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Archive for the ‘Energy plant’ Category

Värtaverket Biomass-fuelled CHP plant in Djurgården, Sweden by Gottlieb Paludan Architects and URBAN DESIGN

Wednesday, November 22nd, 2017

Article source: Gottlieb Paludan Architects and URBAN DESIGN

Värtaverket is surrounded by industrial, office, residential and recreational areas. This major extension was required to show consideration for its neighbours, and respect the presence of a number of protected oak trees and the function of the area as a fauna path between the northern and southern parts of Djurgården – a scenic area that blends into Stockholm proper.

Image Courtesy © Robin Hayes

  • Architects: Gottlieb Paludan Architects and URBAN DESIGN
  • Project: Värtaverket Biomass-fuelled CHP plant
  • Location: Djurgården, Sweden
  • Photography: Robin Hayes
  • Software used: Revit
  • Client: FORTUM AB
  • Collaborators: URBAN DESIGN
  • Gpa Services: ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN, PROJECT FOLLOW-UP, SITE SUPERVISION
  • Cost: SEK 4,5OO MIO
  • Fee: DKK 11 MIO
  • Size: 20,000 M²
  • Constr. Year/status: 2016

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Greenwich Peninsula Low Carbon Energy Centre in London, England by C.F. Møller Architects

Thursday, February 16th, 2017

Article source: C.F. Møller Architects 

C.F. Møller Architects, artist Conrad Shawcross and developer Knight Dragon have completed a major new art and architecture collaboration for the Greenwich Peninsula Low Carbon Energy Centre.

The Greenwich Peninsula is one of London’s major urban development areas, including over 10,000 new homes, over 300,000 m2 of office space and the conversion of the former Millennium Dome into the indoor arena renamed The O2.

Image Courtesy © Mark Hadden

  • Architects: C.F. Møller Architects
  • Project: Greenwich Peninsula Low Carbon Energy Centre
  • Location: Millenium Way, Greenwich, London, England, UK
  • Photography: Mark Hadden
  • Client: Royal Borough of Greenwich and Knight Dragon
  • Landscape architect: C.F. Møller Landscape
  • Artist: Conrad Shawcross
  • Engineering: Environmental: Buro Happold, Infrastructure: Ove Arup &Partners
  • Size: 3000 m2
  • Year: 2008-2016

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Stanford Central Energy Facility in California by ZGF Architects LLP

Wednesday, May 25th, 2016

Article source: ZGF Architects LLP

The Stanford Central Energy Facility is a transformational campus‐wide energy system – replacing a 100% fossil‐fuel‐based combined heat and power plant with grid‐sourced electricity and first‐of‐its kind heat recovery system. Positioning Stanford as a national leader in energy efficiency and carbon reduction, the results are impressive: greenhouse gas emissions are slashed by 68%; fossil fuel use by 65%; and campus‐wide water use by 15%. This comprehensive Stanford Energy System Innovation (SESI) system will eliminate 150,000 tons of carbon dioxide emissions annually, the equivalent of removing 32,000 cars from the road every year. Expected energy savings to Stanford over 35 years is $425 million.

The 125,614 SF Central Energy Facility is located on the west side of the central campus, just outside the campus core, Image Courtesy © Matthew Anderson

The 125,614 SF Central Energy Facility is located on the west side of the central campus, just outside the campus core, Image Courtesy © Matthew Anderson

  • Architects: ZGF Architects LLP
  • Project: Stanford Central Energy Facility
  • Location: Stanford, California, USA
  • Photography: Robert Canfield, Tim Griffith, Matthew Anderson and Steve Proehl
  • Total GSF: 125,614 GSF
  • Completion date: March 2015

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The Dandenong Precinct Energy Project in Victoria, Australia by PETER HOGG + TOBY REED ARCHITECTS

Tuesday, December 17th, 2013

Article source: PETER HOGG + TOBY REED ARCHITECTS 

The Dandenong Precinct Energy Project (P.E.P.) is a flagship project in the implementation of low carbon energy generation in Victoria. The P.E.P. will supply the buildings in a 7 hectare redevelopment precinct with electricity and heating thermal energy (Cogeneration) in the form of hot water with twice the efficiency of a typical gas fired power station, with less than half the carbon emissions of a coal fired power station. In addition, some building’s will utilize the hot water produced to run absorption chillers to provide cooling, resulting in even greater efficiencies, and further reduced emissions.

Image Courtesy © John Gollings

  • Architects: PETER HOGG + TOBY REED ARCHITECTS
  • Project: The Dandenong Precinct Energy Project
  • Location: Victoria, Australia
  • Photography: John Gollings
  • Project team: Toby Reed, Peter Hogg, Marcus Fajl, Ming Lie, Fairlyn Wiyono
  • Client: Places Victoria
  • Director of Infrastructure (Places Victoria): Nick Shashkoff
  • Project Manager: Hai Nguyen
  • Mechanical Consultants: Rudds Consulting Engineers
  • Acoustic Consultants: Rudds Consulting Engineers / Marshall Day
  • Structural Consultants: BDD Engineering
  • Builder: Becon Constructions (Aust)
  • Construction Manager: Peter White
  • Software used: Rhino

Right to Energy in Rome, Italy by OBR – Open Building Research

Friday, March 22nd, 2013

Article source: OBR – Open Building Research

In a time when it is our duty to investigate alternative non-oil based energy sources, Smart Grid represents the most sustainable model in environmental, energetic and economic terms. The nodes in the energy grid will be the power stations of the future: intermodal and social centers, in which we will be able to exchange energy and data, and interact socially as if we were in a market, or rather in an energy mall. In these energy malls we will switch from “volumetric” vehicles for long-distance travel short-distance movements (electro assisted and automated individual devices that are an extension to one’s body).

