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Architect Panos Nikolaidis designs a Residence in Politia

Archello - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 20:46

Posted by panos nikolaidis design

The charming breeze of the past preserved in the renovation of a 1967 residence. Stone walls, tile roofs and large floor-to-ceiling openings combined the image of this single storey residence dwelling

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design

Architects in coimbatore

Archello - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 10:10

Posted by Seventh Sences Architects & interiors

Architects in coimbatore

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design

Architects in banglore

Archello - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 09:55

Posted by Seventh Sences Architects & interiors

Architects in banglore

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design

Architects in banglore

Archello - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 09:47

Posted by Seventh Sences Architects & interiors

Architects in banglore

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design

interior designer in salem

Archello - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 09:38

Posted by Seventh Sences Architects & interiors

interior designer in salem

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design

Architects in salem

Archello - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 09:26

Posted by Seventh Sences Architects & interiors

Architects in salem, interior designer in salem landscape architectsin salem

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design

Seventh Sences Architects & interiors

Archello - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 09:08

Posted by Seventh Sences Architects & interiors

Architects,Interior designer,landscape Architects

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design

L House / g2t Arquitectos

ArchDaily - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 08:00
© Javier Orive
  • Architects: g2t Arquitectos
  • Location: Puente Genil, Spain
  • Architect Author: Francisco Gómez de Tejada
  • Area: 200.0 m2
  • Project Year: 2017
  • Photograph: Javier Orive
  • Construction Director: Fernando Álvarez Aguilar
© Javier Orive

From the architect. It is the second residence of the "prisms" series, in which we composed with pure rectangular volumes to make up the volumetry of the building. Each prism holds different uses within the program, producing special double-legged sets in joining areas between both cores.

© Javier Orive

The single-family dwelling is formed by two rectangular prisms rotated between them, one supported on the other. The lower prism, which forms the ground floor, contains the daily uses of the house. The upper prism, which rests on the first and on a large pillar that contains the services of the house, is what shelters the nocturnal uses, dormitories and bathrooms.

First Floor Plan Ground Floor Plan

There is a double ceiling height in the junction area between the prisms that contain the staircase.

© Javier Orive

The entire house opens onto the pool and back garden of the grounds, leaving the main facade almost completely blind, for greater privacy and better climate behavior of the building.

© Javier Orive
Kategorien: Architektur

ESSENTIEL Lifestore / Rémy MARCIANO architecte

ArchDaily - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 08:00
© Takuji Shimmura
  • Architects: Rémy MARCIANO architecte
  • Location: Marseille, France
  • Design Team: Yannick Nobile, Pietro Bellucci, Sarra Bakail
  • Client: Essentiel, Claire Grolleau, Gilles Caminade
  • Area: 250.0 m2
  • Project Year: 2017
  • Photographs: Takuji Shimmura
© Takuji Shimmura

From the architect. The lifestore Essentiel is first a space experiment, where the vault under “la cathedrale de la major”, has been preserved as it is, without masking the many lives, transformations, works, and especially the patina of time, which accumulated traces that we have enlightened with a warm light to sublimate the matter. Inside, the layout reflects the philosophy of the place; be in harmony with nature, give meaning to the pleasures of eating, of dressing, of being find!

© Takuji Shimmura Plans © Takuji Shimmura

To create these ideal conditions, we have imagined a forest that separates the vault and creates a filter between the shop space and the restaurant. The waxed concrete floor refers to a natural material, a mineral that is also found for the treatment of the concrete bar raw and polished stainless steel. In ceiling, the lighting like a starry sky, is made up of bulbs seeming to grow from the ceiling evoking a field of light, a rain of stars, or a chic guinguette! Upstairs, cabins in the trees, muted offices welcome wellness appointments, a beach end also offers us to let go, feet in the sand to a reverie ressourcent.

© Takuji Shimmura
Kategorien: Architektur

Villas Winterberg / Third Skin

ArchDaily - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 05:00
© Steffi Rost
  • Architects: Third Skin
  • Location: Winterberg, Germany
  • Architect In Charge: Joel Rosa
  • Area: 3670.0 m2
  • Project Year: 2017
  • Photographs: Steffi Rost
  • Developer: Sauerland Bauträger GmbH
  • Development: Sparcs Leisure Development
  • Engineering And Cooperation On Architecture: Ing/Arch Veldhuis
  • Site Area: 11734 m2
© Steffi Rost

From the architect. This project with their sloping roofs and angled shapes can be an excellent example of a structure built with its own and strong sense of identity and modern functionalism that stands out from the normal ski villa, but that also relates to its surroundings in a respectfully contextual way.

