Archive for the ‘Autodesk’ Category
Tuesday, March 14th, 2017
Article source: NEBRAU
To create such an architectural character, which is clear, unique, in harmony to the landscape, preserves and highlights the natural surroundings, and the nature itself.
Integration to the environment
The place of the house in the quarter: the angular, square-shaped land plot which starts the row of villas emphasised with a small-volume turning, it maintains the line of the built-up area.
Image Courtesy © Laurynas Avyzius
- Architects: NEBRAU
- Project: Concrete House At The Seaside
- Location: Lithuania, Klaipeda district, Aukstkiemiai village, Ringelio alley 1
- Photography: Laurynas Avyzius
- Software used: Autodesk Autocad
- Clients: Remigijus Drakšas, Lina Drakšienė
- Lead Architects: Laurynas Avyzius, Andrius Gabrys
- NEBRAU team: Laurynas, Avyzius, Andrius Gabrys
- Landscape Design: Artūras Poškus, Domas Timinskas
- Glass Art: Ieva Žilytė
- Concrete façade: “Betonika”, UAB
- Gross Built Area: 360sqm
- Site Area: 3000sqm
- Completion Year: 2016
Wednesday, March 8th, 2017
Article source: v2com
The Oak Pass Main House sits atop a 3.5-acre ridge site with panoramic canyon views. The property’s topography and landscape, which most notably include over 130 protected Coast Live Oak Trees, were the primary drivers for the house’s design. In order to showcase and amplify the site’s inherent beauty, the house’s mass is buried into the hillside, with only a one-story pavilion above grade as it unfolds along the ridge.
Image Courtesy © Joe Fletcher
- Architects: Walker Workshop
- Project: Oak Pass House
- Location: Beverly Hills, California, USA
- Photography: Joe Fletcher
- Software used: Revit
- Client: Nathan Frankel
- Project manager: Noah Walker
- Structural Engineer: John Labib & Associates
- Civil Engineer: Barbara L. Hall, P.E.
- Area: 8,000 sf
- Project end date: 2016
Tuesday, March 7th, 2017
Article source: Aresto Arquitetura
The terrain of 1347 square meters located in the city of Cajamar is inserted in one of the regions of greater natural diversity of the state of São Paulo, the region of the Japi mountain range.
The surrounding Atlantic Forest reveals an enormous natural complexity with the abundance of species, forms and colors, exposing a system in balance and very delicate. Thus, the conceptual motivation of the project was to represent this stability through the balanced composition of two blocks with divergent directions, colors and textures, but with identical formats.
Image Courtesy © Aresto Arquitetura
- Architects: Aresto Arquitetura
- Project: Japi House
- Location: São Paulo, Brazil
- Software used: SketchUp, Autocad and Revit.
- Interior square meters: 381.50 sq. meters
- Project Date: 2014
Tuesday, March 7th, 2017
Article source: Driss Kettani Architecte
This house is projected on a north-south oriented plot and features a blind façade on the street while being largely open on the side and the back with the south oriented garden.
The plan “silhouette” is the consequence of the urban rules and the need to perfectly fit with the adjoining house on the east.
Image Courtesy © Fernando Guerra – FG + SG
- Architects: Driss Kettani Architecte
- Project: Villa Agava
- Location: Casablanca, Morocco
- Photography: Fernando Guerra – FG + SG
- Software used: Archicad and AutoCAD
- Architect: Driss Kettani
- Team: Yassine El Aouni, Rachid El Maataoui
- Landscaping: Atelier Bertrand Houin
- Structure: BET Rouane
- Plans – Construction: 2013 – 2016
Tuesday, March 7th, 2017
Article source: Elliott + Associates Architects
Built in 1924 by C.F. Meadors and originally the Como Hotel, this historic blond brick flatiron stood vacant and boarded up for 27 years. We have been waiting for 20 years for the opportunity to bring this corner to its full potential. We believe this corner should be the site of an enduring building, a lantern at the east gateway to downtown Oklahoma City.
The project includes the renovation of the two-level flatiron building and the construction of a modern, yet complimentary rooftop addition.
As one leaves downtown the PLICO building acts as a lantern to the city energy, Image Courtesy © Scott McDonald, Gray City Studios
- Architects: Elliott + Associates Architects
- Project: PLICO at the Flatiron
- Location: 126 Harrison Avenue Oklahoma City, OK 73104, USA
- Photography: Scott McDonald
- Software used: Autocad and SketchUp
- Client: PLICO
- Scope: Renovation of a 1924 flatiron building with approximately 20,000 SF of new and renovated space.
- Completed: 2016
- Awards: 2017 Interior Design “Best of Year” Winner in Office Restoration Renovation category
Tuesday, March 7th, 2017
Article source: Gwendolyn Huisman & Marijn Boterman
The skinnySCAR project of architect couple Gwendolyn Huisman and Marijn Boterman shows how forgotten empty spaces in the city can be used. Each city has neglected spaces like this, that are unused and underrated. These gaps can be upgraded to complete the urban fabric, while giving it a boost and creating possibilities for new forms of urban living for the adventurous ones. As young designers, Gwendolyn and Marijn are not limited by design traditions and conventions, and they saw the potential and challenge of a narrow gap with extreme proportions in an old Rotterdam neighborhood. In 2012 the process to convince the landowners to sell the narrow plot started, so they could develop it into their own home. After a short construction period of only 4 months in 2015/2016, the contractor left them an unfinished structure. They’ve been finishing the entire interior themselves since then and their design ideas are becoming manifest.
