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Office space in Poznan, Poland by Metaforma

Sunday, May 21st, 2017

Article source: Metaforma 

Office spaces are often associated with unfriendliness and anonymity.  Architects from the Metaforma Group have faced the challenge of designing a space that will not only foster concentration while working, but will also allow you to fully rest during breaks. Acoustics and individually adjusted solutions in surface zoning have become the guiding ideas of the concept.

Image Courtesy © Krzysztof Strażyński

  • Architects: Metaforma
  • Project: Office space in Poznan
  • Location: Poznan, Poland
  • Photography: Krzysztof Strażyński
  • Software used: ArchiCAD and SketchUp
  • Lead Architects: Anna Topolska, Dominik Kolenda
  • Other architects: Paulina Wieczorek, Magdalena Sawicka
  • Gross Built Area (square meters or square foot): 4000 m2
  • Completion Year: 2016

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CASA LAPA in Lima, Perú by MARTIN DULANTO

Sunday, May 21st, 2017

Article source: MARTIN DULANTO

The Project´s basic idea was to have minimum impact in the natural setting. Having this in mind we planed the house to be felt smaller tan what it really is. In proportion it is 15% smaller tan the average existing projects in the club prioritizing the relation between the architecture and its natural setting.

Image Courtesy © Juan Solano

  • Architects: MARTIN DULANTO
  • Project: CASA LAPA
  • Location: Pucusana. Lima –  Perú
  • Photography: Juan Solano
  • Project Managers: Miguel Gutierrez y Raúl Montesinos
  • Contributors: Emilio Jordan Fernandez, Dora Gonzales, Luz Vega, Luciana Escobar
  • Structures: Ing. Jorge Avendaño.
  • Land Area: 505m2
  • Covered Area: 313.6 m2
  • Year Built: 2015
  • Software used: AutoCad and Sketchup

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CID Center in Badajoz, Spain by NGNP arquitectos

Sunday, May 21st, 2017

Article source: NGNP arquitectos

The plot is located in the urban edge of the small town of Calamonte, on a land platform that visually dominates the surrounding farmland. From this location, which gives it a special value in the city-field-landscape relationship, leave the main formal and conceptual decisions that inspire the project. Furthermore, the presence of the building far from the road access routes, also causes the building necessarily respond to them. Therefore, the roof emerges as the fundamental element of the design. Seen from afar, the building completes its compact presence thanks to it, dialoguing with the landscape of hills surrounding the place. Close-up view, the roof provides greater height spaces that require it, such as the assembly hall, likewise providing dynamism and special character to interior environment. The compactness of the volume required an abstract formalization. The building is implanted in the plot adapting to its longitudinal form. The generator concept of the plant is the opening of a crack-patio in its central axis, which runs through its entire length, becoming the main space of the project. In the north façade, this crack configures the public access between volumes, and after passing the vestibule, continues characterized as a more introspective space. The required program, consisting of administrative uses of support to entrepreneurs, is organized with the highest programmatic rationality and economy of circulation, guaranteeing the required flexibility. Uses are grouped into three clearly differentiated units: the business incubator, support offices and meeting rooms, arranged around the central lobby, center of gravity of the building that facilitates the quick orientation of the visitor. This zoning of the small building solves the problem of the compatibility of use in function of the different schedules that each zone has. Thus, an entrepreneur can have night access to his office without having to open the entire building, which makes it much safer to use.

Image Courtesy © Jesús Granada

  • Architects: NGNP arquitectos
  • Project: CID Center
  • Location: Badajoz, Spain
  • Photography: Jesús Granada
  • Software used: CAD
  • Other Participants: Antonio Vallejo (arquitecto técnico, presupuesto y control de ejecución de obra), Estanislao Fernández (instalaciones), María Luisa Lorenzo (estructura)
  • Constructed area: (m2) 789 m2
  • Year: 2015

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Connectree in Tbilisi, Georgia by Stipfold

Sunday, May 21st, 2017

Article source: Stipfold

The house splits the outdoor space in two and stretches between fences that face each other. Double entrance, one of which leads to a garage, cuts through the side fence and is separated by a wall keeping a parking spot out of sight.

Image Courtesy © Stipfold

  • Architects: Stipfold
  • Project: Connectree
  • Location: Tbilisi, Georgia
  • Software used: ArchiCAD

 

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IN.DENT in Woodland Hills, California by AN.ONYMOUS

Friday, May 19th, 2017

Article source: AN.ONYMOUS

In his essay, “On Trial 1: The situation. What architecture of technology?,” published in1962, Reyner Banham called the suspended ceiling a “Utopian or a Dymaxion dream.” He maintained that suspended ceilings had achieved a degree of industrialization, flexibility, and interchangeability of parts—accommodating a range of services such as heating and cooling, ventilation, lighting, sound, fire-extinguishing, acoustic control, etc.—that far surpass the limited functions of exterior paneling or curtain-wall systems. “Taken grosso modo, one-offs, off-the-pegs, standardized and specialized,” he wrote, “all together, suspended ceilings represent probably the greatest achievement to date in accommodating technology to architecture.” Yet, despite its remarkable all-pervading presence, in Banham’s view, the suspended ceiling had been unremarked in the mythologies of modern architecture. “No one is for or against suspended ceilings,” he argued, “and yet they constitute one of the most sophisticated elements in the technology of architecture.”