© Steffi Rost Site Plan Layout © Steffi Rost

Villas Winterberg is a thoughtful and sustainable project, capturing the best in contemporary architectural and interior design. It’s both beautiful and liveable.

© Steffi Rost
Kategorien: Architektur

Robust Extents House / ICONCAST

ArchDaily - Sa, 21.10.2017 - 01:00
© Gihan Muthugala
  • Architects: ICONCAST
  • Location: Sri Lanka
  • Architect In Charge: Gihan Muthugala, Nilooshi Eleperuma
  • Area: 3200.0 m2
  • Project Year: 2014
  • Photographs: Gihan Muthugala
  • Structural Engineer: Wasantha Kumara
© Gihan Muthugala

From the architect. The simple geometry of the robust form was devised to merge with the developing sub-urban context of Koswatte, Battaramulla. The design attempts efficient and optimum use of land, space and its construction materials; built on a 12 perch block of land bordering a bustling road on two sides; the foot print of the house is contained in under 6 perches; excluding allowance for road and rear space reservations by regulation.

Plans

The Living space and its adjacent garden are raised 4 feet from the existing ground level; allowing the eye-level to be above the boundary walls of the road; thus borrowing the visual space of the road and neighboring gardens at a higher elevation; permitting privacy. The living opens up to the garden through frameless glass doors and the entire width of the site is visible from any given spot of the Living space. The design of spacious volumes inside are formed by one large hall space on the first floor at the center of the mass shared by common activities of the home; the dining, pantry and TV lounge are all open to one another; visually and physically borrowing and sharing space with each other and the garden; resulting with free flowing space with the illusion of larger area despite the restricted footprint.

© Gihan Muthugala

The steel and timber staircase with its lucid lines; rises from ground level to the second floor beside large glass openings to a marsh pond outside. The visual lightness of the stairs amplify the openness of space in the central volume while the connection with the outdoors turns the otherwise mundane task of climbing up and down the stairs a pleasant walk.

© Gihan Muthugala

The road facing façade to the West responds to solar orientation to cut down heat gain during the day; the façade is composed of blank brick walls, timber louvers and porous exposed brick avoiding the use of glass; incorporating cross ventilation and reducing thermal gain from direct sun. The ground and first floors are buffered from the West with thick foliage and all bedrooms avoid walls to the west and are offered North and South facing windows.

© Gihan Muthugala

All service pipes, except the storm water down pipes of the mono-pitched roof are concealed within the structure with minimum spatial interruptions allowing for an optimum lucid aesthetic, integration and comfort. The roofs down pipes however are unapologetic for their appearance on the front façade and double up as a feature framing the main entrance.

© Gihan Muthugala

The second floor is an open tranquil area with increased sky view and cross ventilation as it is unobstructed by neighboring structures that reach only up to first floor. It is in this release of space where the two family bedrooms are perched atop the floors below; with views across the distant vicinity. The design of a timber screen between roof and wall on the top floor bedrooms and the tall inter-floor space on lower levels, allows cross breeze and light to infiltrate all spaces.

Kategorien: Architektur

Magnolia Building / CHT Architects

ArchDaily - Fr, 20.10.2017 - 23:00
© Christine Francis
  • Architects: CHT Architects
  • Location: Doncaster VIC 3108, Australia
  • Architects In Charge: David Carabott, Sam Blake
  • Area: 27760.0 m2
  • Project Year: 2016
  • Photographs: Christine Francis
  • Interiors: CHT
  • Builders: Hamilton Marino
  • Group Engineers, : The O’Neill
  • Building Surveyors: Group2
  • Planning: SJB
  • Urban Digestor : ESD
  • Landscape Architect: Jack Merlo
© Christine Francis

From the architect. Our client purchased the site with a predefined building envelope. This envelope formed the cornerstone of the brief along with the client expectation of a greater design outcome and increased internal amenity.

© Christine Francis

Our design process began by refining the existing envelope from what was essentially a large cube by dividing the podium and tower into 4 elements, generating a ratio over the building and enforcing this through contrast in material, texture, and colour; therefore creating a different experience from each corner of the building 

Ground Floor Plan

Our client purchased the site with a predefined building envelope. This envelope formed the cornerstone of the brief along with the client expectation of a greater design outcome and increased internal amenity.

