Singapore Pungol Waterway Waterfront Housing

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order LOCATION: New Orleans, Louisiana

Acheter Tricor. Achat Fenobibrate Sans Ordonnance PROJECT SIZE: sf

BUILDING TYPE: Residential Complex, Prefabricated modular steel construction

Awards:

2007 AIA San Francisco Honor Award

2006 High-Density on the High-Ground

International Competition, First Prize

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guduchi kaufen NARRATIVE:

This high-density urban housing landscape is designed as an environmental sponge absorbing climatic impacts and slowly filtering captured water and energy back into their natural and human eco-systems.

The project construction reaches out through the park to create an alluvial delta comb recapturing passing river sediment to slowly replenish and build the high ground and its natural waterfront life, much as the natural delta, bayous and barrier islands originally functioned. These sponge-like delta fingers then continue up to form the housing blocks themselves, which in turn also function as absorptive, living tissue in the larger landscape. Rainwater captured on the building roofs is trickled down through the organic siding system, watering plants and filtering excess water, which is then stored in larger rain barrel tanks distributed throughout the block. Excess water storage capacity will then be available for a large area of the city in future emergencies, and storm sewers will not be overloaded during more typical rain conditions.

The project will be fabricated almost entirely off-site using a hybrid, steel-frame/structural insulated panel system. The individual building units will be efficiently manufactured in three, road-legal modules per typical two or three-bedroom flat  and then stacked by crane as complete housing units on top of prefabricated, ground level retail and service cores built of water-and termite-resistant composite concrete panels. Earth excavated for building foundations is redistributed as water absorptive landscape berms creating a unified outdoor common space flowing upward from the river bank, through the public park and integrating into the geometry and eco-system of the individual house blocks. Earth cut and fill is balanced in order to minimize cost, energy expenditure and existing community disruption, while simultaneously enhancing the rich symbolism of a community rooted in the riverine ebb and flow of the local earth, water and weather cycles.

Dwelling units share a common geometric order defined by the local urban street grid and local housing typologies merging with the delta webbing of earth and water at the riverbank. Within the regular grid, rising and falling house positions create a readably syncopated rhythm, allowing the gardens and open space to shrink and swell across the roofs, creating variously sized and shaded outdoor gardening, dining and play areas. Community vegetable gardens, picnic and play areas weave as continuously linked walkways and platforms winding among the buildings above the parking level below, both defining internal community areas and flowing outward to the street edge as densely vegetated corridors of air and skylight , welcoming integration with the life and spatial massing of the larger neighborhood .

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günstig kaufen lyrica LOCATION:

New Orleans, Louisiana

comrar venta manjishtha PROJECT SIZE:

sf

BUILDING TYPE:

Residential Complex, Prefabricated modular steel construction

Awards:

2007 AIA San Francisco Honor Award

2006 High-Density on the High-Ground

International Competition, First Prize

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2007??????????????????

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NARRATIVE:

This high-density urban housing landscape is designed as an environmental sponge absorbing climatic impacts and slowly filtering captured water and energy back into their natural and human eco-systems.

The project construction reaches out through the park to create an alluvial delta comb recapturing passing river sediment to slowly replenish and build the high ground and its natural waterfront life, much as the natural delta, bayous and barrier islands originally functioned. These sponge-like delta fingers then continue up to form the housing blocks themselves, which in turn also function as absorptive, living tissue in the larger landscape. Rainwater captured on the building roofs is trickled down through the organic siding system, watering plants and filtering excess water, which is then stored in larger rain barrel tanks distributed throughout the block. Excess water storage capacity will then be available for a large area of the city in future emergencies, and storm sewers will not be overloaded during more typical rain conditions.

The project will be fabricated almost entirely off-site using a hybrid, steel-frame/structural insulated panel system. The individual building units will be efficiently manufactured in three, road-legal modules per typical two or three-bedroom flat  and then stacked by crane as complete housing units on top of prefabricated, ground level retail and service cores built of water-and termite-resistant composite concrete panels. Earth excavated for building foundations is redistributed as water absorptive landscape berms creating a unified outdoor common space flowing upward from the river bank, through the public park and integrating into the geometry and eco-system of the individual house blocks. Earth cut and fill is balanced in order to minimize cost, energy expenditure and existing community disruption, while simultaneously enhancing the rich symbolism of a community rooted in the riverine ebb and flow of the local earth, water and weather cycles.

