Archive for the ‘Nemetschek’ Category
Tuesday, August 12th, 2014
Article source: MAMM DESIGN
This is a renovation project of a duplex unit in an 85-year-old housing for a family of four. Since they have not been brought up in Amsterdam where they have a lot of gloomy weather, their request was to have maximum sunlight in the house. And also they want to have a space where they can feel each other.
Image Courtesy © Takumi Ota
- Architects: MAMM DESIGN
- Project: Apartment in Amsterdam
- Location: Amsterdam, the Netherlands
- Photography: Takumi Ota
- Software used: Vectorworks.
- Architects in Charge: Akira Mada, Maya Mada
- Area: 133.7sqm
- Year: 2013
- Structural Engineers: STRUCTURE engineering
- Lighting Design: LIGHTDESIGN
- Main Contractor: Smartinterior
Wednesday, July 30th, 2014
Article source: CWB Architects
The Owner’s were looking for a modern farmhouse to replace the small existing cottage on a 6.8-acre parcel they purchased in Upstate New York. This 2,700 square foot, solar powered home was the result of the Owner’s vision for a home connected to the landscape, the aspect they valued most about the site.
Image Courtesy © Rachael L. Stollar
- Architects: CWB Architects
- Project: Bug Acres of Woodstock
- Location: Upstate, New York
- Photography: Rachael L. Stollar
- Software used: Vectorworks, Mac-based drafting software
Thursday, May 22nd, 2014
Article source: Hamilton + Aitken Architects
The Maritime Center was one of two childcare centers built specifically to accommodate mothers working in the nearby Richmond shipyards during World War II. Henry J. Kaiser acquired funding from the Maritime Commission under the Lanham Act to build these centers for his workers (the famous Rosie the Riveters), making the Maritime Center one of the first federally-funded childcare centers in the United States. Built as a temporary structure to fulfill a wartime need, the center remained in continuous operation for over 50 years.
Image Courtesy © Hamilton + Aitken Architects
Tuesday, May 20th, 2014
Article source: GrupoHCR
The original concept rises out of the major basis about color, and is that this cannot be taught or described. People are born with a special sense of color. Based on this idea, our intention was to create a facade out of the color model used in all printing systems, CMYK (Cyan , Magenta , Yellow and Key) for their best adaptation in manufacturing facilities. Parting from this initial palette we achieved a fresh effect with an organized structure that at some point breaks with the inclination angles of these colored stripes, changing the lineal effect of the material used in other facades of the building, compensating the lack of color and also maintaining the same visual effect of the vertical lines of the current material.
Image Courtesy © GrupoHCR
- Architects: GrupoHCR
- Project: Euromax Competition: Nest of Colors
- Software used: Vectorworks, Adobe Illustrator and Adobe Photoshop.
Friday, May 9th, 2014
Article source: Fougeron Architecture
- To transform a two-story, concrete San Francisco warehouse into a modern, elegant office and residence.
- To make a sanctuary for a young family that embraces the city’s structure and landscape yet creates an atmosphere of intimacy and repose.
- To infuse an old, abandoned warehouse district with the vibrancy of a new neighbourhood – one building at a time.
Image Courtesy © Fougeron Architecture
- Architects: Fougeron Architecture
- Project: TEHAMA GRASSHOPPER
- Location: San Francisco, California
- Software used: Vectorworks
Friday, May 9th, 2014
Article source: Arbejazz Architectue studio
Valley house is a family house in a 2500 sqm orchid at hefer valley. The building form is minimal and clear.
Valley house is designed as a system that embraces nature and the environment through its structure and form, use of materials, orientation, natural ventilation and lighting, grey water reuse for the garden maintenance etc’ in a manner that portraits the intimate and tender spatial qualities to this home.
Image Courtesy © Aviad Bar Ness
- Architects: Arbejazz Architectue studio
- Project: Valley house
- Photography: Aviad Bar Ness
- Software used: Vectorworks
Wednesday, April 23rd, 2014
Article source: Kiss + Cathcart, Architects
The Bushwick Inlet Park transforms the Brooklyn waterfront from a brownfield industrial strip into a public park. Located in the Williamsburg section of Brooklyn, the design is the first step of an ambitious waterfront redevelopment along the East River. The design team has integrated a program of athletic fields, community facility and a NYC Park maintenance and operation facility into a 6.2-acre park.
