Archive for the ‘Rhino’ Category
Friday, September 30th, 2011
Article source: Bulant & Wailzer
In the dreamed and romantic palace park, designed by the famous classicistic landscape architect Peter Joseph Lenné, the appearance of the eight small bridges with different lengths, from 2 to 10 meter, should be very discreet and in harmony with the historical environment. Nevertheless we choose glass as building material as indication for our time and a modern building technology. During the day the transparent glass bridges are disappearing in the environment through their mirroring and reflecting. In the night they become visible through the magic light that they radiate from bellow.
- Architects: Architecture Studio Bulant & Wailzer
- Project: Transparent Park Bridges
- Location: Brandenburg, Germany
- Competition: 2003
- Software used: Renderings in Rhino and Photoshop, Drawings in AutoCAD
Wednesday, September 28th, 2011
Article source: Studio BÄNG
Thinking about a modular, quickly deploy- able and adaptable bridge design a quite complex shape based on parametric design strategies and digital fabrication methods was developed. We started to parametrize points in X, Y and Z direction at relevant areas of a bridge in Rhino Grasshopper. Four points at the beginning and the end of the bridge and four in the middle. These 12 parametrized points give the opportunity to steer the crosssection of the bridge at three important areas. Based on these points the defi nition creates three frames one for each end of the bridge and one in the middle.
Bridging the Gap
- Architects: Studio BÄNG
- Project: Bridging the Gap
- Location: Weimar, Germany
- Software used: Rhino and Grasshopper
Sunday, September 25th, 2011
Article source: Marcy Wong Donn Logan Architects
ARCHITECTURE & LANDSCAPE CONCEPT
To achieve the objectives of an architecturally iconic museum of art with versatile art exhibition spaces in a highly sustainable project this proposal defines the concept of art exhibition beyond the conventional “stuffy” notions of uniformly rectangular, windowless interior galleries. Instead, the project provides both interior and exterior venues for a variety of public experiences, and creates the opportunity for day-lighting and sustainability in ways that are unprecedented for art museums.
- Architects: Marcy Wong Donn Logan Architects
- Project: 2011 Taipei Museum Competition
- Location: Taipei, Taiwan
- Mechanical/ Electrical Engineers: DOREL ANGHEL, Principal of Guttman Blaevoet
- Landscape Architects: WILLIAM CALLAWAY, Principal of SWA Group
- Structural Engineers: GREGORY LUTH, President of GPLA
- Environmental Consultants: JOSIAH CAIN, Principal of Design Ecology
- Software used: Rhinoceros NURBS – 3D Modeling; Maxwell Render – Light & Materials Render Engine; V-Ray – Light & Materials Render Engine; Adobe Photoshop; Adobe Illustrator; AutoCAD
Saturday, September 24th, 2011
Article source: DCPP Arquitectos
Our proposal for the New Taipei City Museum of Art is an open and welcoming design that erases the barrier of exclusivity normally surrounding the world of art, patrons, and experts. As such, the architecture of the New Taipei City Museum of Art is one that embodies this idea of erasure through eliminating the traditional borders between exhibition space and circulation, as well as exterior and interior. Every part of the museum is represented by a space without limits that can hold any type of expression.
- Architects: DCPP Arquitectos
- Project: New Taipei City Museum of Art
- Location: Taipei, Taiwan
- Date: 2011
- Built Surface: 59,740 m2
- Software used: 3D max, Rhino, V-Ray, Photoshop and AutoCad
Sunday, September 18th, 2011
Article source: University of Tennessee
In 1933 the Tennessee Valley Authority constructed a model community, Norris, Tennessee, as part of the Norris Dam construction project. A key feature of this New Deal village was the Norris House, a series of homes built as models for modern and efficient living. In light of the 75th anniversary of the Norris Project, an evolving interdisciplinary team of UT students and faculty are reinterpreting the Norris paradigm and creating a New Norris House – a sustainable home designed for the 21st century. In 2009 the New Norris House was one of six winners nationally of the Environmental Protection Agency’s People Prosperity and the Planet (P3) Competition. It offers a replicable model for contemporary sustainable living that holds the promise of significant benefit across East Tennessee.
Image Courtesy University of Tennessee College of Architecture and Design
- Architects: University of Tennessee
- Project: A New Norris House
- Location: Norris, Tennessee
- Builders: University of Tennessee, College of Architecture and Design; Clayton Homes; Johnson and Galyon
- Project Year: 2011
- Project Area: 768 sq.ft.