© Christine Francis

 Our design process began by refining the existing envelope from what was essentially a large cube by dividing the podium and tower into 4 elements, generating a ratio over the building and enforcing this through contrast in material, texture, and colour; therefore creating a different experience from each corner of the building.

12th Floor Plan

This rationalisation and reduction in mass allowed us to reimagine the building, deconstructing the form to increase access to views, amplify natural light, and reflect the intention of the client to achieve a building that maximises liveability and creates spaces that provide a greater experience to occupants and visitors alike. 

© Christine Francis

The internal amenity of the development has benefited from this process as well, with all apartments gaining greater access to natural light and ventilation and through carefully designed interiors they have an abundance of liveable space.

© Christine Francis

This rationalisation and reduction in mass allowed us to reimagine the building, deconstructing the form to increase access to views, amplify natural light, and reflect the intention of the client to achieve a building that maximises liveability and creates spaces that provide a greater experience to occupants and visitors alike.

© Christine Francis

The internal amenity of the development has benefited from this process as well, with all apartments gaining greater access to natural light and ventilation and through carefully designed interiors they have an abundance of liveable space.

© Christine Francis
Kategorien: Architektur

Cube Club / On Office

ArchDaily - Fr, 20.10.2017 - 22:00
© Hamidreza Khansari
  • Architects: On Office
  • Location: Tehran, Tehran Province, Iran
  • Architects In Charge: Roozbeh Ghaemmaghami, Mehrad Habibi Sahar Zargar, Zeynab Abedi, Gilava Rohipour, Shabnam Khezeli, Saba Taghizadeh, Saeed Kabiri
  • Area: 1200.0 m2
  • Project Year: 2017
  • Photographs: Hamidreza Khansari, Zahra Behbahani
  • Civil Engineer: Behrooz Mirmiran
  • Furniture: Rost Furniture
  • Metal And Wooden Decors: Harsh Design
  • Construction Company: ATTP (Plateaux)
  • Executive Manager: Mojtaba Tootoonchian
  • Client: Sourena Naghikhani
© Hamidreza Khansari

Tochal is a recreational place in Tehran that had remarkable development plan in recent years, thus the design of Cube Club was offered to us.

© Hamidreza Khansari

In this project we encountered with many challenges such as special design terms, client visions, financial and time constraints and special requirements of construction, after the mentioned items, opportunities and constraints becomes the main influential factors in design process.

Site Plan

By visiting the site, strengths and weaknesses Drew attention, lying on the mountain range and the nobility to the city was considered to be the characteristics of the site, preservation of the city's view and existing vegetation were among the factors influence the locating.

© Hamidreza Khansari

Construction Criteria of Tochal complex only issued the license for light and temporary structures. Hence, in order to find a suitable solution to the challenges, The Initial ideas of using the shipping containers were formed. In addition to having a lightweight construction, using of containers was accelerating the process of construction.

© Hamidreza Khansari

Therefore, in order to maintain and tribute the natural environment against the artificial setting and also based on sustainable architecture paradigms and the Necessity of using recyclable materials and reducing the costs of construction, constructing with the used containers was proposed to client and After reviewing the details, it got on the agenda.

Diagram

Shipping container architecture gets a lot of encouraging coverage in the design world as a trendy green alternative to traditional building materials, and seems like a smart choice for people looking for eco-consciousness.

© Zahra Behbahani

According to the challenges and items mentioned, initial design formed with emplacing shipping containers beside each other with minimum interference in their basic structure and thus, containers as a modular unit with special standards becomes the main element of project in its architectural and structural design.

© Zahra Behbahani

Locating the main forms on the site according to shape of the ground, view of the city, preservation of existing building, required applications and accesses was determined in three major zones, that the eastern zone includes coffee shop and restaurant, the southern zone includes manager office, service areas and crate climbing and the western zone is considered for escape room's game. In each part above, forming and planning of project has been done according to achieve the best view, climate, sunlight direction in different seasons and pedestrian path. With the rotation of the upper containers in eastern side, the city view becomes the main spectacle and make pedestrians invited and attracted to the project and city's view by creating an opening on the ground floor, on the other hand the independence of different sections of the project and its relation with Tochal complex is preserved, therefore spatial diversity achieved by creating open, semi open and enclosed spaces.

