Posted August 16, 2018 07:37:08Human design has a long and proud history in design, with artists, designers, and even inventors trying to create new ways to make things, including the first working typewriter.
In the ’60s, engineers at the Wright brothers’ Wright & Curtiss designed the world’s first commercial airplane.
The Wright brothers, along with the rest of the Wright family, had the chance to use their technology to help them fly the plane, and one of the brothers, Alfred, famously exclaimed, “Oh, this is it!”
But it wasn’t until the Wright Machine Company began to work on the first commercial plane, the Wright R-33, in 1961, that human design really started taking off.
The company began by working on the Wright Flying Machine, which they named after a family member, Alfred Wright.
In 1964, the company sold their first commercial airplanes to American Airlines, and by 1968, the world was in the midst of a boom in commercial aircraft, thanks to the Wright Brothers’ plane.
However, human design had to catch up with that.
And the company that created that first commercial airliner was none other than a Wright Machine company, Wright Brothers.
That’s why it’s no surprise that the Wright company’s cross-design human design was a very important design element of the company’s business.
As Wright Machine became a global leader, its designers also took on a bigger role in creating products that could compete with those made by other aerospace companies.
That trend continues today, with the company producing a number of products from airplanes to planes to automobiles.
Here’s a look at some of the other cross-dissolving technologies Wright Machine has used to help it create products that appeal to all kinds of people, and why.