The Park wraps over the building on the west side, turning the building into a green hill so that 100% of the site is accessible to the public. A zigzag path provides ADA access to the top, where a large wood-framed canopy provides shade and views over the play fields to the Manhattan skyline. Direct building access for the public and the Parks staff is provided from the street edge below.
Program: The 13,300-square-foot ground floor is divided into the northern section which houses the maintenance facilities for the Department of Parks and Recreation, and the southern section which is a community center run by the non-profit Open Space Alliance. Each program area has its own separate entrance.
Phase 1 (the play field) opened summer 2010 and Phase 2 opened October 2013.
(top) Aerial view of park and building; (bottom) Active Design usage, snowboarding on roof 1/22/2014 – Photo Credit: (top) Malcolm Pinckney © 2013 New York City, NYC Parks ; (bottom) Jeremy Moseley
- Architects: Kiss + Cathcart, Architects
- Project: Bushwick Inlet Park
- Location: Brooklyn, New York
- Photography: Jeremy Moseley, Paul Warchol and Kiss + Cathcart, Architects
- Software used: Vectorworks.
- Project Completion Date: October, 2013
- Project Category: New Construction
- Project Site: Brownfield Site
- Project Site Context/Setting: Urban
- Building or Project Gross Floor Area: 15,527 square feet
- Total project cost at time of completion, land excluded: $30,000,000.00
Saturday, April 19th, 2014
Article source: iredale pedersen hook
The Nannup Holiday house forms part of a wandering path through the landscape from Perth to Nannup. This path dialogues with the landscape of intense forest, meandering river and rolling hills, each experience is carefully choreographed to enrich the occupancy of the house. A Jeykll and Hyde experience of the landscape is carefully controlled through oscillating vertical (forest) and horizontal (horizon) openings and the contrast of grounded and floating experiences. While the exterior dialogues with the numerous fallen trees, the interior is revealed through a sequence of ‘growth rings’ coded and extruded in relation to the building program.
Image Courtesy © Peter Pennetts
- Architects: iredale pedersen hook
- Project: Holiday house
- Location: Nannup, Australia
- Photography: Peter Pennetts
- Software used: Vectorworks and Card models.
- Architectural Project Team: Adrian Iredale, Finn Pedersen, Martyn Hook, Drew Penhale, Caroline Di Costa, Jason Lenard, Matthew Fletcher, Tyrone Cobcroft.
- Structural Engineer: Terpkos Engineering, Builder- Brolga Developments and Construction
- Completion date: November 2013
Sunday, April 13th, 2014
Article source: iredale pedersen hook & Caroline Di Costa Architect
CASA31_4 Room House re-interprets the role of memory, tradition and social and cultural value in a rich spatial experience that is simultaneous familiar yet unfamiliar. Our architecture preserves and reinterprets the past, history is layered but never erased, fragments of the past continually remind us that we are only another layer in the rich and unfolding history of this place.
Image Courtesy © Peter Bennetts
- Architects: iredale pedersen hook & Caroline Di Costa Architect
- Project: CASA31_4 Room House
- Photography: Peter Bennetts
- Software used: Vectorworks and card models.
- Architectural Project Team: Caroline Di Costa, Adrian Iredale, Finn Pedersen, Martyn Hook, Brett Mitchell, Sinan Pirie, Matthew Fletcher.
- Structural Engineer: Terpkos Engineering
- Builder: Hugo Homes
- Completion: December 2013
Wednesday, April 9th, 2014
Article source: DAAD Architecten
DAAD Architecten has designed a new sheepfold, with a pitched barn and wool studio, in Balloo in Drenthe. The site, which was ruined through a fire, on the edge of the Balloo es [heightened plots of farmland, specific to Drenthe], has been developed into a public, central green, with spaces for education, information and art.
the new sheepfold combines a landscape approach for the entire site, Image Courtesy © Marianne Berkhoff
- Architects: DAAD Architecten
- Project: Sheepfold Balloo
- Location: Drenthe, Netherlands
- Photography: Marianne Berkhoff
- Software used: Vectorworks, Modelmaking, Hand drawings, AutoCad
- Realisation: 2013