- Landscape Architect: University of Tennessee, College of Architecture and Design
- Structural Engineer: University of Tennessee, College of Engineering, in collaboration with Mallia Engineering Company
- Mechanical/Electrical/Plumbing Engineer: University of Tennessee, College of Architecture and Design
- Photography: University of Tennessee College of Architecture and Design, Ken McCown
- Software used: AutoCAD, Ecotect, FormZ, Rhino, Adobe Creative Suite
Saturday, September 17th, 2011
Article source: solus4
ELEGANT MOTION IN A BUILDING FORM – THE BUSAN METROPOLITAN CITY OPERA HOUSE PROPOSED DESIGN BY solus4
Solus4 of Kittery Maine and Jamestown Rhode Island proposed a design solution for the Busan Opera House that flows with the elements of culture and history of Korea.
Alfonso Lopez, lead designer for Solus4 describes the origins of their design: “A very special characteristic of Korean heritage is the linked uniformity of the art, history, culture and language. Much of this is based on the beauty and the pleasure that each element of culture gives to the individual and the community”.
- Architect: solus4
- Name of Project: Busan Opera House Proposal
- Location: Busan, South Korea
- Software used: Designed using Rhino & ACAD and used 3dsMax for all cg renderings
Thursday, September 15th, 2011
Article source: Eskew+Dumez+Ripple
This new corporate headquarters for a local advertising agency is a reaction against the standard issue office environment. People require interaction in today’s workplace as they go to work to collaborate, to brainstorm, to do research, to do a range of activities they don’t necessarily think of as “work” in the traditional sense of the word. Much of what we observe in creative environments is a more informal interaction in settings not typical or traditional, such as chance meetings in corridors or conversations around the coffee pot.
Our design is structured to reinforce that culture of openness. To accomplish this, we have radically altered the internal configuration of a 1970’s era data center while leaving the exterior essentially unchanged.
Renderings (Courtesy of Eskew+Dumez+Ripple)
- Architect: Eskew+Dumez+Ripple
- Name of project: Lamar Advertising Headquarters
- Location: Baton Rouge, Louisiana
- Client: Lamar Advertising
- Project Size: 115,000 square feet
- Year of Completion: 2011
Wednesday, September 14th, 2011
Article source: Predock Frane Architects
This project is located in the Pacific Palisades, a hilly region between the Pacific Ocean and the Santa Monica Mountains within an existing 1950\’s housing development. The project consists of twin houses sited adjacent to each other on a steep slope above a seasonal watershed. In this project we were interested in exploring the intersection of two classic California building typologies; the courtyard house and the hillside house.
Front View (Images Courtesy Jason Predock)
- Architect: Predock Frane Architects
- Name of Project: Twin Houses
- Location: Pacific Palisades, California, USA
- Size: Two Houses, Each approximately 4,500 SF (455 square meters)
- Year completed: 2008
- Photos: Jason Predock
- Software used: Rhino and Autocad
Wednesday, September 14th, 2011
Article source: XTEN Architecture
The Diamondhouse is a music studio extension to a house located deep in a canyon, set against a severely sloping hillside, with minimal access and little space upon which to build. Direct sunlight reaches the site for only a few hours a day. The geotechnical conditions on site were challenging, requiring 30-foot caissons to underpin new walls and foundations. A complex web of regulations governed the height, width, depth and specific configuration of the retaining walls needed to build the project.
- Architects: XTEN Architecture
- Project: Studio Extension to Residence
- Project Date: 2006 – 2010
- Project Size: 1,500 Square Feet
- Program: Studio Extension to Residence
- Software used: AutoCAD and Rhino
Thursday, September 8th, 2011
Article source: TASK Architects
Busan is one of the most important Korean cities and its largest port. The project is located in the newly developed area of north port. We wanted to create an Icon. A monument that would shift the vision of the locals and international visitors alike and create new experiences for each visitor while on the same time is welcoming and inviting. And can be the city’s vision of future development.
- Architect: TASK Architects
- Name of Project: Busan opera House
- Location: Busan, South Korea
- Team: Taymour Senbel, Khaled ElAshry , Ahmad Badr ElDin, Aya Ibrahim
- Theory: A New Paradigm of Contemporary Korean Design
- Software used: 3dsmax, Rhino and Grasshopper