Image courtesy OBR – Open Building Research 

  • Architects: OBR – Open Building Research
  • Project: Right to Energy
  • Location: MAXXI, Roma, Italy
  • Design Manager: Andrea Debilio
  • Project Manager: Michele Renzini
  • Collaborators: Viola Bentivogli, Andrea Casetto, Dario Cavallaro, Benedetta Conte, Maria Lezhnina, Elisa Siffredi, Izabela Sobieraj
  • Consultants: Articolture, Artiva, Bartolomeo Mongiardino, Buro Happold, Liraatvisuals, Microb & Co, Visual Lab
  • Design Year: 2013

Punibach Hydroelectric Power Station in South Tyrol, Italy by Monovolume

Friday, October 5th, 2012

Article source: Monovolume

The Punibach hydroelectric power station is conceived as a fracture in the landscape. Harmonically integrated in its surroundings, it suddently brakes it open and reveals the machines in its interiors, which serve to transform natural powers into useful energy.

Image Courtesy Monovolume

  • Architects: Monovolume
  • Project: Punibach Hydroelectric Power Station
  • Location: Planeiler Alm (BZ), South Tyrol, Italy
  • Client: Puni Energie GmbH (Ltd.)
  • Programme: Hydroelectric Power Station
  • Realisation: 2010/11
  • Pressure Pipeline Length: 4.115 m
  • Turbines: 2 horizontal Pelton
  • Average Annual Production: 14,3 mil. kWh
  • Construction Cost: 9,0 mil. Euros
  • Software used: ArchiCAD

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Energetic and Formal Renovation of an Industrial Building in Italy, Florence by TA Plan Design

Tuesday, July 24th, 2012

Article source: TA Plan Design

The renovation of the industrial building was done to reduce energy consumption for heating by installing a polystyrene foam “coat” on all the external involucre. Particular attention was also given to the summer behavior of the building that had significant overheating problems. All windows of the south side have been screened by curved section brise-soleil manually adjustable: trough this setting you can block the passage of sunlight in summer and instead favoring the passive solar contribution in winter season.

Energetic and Formal Renovation of an Industrial Building

  • Architects: TA Plan Design
  • Project: Energetic and Formal Renovation of an Industrial Building
  • Location: Italy, Florence

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Mack Energy Corporation in Artesia, New Mexico

Saturday, July 14th, 2012

Article source: New Voodou

The architecture of the corporate offices for Mack Energy evokes the independent energy company’s engagement in oil and gas exploration, development and production in both form and materials. The boldly articulated curtainwall of the double height building entry recalls the skeletal form of drilling rigs whilecast relief on the concrete panels mimics the stratification of the earth. Throughout the building the abundant use of natural materials ties the structure to New Mexico’s diverse landscape environment — sun, desert, and mountains. Inside the atrium two of the soaring walls, clad in stone with a pattern that reveals the oil rich rock strata of southeastern New Mexico and west Texas, are also water walls that flow into a small interior pond though a channel imbedded in the floor. A tall, dramatic sculpture depicts a scene from an active well and echoes the articulation of the exterior frame.

Mack Energy Corporation

  • Architects: Van H. Gilbert Architect, PC
  • Project: Mack Energy Corporation
  • Location: Artesia, New Mexico
  • Project Architect: Van H. Gilbert Architect PC
  • Design-build contractor: Jaynes Corporation
  • Size: 50,000 square feet, two-story with a basement

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N.O.W. Green Icon by Rizoma Architetture

Thursday, June 28th, 2012

Article source: Rizoma Architetture

NOW (NO WATT) means a Zero Energy Building.vGreen Icon has an energy consumption of EPtot=0,00 kWh/mc per year so it reaches the enegy class A+.

The first work-unit GREEN ICON, designed by Rizoma Architetture in collaboration with ProholzEmilia, is placed in the new BIOENERGY system in Mantova’s plain.

N.O.W. Green Icon

  • Architects: Rizoma Architetture
  • Project: N.O.W. Green Icon
  • Completed: February 2012
  • Software used: AutoCAD, Rhinoceros and Cinema 4D

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E.ON Energy Research Centre in Aachen, Germany by Zaha Hadid Architects

Wednesday, December 21st, 2011

Article source: Zaha Hadid Architects
More projects by Zaha Hadid

Existing contours and infrastructure act as the primary form generator for a new research building at RWTH University – producing a structure which works in symbiosis with the man-made and natural elements that surround it. A structure which harnesses regenerative energy techniques to produce more power than it consumes.

E.ON Energy Research Centre

  • Architects: Zaha Hadid Architects
  • Project: E.ON Energy Research Centre
  • Location: Aachen, Germany
  • Area: 5,000m2
  • Gross: 6,900m2
  • Completion Date: 2006 – TBC
  • Design: Zaha Hadid with Patrik Schumacher
  • Project Architect: Gernot Finselbach
  • Assistant Project Architect: Philipp Vogt
  • Competition Team: Britta Knobel, Arnoldo Rabago, Margarita Yordanova Valova, Graham Modlen, Nils Fischer, Sara Klomps, Helmut Kinzler
  • Structural: Buro Happold Consulting Engineers (London, UK/Berlin, GER)
  • M & E / Services: Transsolar Energietechnik GmbH (Stuttgart, GER)

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