Dwelling units share a common geometric order defined by the local urban street grid and local housing typologies merging with the delta webbing of earth and water at the riverbank. Within the regular grid, rising and falling house positions create a readably syncopated rhythm, allowing the gardens and open space to shrink and swell across the roofs, creating variously sized and shaded outdoor gardening, dining and play areas. Community vegetable gardens, picnic and play areas weave as continuously linked walkways and platforms winding among the buildings above the parking level below, both defining internal community areas and flowing outward to the street edge as densely vegetated corridors of air and skylight , welcoming integration with the life and spatial massing of the larger neighborhood .

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LOCATION: Ewa Beach, Hawaii

PROJECT SIZE: 960 sf

BUILDING TYPE: School (classroom), Prefabricated modular steel and wood construction

AWARDS: 2011 Holcim Awards Acknowledgement Prize for North America, international sustainable architecture award by

the Holcim Foundation, Zurich

2009 CAE Educational Facility Design Award, Citation Award in “Unbuilt” category. Honored at AIA 2009 National Convention in San Francisco on      May 2, 2009

2009 AIA Honolulu Awards for Excellence in Architecture, Merit Award in the “Unbuilt” category

2009 National School Boards Association Award

2008 Winner of “Silver” Spark Design Award

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NARRATIVE:

One in four students in Hawaii currently study in poor-quality portable classrooms. The states plans to replace 10,000 of these units over the next ten years.

This factory-built energy-positive portable classroom provides a high performance, healthy educational environment, while minimizing energy use through careful daylighting and natural ventilation, employing photovoltaic panels to generate substantially more power than consumed. The classroom also serves as an educational tool, with natural forces and systems highlighted, and building performance monitored and broadcast to students inside, as well as to the web. The life-cycle cost is projected lower than previous generation energy-consuming portables.

This modular, off-site fabricated, relocatable classroom prototype was commissioned by the Hawaii Department of Education as a new model to replace the state’s current inventory of aging, poor quality and energy inefficient portables. The project was competitively awarded to a design-build team based on highly detailed performance analysis modeling and thirty-year life cycle cost analyses. The building systems include extensive environmental monitoring systems broadcast to the web. A state-funded scientific team is evaluating the building performance through a two-year study. Based on scientific results and post-occupancy evaluation, the building will be revised as required for future units to be placed in numerous highly varied climate ecosystems throughout the state. The easily relocatable building system is desiged with flexibility and options for classroom comfort and energy efficiency in a wide range of climate conditions. Relocatable classrooms are a major presence in Hawaii education planning.

The portable classroom is designed to provide an optimized educational environment for students and teachers while advancing sustainable design principles in construction and in classroom learning. The classroom is designed to conserve as well as collect and generates natural resources, including electrical energy, daylight, wind energy, and rainwater. As well as being strong, efficient and conserving, natural forces and resources are highlighted and exposed throughout the structure, and all systems and performance criteria are monitored and broadcast to the web. The building acts as a learning tool for occupants, other schools, and the general public. The combination of maximized photovoltaic surface matched with low energy consumption creates a positive net energy production that is four times the building’s annual consumption.

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LOCATION: New Orleans, Louisiana

PROJECT SIZE: sf

BUILDING TYPE: Residential Complex, Prefabricated modular steel construction

Awards: 2007 AIA San Francisco Honor Award

2006 High-Density on the High-Ground

International Competition, First Prize

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?????2007??????????????????

2006??????????

???????

NARRATIVE:

This high-density urban housing landscape is designed as an environmental sponge absorbing climatic impacts and slowly filtering captured water and energy back into their natural and human eco-systems.

The project construction reaches out through the park to create an alluvial delta comb recapturing passing river sediment to slowly replenish and build the high ground and its natural waterfront life, much as the natural delta, bayous and barrier islands originally functioned. These sponge-like delta fingers then continue up to form the housing blocks themselves, which in turn also function as absorptive, living tissue in the larger landscape. Rainwater captured on the building roofs is trickled down through the organic siding system, watering plants and filtering excess water, which is then stored in larger rain barrel tanks distributed throughout the block. Excess water storage capacity will then be available for a large area of the city in future emergencies, and storm sewers will not be overloaded during more typical rain conditions.

The project will be fabricated almost entirely off-site using a hybrid, steel-frame/structural insulated panel system. The individual building units will be efficiently manufactured in three, road-legal modules per typical two or three-bedroom flat  and then stacked by crane as complete housing units on top of prefabricated, ground level retail and service cores built of water-and termite-resistant composite concrete panels. Earth excavated for building foundations is redistributed as water absorptive landscape berms creating a unified outdoor common space flowing upward from the river bank, through the public park and integrating into the geometry and eco-system of the individual house blocks. Earth cut and fill is balanced in order to minimize cost, energy expenditure and existing community disruption, while simultaneously enhancing the rich symbolism of a community rooted in the riverine ebb and flow of the local earth, water and weather cycles.