Image Courtesy © Marijn Boterman and Gwendolyn Huisman
- Architects: Gwendolyn Huisman & Marijn Boterman
- Project: skinnySCAR
- Location: Rotterdam, The Netherlands
- Software used: Autocad, SketchUp, Vray, Adobe Photoshop
- Photography: Ossip van Duivenbode, Vincent van Dordrecht, Marijn Boterman, Gwendolyn Huisman
- Area: 140 m2
- Period: Initiation 2012, Construction 2015-2016, Interior 2016-2017
Sunday, March 5th, 2017
Article source: Masquespacio
Masquespacio presents its last design for Hikari Yakitori Bar, the second project from the founders of Nozomi Sushi Bar, located in the same district of Ruzafa in Valencia two steps ahead from their actual restaurant.
After the big success of Nozomi sushi bar with a waiting list of 2 months, founders José Miguel and Nuria, together with their disciple Clara, decided to continue to study their passion for Japanese food. This time they wanted to introduce a totally new concept through Hikari, Yakitori Bar, traduced literally in a skewers bar that as well as his big brother Nozomi carries on the name of a high velocity Japanese train. Differently to the previous project the interior designed by creative consultancy Masquespacio, has been inspired by the different quarters and alleys of Kabukicho, Omoide Yokocho y Hajimeya in Tokyo, where most of the of the yakitori bars are established.
Image Courtesy © Luis Beltran
- Architects: Masquespacio
- Project: Hikari Yakitori Bar
- Location: Calle dels Tomasos 18, 46006 Valencia, Spain
- Photography: Luis Beltran
- Software used: 3D Max.
- Client: Hikari
- Art Director/Designer: Ana Hernández
- Architect: Paula Pina
- Architect junior: Jessica Alejos
- Technical investigation: José Espejo
- Graphic Design: Ana García
- Construction: Helix
Thursday, March 2nd, 2017
Article source: Diego Revollo Arquitetura
This 100 m2 Loft with structure and apparent installations is located in the noble neighborhood of Morumbi, in São Paulo.
Although the aesthetic appeal of New York sheds converted into housing in the 1970s is the main justification for the male audience in explaining their desire for this style of property, Diego Revollo, who is knowledgeable about this repertoire and with some other lofts in his portfolio, knows that this profile prioritizes good materials and functionality.
Image Courtesy © Alain Brugier
- Architects: Diego Revollo Arquitetura
- Project: Industrial Loft II
- Location: Morumbi, São Paulo, Brazil
- Photography: Alain Brugier
- Software used: Autocad
Tuesday, February 28th, 2017
Article source: Bornstein Lyckefors Architects
Lawyer’s Office Morris Law has the stated ambition to reformulate what business law might mean. The guiding principles of the company’s values are concepts such as “transparency”, “efficiency”, “excellence” and “mindfulness”. Our interpretation of this was to create an open and social workspace without clear hierarchies. One example is the entrance lobby, which is surrounded by a wooden structure made of maple with shelves, mirrors, cork and brass net, acts both as a workspace for the employees, as well as a place to meet customers. Another example is the absence of cellular offices; designing all workplaces the same size and instead divide them with the help of wooden frames, which are also made of maple. Felt, mirrors and cork inside these frames create privacy and noise reduction.
The office of Morris Law is today a work environment without clear hierarchies, where the meetings between employees and customers are in focus.
The entrance lobby is surrounden by a wooden structure made of maple, which contains pieces of brown-toned mirrors, brass net and cork, Image Courtesy © Bornstein Lyckefors Architects
- Architects: Bornstein Lyckefors Architects
- Project: Morris Law
- Location: Gothenburg, Sweden
- Software used: SketchUp and Autocad
- Client: Advokatfirman Morris AB
- Team: Johan Olsson, Per Bornstein, Andreas Lyckefors, Ainhoa Etxeberria, Emelie Johansson
- Size: 1000 square metres
- Date: 2015
Tuesday, February 28th, 2017
Article source: Ming Architects
Flanked between the koi pond and the swimming pool, the double volume courtyard – a fulcrum to the house, was introduced to break the monotony of spaces in this linear house. Horizontal and vertical movements are endless and ample daylight floods the key living spaces. A 3-storey high feature steel staircase floats above the koi pond, with a vertical feature wall of black river pebbles as its backdrop. A slim bridge suspends over the courtyard and ties the front and rear wings of the house.
Image Courtesy © Ming Architects
- Architects: Ming Architects (Tan Cher Ming)
- Project: Courtyard House
- Location: 22 Toh Yi Rd, Singapore
- Software used: Google SketchUp Pro, Autocad