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Sumit Singhal
Sumit Singhal
Sumit Singhal loves modern architecture. He comes from a family of builders who have built more than 20 projects in the last ten years near Delhi in India. He has recently started writing about the architectural projects that catch his imagination.

S P Setia in Shah Alam, Malaysia by Shatotto Architecture

 
July 1st, 2014 by Sumit Singhal

Article source: Shatotto Architecture

S P Setia, considered as one of the largest developers in Malaysia. their new large venture “Setia Alam” is located in the “Shah Alam” area, south west of Kuala Lumpur. In this approximately five thousand acres of new city, S P Setia decided to build their own headquarters on a four-acre of land. This developed the idea for a very formal design approach to emphasize on the social commitment of S P Setia to contribute in the national development of Malaysia through their edifice in this new city. Further to that, the Setia headquarters have been designed as a green building and achieved first ever private commercial building in Malaysia green buildings “platinum” certification.

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

In the first instant, this developed the idea for a very formal design emphasizes the valor of S P Setia in terms of their ability to control the environment and atmosphere of the new city in a positive manner from their citadel. The reason building has been designed as a green building during the conceptual phase, the highway to the south, ‘Setia Persiaran’ and the large rainwater reservoir on the east, played an important role in determining the design decisions. to enhance the maximum public connectivity from distance this southeast corner has developed with special care.

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

The nine columns 36.58 meter high each are together lifting the parasol onto the sky. These columns also represent the monumentality of Greek architectural language in Malaysian climatology. The use of a large, shallow water body at the ground level makes the building appear light, while also to celebrating the rain of that area. the avoidance of any typical boundary demarcations on the east, connecting the rainwater catchment pond and the surrounding landscape to make the building appear humble, while also holding on to its own identity.

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

Image Courtesy © Shatotto Architecture

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Categories: Building, Commercial Building, Headquarters

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