Dwelling units share a common geometric order defined by the local urban street grid and local housing typologies merging with the delta webbing of earth and water at the riverbank. Within the regular grid, rising and falling house positions create a readably syncopated rhythm, allowing the gardens and open space to shrink and swell across the roofs, creating variously sized and shaded outdoor gardening, dining and play areas. Community vegetable gardens, picnic and play areas weave as continuously linked walkways and platforms winding among the buildings above the parking level below, both defining internal community areas and flowing outward to the street edge as densely vegetated corridors of air and skylight , welcoming integration with the life and spatial massing of the larger neighborhood .

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SELECTED BOOKS:

“Cantilever House.” Houses in Impossible Places. Sant Adria? De Beso?s: Monsa, prostate 2012.

“Alluvial Sponge Comb.” Design like You Give a Damn. New York: Abrams, sildenafil 2012. 98-99.

“Muddy Skies in Construction: Paper and Projects by Mark Anderson and Peter Anderson.” Vertical Cities Asia: International Design Competition & Symposium. Vol. 1. Singapore: School of Design & Environment, visit National University of Singapore, 2011. 136-53.

Smith, Ryan E. “Case Studies.” Prefab Architecture: A Guide to Modular Design and Construction. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons, 2010. 282-89.

Feireiss, Lukas, and Robert Klanten. SpaceCraft: Fleeting Architecture and Hideouts. Berlin: Gestalten Verl., 2007.

Anderson, Mark, and Peter Anderson. 2007. Prefab prototypes: site-specific design for off-site construction. New York: Princeton Architectural Press.  (Monograph. Nominated for Sir Robert McAlpine International Book Award for Construction, Royal Institute of British Architects.)

Crafti, Stephen. 2009. “China Finalist: Anderson Anderson Architecture, USA, Sky Gardens,” in Houses of steel: Living Steel’s international architecture competitions, 96-7. Victoria, Australia: Images Pub. Group Pty Ltd.

Morrish, William R., Susanne Schindler, and Katie Swenson. 2009. “Expand Options, Grow Gardens: Anderson Anderson—Organic Urban Living Field,” in Growing urban habitats: seeking a new housing development model, 212-21. San Francisco: William Stout Publishers.

Bonnemaison, Sarah, and Ronit Eisenbach. 2009. “Anderson Anderson with Cameron Schoepp: Prairie Ladder,” in Installations by architects: experiments in building and design, 100-1. New York: Princeton Architectural Press.

Bergdoll, Barry, Peter Christensen, and Ron Broadhurst. 2008. “Great Hanshin Earthquake Community Center,” in Home delivery: fabricating the modern dwelling, 172. New York: Museum of Modern Art.

Jacobs, Karrie. 2006. “The Perfect House: The Kennedy residence by Anderson Anderson Architecture, Fox Island, Washington.” in The perfect $100,000 house: a trip across America and back in pursuit of a place to call home, 94-112. New York: Viking.

Beaver, Robyn. 2005. “The Chameleon House,” in 100 more of the world’s best houses, 68-69. Mulgrave, Victoria, Australia: Images Publishing.

MacDonald, Joan Vos. 2005. “The Shape of Fitness to Come: The Ess House,” and “The Home as StairMaster: The Lake Michigan House,” in High fit home: designing your home for health and fitness, 114-19, 128. New York, N.Y.: Harper Design.

Herbers, Jill. 2004. “Anderson Anderson Architecture: Kennedy House | Cantilever House,” and “New Materials & Processes,” in Prefab modern, 110-15, 148-51. New York: Harper Design International.

Arieff, Allison, and Bryan Burkhart. 2002. “Kennedy Residence/ Affordable Apartment Prototype,” in Prefab, 76-81. Salt Lake City: Gibbs Smith.

Anderson, Mark, Peter Anderson, Donlyn Lyndon, Cameron Schoepp, and Andrew Zago. 2000. Anderson Anderson: architecture and construction. New York: Princeton Architectural Press. (Monograph.)

Images Publishing Group. 1997. “Ess Residence,” “Sunny Bay Residence,” and “Panelized House Prototype,” in International architecture yearbook. No. 4, 290-93, 332-33, 346. Mulgrave, Vic: Images Publishing Group.