Ground Floor Plan

In order to achieve integration of inside and outside of the building, Maintain industrial identity of containers was considered as a principle in interior design and also due to the metallic nature of the crusts, some of containers were painted with vivid colors to confront cold and industrial atmosphere.

© Hamidreza Khansari
Kategorien: Architektur

CONSORCIO Antofagasta Building / +arquitectos

ArchDaily - Fr, 20.10.2017 - 20:00
Cortesía de +arquitectos
  • +Arquitectos: +arquitectos
  • Location: Antofagasta, Chile
  • Architectx In Charge: Alex Brahm, David Bonomi, Marcelo Leturia, Maite Bartolomé
  • Area: 2400.0 m2
  • Project Year: 2015
Cortesía de +arquitectos

From the architect. The project is destined for public attention and offices of CONSORCIO. It is located on a site of 12 meters front and 38 meters deep, near to the Plaza de Armas, on the waterfront of the city in front of the classic Antofagasta Hotel. Being within the historic conservation area, it has a series of normative regulations like continuous façade (excluding in this the curtain walls) and fixed maximum height in the building line, allowing 4 additional meters in a second plane.

Long Section Cortesía de +arquitectos Long Section

Thus, the main façade is divided in 2 planes, generating an open access courtyard that, taking advantage of the temperate climate of the city, concentrates the vertical circulation, the entrance to the commercial area of Consorcio (Levels -1 and +2, communicated by an internal staircase) and to the upper floors for offices (open plans), delivering protection to the west façade from radiation with a laminated wood solar control screen that gives the identity to the building. Given the narrowness of the site, the parking lots were placed in the back part of the access level, occupying the -1 level with offices and technical rooms.

Cortesía de +arquitectos
Kategorien: Architektur

Barão Geraldo Residence / Vasco Lopes Arquitetura

ArchDaily - Fr, 20.10.2017 - 18:00
© Maira Acayaba
  • Architects: Vasco Lopes Arquitetura
  • Location: Barao Geraldo, Brazil
  • Collaborator Architect: Tatiana Martins
  • Lightning: Paul Avolese
  • Construction: Eng. Santo
  • Woodwork: marcenaria Laurel
  • Area: 250.0 m2
  • Project Year: 2016
  • Photographs: Maira Acayaba
© Maira Acayaba

From the architect. Renovation of a one floor house implanted on a square flat terrain in an urban lot. The main intervention was to integrate the social area with an open kitchen, a dining room and a living room, all in sequence. 

© Maira Acayaba

Wooden frames with large glass panels allow the integration with the external garden with minimum visual interference. A wall made by hollow concrete elements and the decorative floor titles displays triangular and diagonal forms. The reference to raw materials, with the use of concrete, rustic wood, and apparent pipes and beams create a simple and comfortable atmosphere. 

© Maira Acayaba

The concrete slabs that composes the flaps of the house protect its frames and provide shade for the interior areas. In another block are situated the office and a porch with barbecue pit, constituting the external ambiance that faces the swimming pool area, located four steps bellow.

© Maira Acayaba Floor Plan © Maira Acayaba
Kategorien: Architektur

Apple's First Town Square Retail Concept Opens in Chicago

ArchDaily - Fr, 20.10.2017 - 17:45

The first in a new generation of Apple stores has opened in the heart of Chicago. Designed by Foster + Partners, Apple Michigan Avenue employs the tech giant’s “Town Square” concept, which subverts the typical retail experience in favor of a community-inclusive approach.

Courtesy of Apple

“When Apple opened on North Michigan Avenue in 2003, it was our first flagship store, and now we are back in Chicago opening the first in a new generation of Apple’s most significant worldwide retail locations,” said Angela Ahrendts, Apple’s senior vice president of Retail. “Apple Michigan Avenue exemplifies our new vision where everyone is welcome to experience all of our incredible products, services and inspiring educational programs in the heart of their city. We can’t wait to welcome the community for opening weekend, and to launch ‘The Chicago Series’ with our incredible local partners on Monday.”

© Patrick Lynch Courtesy of Apple

Apple worked closely with the city to select a high-impact site that could contribute to the revitalization of the Chicago River. Entering from historic Pioneer Court (adjacent to the Chicago Tribune building), the building creates a link between the city and the riverfront by becoming a part of the landscape.

