What is grid unity?
    • A. 

      A "skeleton" is used for consistency of spacing and design that results throughout all the units. There can be different types.

    • B. 

      Something continues, usually as a line, an edge, or a direction from one form to another. The viewers eye is carried smoothly.

    • C. 

      To make separate elements look as if they belong by placing them together.

    • D. 

      Something repeats in various parts of design to relate the parts to each other.

  • 6. 
    What is visual unity?
    • A. 

      It denotes some harmony or agreement between the items that are apparent to the eye. It deals with looking at the design. It denotes a harmony or oneness between the chosen elements that is apparent to the eye. No one thing stands alone or demands visual attention. Whole is dominant over its parts.

    • B. 

      Focusing on the subject matter and theme of a design.

    • C. 

      Adding visual interest.

    • D. 

      Using a line, edge, or a direction from one form to another to continue.

  • 7. 
    What is intellectual unity?
    • A. 

      Unity with variety

    • B. 

      Focuses on looking at the visual design.

    • C. 

      Focuses on looking at the subject matter and theme of a design. Illustrates a common theme or central idea

    • D. 

      Placing elements close together to make separate elements look like they belong.

  • 8. 
    What does variety add to unity?
    • A. 

      It helps to focus more at looking at the theme of a piece.

    • B. 

      A repetition of different elements to relate them to one another.

    • C. 

      It emphasizes a certain area or object to draw attention to the piece.

    • D. 

      It adds visual interest, as the idea of related variations seems to satisfy a basic human need.