Image Courtesy © Austin Yu

  • Architects: AN.ONYMOUS
  • Project: IN.DENT
  • Location: 6325 Topanga Canyon Blvd., Woodland Hills, California 91367, United States
  • Photography: Neave Bozorgi and Austin Yu
  • Software used: Rhino, Grasshopper
  • Client: Brighton Periodontal and Implant Group
  • Project Team: Iman Ansari, Marta Nowak, Shiqi Fan, Chun-Hua Chiu, Isabel Branas, Dan Zhu, Maria Katticaran
  • Area: 1,600 ft2
  • Project Year: 2017

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Webster Terrace in Nova Scotia, Canada by TEAL

Friday, May 19th, 2017

Article source: TEAL 

Webster Terrace was a distinguished modern movement house built in three stages. It had an open plan living/dining/kitchen with a distinctive sloped ceiling extending into a mono slope cantilevered roof.

Image Courtesy © Riley Smith

  • Architects: TEAL
  • Project: Webster Terrace
  • Location: Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada
  • Photography:  Riley Smith Photographer
  • Software used: Revit, 3DS Max and Rhino
  • Other participants:

    • General Contractor: Special Projects Limited
    • Structural Engineer: Campbell Comeau Engineering
    • Subcontractor: JETCO Contracting Inc
  • Gross Built Area (square meters or square foot): 3800 SF
  • Completion Year: 2017

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BRLO BRWHOUSE IN BERLIN, GERMANY BY GRAFT

Friday, May 19th, 2017

Article source: GRAFT 

In Berlin, on the site of “Urbane Mitte” between the eastern and western parts of Gleisdreieck Park, GRAFT designed and planned a mobile brewery and beer garden. The building for BRLO BRWHOUSE combines a restaurant and bar, beer garden and events space with a craft brewery and administration spaces and is remarkable for its modular container architecture.

Image Courtesy © GRAFT

  • Architects: GRAFT
  • Project: BRLO BRWHOUSE
  • Location: BERLIN, GERMANY
  • Software used: Autocad
  • Client: Braukunst Berlin GmbH
  • Founding Partners: Lars Krückeberg, Wolfram Putz, Thomas Willemeit
  • Project Lead: Raphael N. Hemmer
  • Project Team: Ralf Bliem, Felix Grauer
  • Size: 600 m²
  • Year: 2016

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Complexe sportif Marc‐Simoneau | Arena + Soccer intérieur in Quebec, Canada by CCM2 architectes + CLC architectes

Friday, May 19th, 2017

Article source: CCM2 architectes

The Marc-Simoneau sports complex is a major sports facility in Quebec City. It regroups under the same roof two skating rink and a soccer field. The site has been chosen by Quebec City in accordance with its potential, its localization, its corporative neighbors and existing exterior sports equipment (three elevenplayer soccer fields, four seven-player soccer fields, an outdoor pool with water games).

Image Courtesy © Stéphane Groleau

  • Architects: CCM2 architectes + CLC architectes
  • Project: Complexe sportif Marc‐Simoneau | Arena + Soccer intérieur
  • Location: Quebec City, Quebec, Canada
  • Photography: Stéphane Groleau and Dave Tremblay
  • Software used: SketchUp and Autocad
  • Client: Ville de Québec
  • Structural / civil Engineer: WSP
  • Mecanical/electrical Engineer: Tetratech
  • Lanscape architect: Groupe Espace‐vie
  • Contractor: Unigertec
  • Project area: 92 860pi² | 8630m²
  • Budget: 36,4 M $
  • Completion: 2015

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Falcon Beach House in Panamuna Drive, Australia by iredale pedersen hook

Thursday, May 18th, 2017

Article source: iredale pedersen hook 

The Falcon House challenges the inappropriate, contemporary approach of destroying the native landscape and topography. The upper level hovers gently as a white object, the lower level is a black shadow, in the middle is a thin zone of grey that reminds us that nothing is ever ‘black or white’.

Image Courtesy © Dion Robeson

  • Architects: iredale pedersen hook
  • Project: Falcon Beach House
  • Location: Lot 869, No. 18 Panamuna Drive, Falcon, Western Australia
  • Photography: Dion Robeson
  • Software used: SketchUp, Vectorworks, Rhino
  • Project team iph: Adrian Iredale, Finn Pedersen, Martyn Hook, Mary McAree, Vincci Chow, Jason Lenard, Caroline Di Costa, Khairani Khalifah, Matthew Omodei, Melissa Loong, Penny Anderson, Sinan Pirie
  • Site Area: 981 sqm
  • Building Area: 210sqm
  • Deck Area: 80sqm
  • Status: Complete November 2016

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Cykelslangen (The Bicycle Snake) in Copenhagen, Denmark by DISSING+WEITLING architecture

Thursday, May 18th, 2017

Article source: DISSING+WEITLING architecture 

With the change from commercial harbour activities to residences and retail, the Inner Harbour of Copenhagen has undergone a pronounced transformation. In this case, the clients brief called for a somewhat minimal bicycle ramp providing an alternative to the staircase. DISSING+WEITLING saw a tremendous potential for the new ramp to become something more than just replacing the staircase. The solution was ‘The Bicycle Snake’. The 230m elevated ramp ensures the complete separation of cyclists and pedestrians – the cyclists can pass quickly and easily through the area, while experiencing unique and exciting views and the elevated road allows pedestrians to use the entire wharf avoiding perilous situations.

Image Courtesy © Rasmus Hjorthoj

  • Architects: DISSING+WEITLING architecture
  • Project: Cykelslangen (The Bicycle Snake)
  • Location: Copenhagen, Denmark
  • Photography: Ole Malling and Rasmus Hjorthoj
  • Software used: Rhino, Grasshopper

(more…)

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