“The whole idea from the very beginning was a half-landscape concept – how could we get the plaza to gently step down to the river’s edge,” said Stefan Behling, Senior Executive Partner, Foster + Partners.

Continuing the architectural language employed in Apple Park’s Steve Jobs Theater, Apple Michigan Avenue employs an extremely transparent facade system, blurring the line between indoor and outdoor. The 111-by-98 foot Macbook-shaped roof is built from carbon fiber for minimal thickness, allowing it to hover above the 32-foot-tall glass walls, touching down on just four interior pillars.

© Patrick Lynch © Patrick Lynch Courtesy of Apple

“Apple Michigan Avenue is about removing boundaries between inside and outside, reviving important urban connections within the city,” said Jony Ive, Apple’s chief design officer. “It unites a historic city plaza that had been cut off from the water, giving Chicago a dynamic new arena that flows effortlessly down to the river.”

Interiors are centered around the “Forum,” an amphitheatre-like space where Apple’s new community programming, Today at Apple sessions, will take place. The Michigan Avenue store will host “The Chicago Series,” which will invite the public to participate in events ranging from seminars by local artists to technology demonstrations.

“This is not a store,” said Behling. “This is an urban renewal idea.”

Check out the gallery for exclusive images from the media preview.

Kategorien: Architektur

Apartamento Casa Branca

Archello - Fr, 20.10.2017 - 17:29

Posted by Anna Lucia Design

http://www.annaluciadesign.com.br/portfolios/apartamento-casa-branca/

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design

The Cekmekoy House

Archello - Fr, 20.10.2017 - 16:06

Posted by EDDA Architecture

The Cekmekoy house located on a hill in Istanbul surrounded by forests has become a venue of peace for the householders thanks to the harmony caught with the transition of geometric and circular forms

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design

Cockrell School of Engineering - Education Research Center (EERC) / Ennead Architects

ArchDaily - Fr, 20.10.2017 - 16:00
© Aislinn Weidele
  • Collaborators: Jacobs Engineering Group, Inc.
  • Client: UT Austin
  • Budget: $310 million
© Aislinn Weidele

From the architect. Over seven years in the making, the EERC defines a new approach to engineering education through the integration of undergraduate project-based learning and interdisciplinary graduate research, with state-of-the-art classrooms, large-scale labs, and maker spaces.

© Aislinn Weidele

It includes the 23,000 square foot National Instruments Student Project Center, designed to place the most advanced tools in engineering research into the hands of undergraduates, the James J. and Miriam B. Mulva Auditorium and Conference Center, the Cockrell School’s largest event space, the Texas Instruments teaching and project labs, and the Center for Innovation, the school’s first space dedicated to entrepreneurship and moving revolutionary ideas to market at a faster rate.

Section

The building’s design, centered around the idea of “Transparency and Unification,” defines a new paradigm for engineering education and research through the integration of undergraduate project-based learning, interdisciplinary graduate research, and a Center for Innovation focused on entrepreneurship. Given the school’s strategic and programmatic needs, the building is organized into two nine-story limestone and glass towers, acknowledging the substantially different requirements for labs, offices, and workspaces of the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering and interdisciplinary graduate research.

© Aislinn Weidele

The two towers, with inwardly-oriented glass curtain wall facades, are connected by an enclosed three-story atrium with a folded glass and steel roof, creating a vibrant, light-filled public space, which is the social heart of the building meant to facilitate “productive collisions” between faculty, staff, students and campus visitors.

© Aislinn Weidele

Bridges and staircases create circulation paths throughout and join the different research environments. Prominently visible through floor-to-ceiling glass along the north wall of the atrium is the National Instruments Student Project Center, dedicated to project-based interdisciplinary learning. Its honest expression of raw concrete, fully exposed mechanical systems and glass walls from room to room puts engineering, and engineering education, on full display.

© Aislinn Weidele

Architectural gestures throughout the building were designed to elevate and celebrate engineering principles – from the steel truss systems spanning the towers to the intricate spiral staircase, from the delicate “V” column underneath the staircase to the sky bridges connecting the floors.

Courtesy of Ennead Architects
Kategorien: Architektur

Arena du Pays d’Aix

Archello - Fr, 20.10.2017 - 15:36

Posted by Auer Weber

The new handball arena is situated on a freeway intersection in the south-west of Aix-en- Provence. The façade is made up of metallic ellipses stacked like layered contours. At first sight, the arena

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Kategorien: Allgemein, Architektur, Design
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