SELECTED JOURNALS AND MAGAZINES:

La Vie. “Autodesk Gallery + IDEA Studio,” September 2011.

Licht + Raum, DBZ. “Mutimediale Prasentation: Autodesk Gallery,” February 2011.

DWELL Magazine, “Fertile Grounds,” Rich, Sarah. San Francisco, CA, April 2010.

Fresh Air, Papers from the 95th Annual Meeting of The ACSA, “Camel Back Shot Gun Sponge Garden,” March 2007. ACSA Press, Washington, DC.

Architectural Record, June 2006. McGraw Hill, New York, NY.

arcCA, The Journal of the American Institute of Architects California Council, March 2006. McGraw Hill, New York, NY.

Architecture, 53rd Annual P/A Awards, pg 32-38, January 2006, Volume 95 Number 1, VNU Business Media, New York, NY.

Men’s Journal, “Build Your Own Paradise,” by Michael Kaplan. pg.80-83, 95. January 2006, Wenner Media, New York, NY.

AB (Architecture Boston), Unbuilt Architecture Awards, p.91, January, February 2006, Boston, MA.

ARCHnews, 2005 AIAEB Design Awards, pg 4, 5. November 2005, Oakland, CA.

CRIT, Urban Habitats, pg 20-26, Journal of the American Institute of Architecture Students, Issue 60, Fall 2005.

Frameworks, “Portfolio: Tinkers Workshop” Anderson, Mark. Berkeley Environmental Design, The Regents of the University of California, issue 1, Spring 2005.

DWELL Magazine, “On a Rock in a Hard Place,” Wagner, Andrew.  San Francisco, CA, April 2005.

Plenty Magazine, article on prefabricated prototypes including the Cantilever House and the Fox Island House, Landi, Ann, New York, New York. Winter 2005.

PLACES, “Delta Primer: A Field Guide to the California Delta, by Jane Wolff,” Anderson, Mark.  New York, NY. Spring 2004, Vol. 16, no. 2, pp. 54-61.

NEWSDAY, “Prefab-ulous: A cadres of high-style architects brings designerly ambitions to the mid-priced, kit-built home”, Davidson, Justin. New York, NY. November 24, 2003.

DWELL Magazine, “Dwell Home Invitational”, Arieff, Allison. San Francisco, CA. July/August, 2003. Presentation of completed design proposals for invited competition, including “AB Parts House” by Anderson Anderson Architecture.

DWELL Magazine, “Introducing the Dwell Home Architects”, Arieff, Allison. San Francisco, CA. March/April 2003.

World Architecture, “Book makers.” Brown, Bay, June 2001, p. 97-98. Review of the monograph Anderson Anderson: Architecture and Construction.

OffRamp, “Playing in Traffic.” Anderson, Peter and Mark Anderson.  Journal of the Southern California Institute of Architecture, published by Princeton Architectural Press, distributed by Chronicle Press.  Spring, 2000.

POAR (Korea), “Anderson Anderson Architecture.” Park, Jin Ho, April, 1999, pp. 58-67.

Builder Magazine, “Cutting Edge.”  Jones, David A.,  November 1993, pp. 126-127.

The Harvard Architecture Review , “Program for an Exhibition,” and “Thesis on Making Shelter.”  Anderson, Mark.  Vol. VII (1989), pp. 9-11.
Mark S. T. Anderson, there FAIA

Principal, visit Anderson Anderson Architecture, San Francisco

Professor of Architecture, University of California, Berkeley

 

Education:

M.Arch. Harvard GSD, 1986

B.A. History, Asian Studies, Pacific Lutheran University, 1982

 

Professional Registrations and licenses

Fellow, American Institute of Architects

Registered Architect in California, Washington, Hawaii

General Contractor, California

 

Mark Anderson has broad experience in building design and construction, as an architect, builder and educator. In partnership with his brother, Peter Anderson, in the firm, Anderson Anderson Architecture, he has designed and constructed numerous award-winning building projects in the United States and Asia and has also directed construction technology research projects, exhibitions and public art installations for museums and events in the United States, Europe and Asia. He is a founding partner of Bay Pacific Construction, and has built extensively as an architect and a general contractor in California, Washington State and in Japan, where he has also lectured widely on construction technology issues and served as a consultant and project collaborator with government agencies.

In addition to extensive experimental works in drawing, prototyping and urban design, Mark Anderson’s work in building design and construction focuses on technology innovation and off-site prefabrication applied to unique sites and cultural conditions. His architecture work has received many competition prizes, design awards, and international publications and exhibitions. Mark is honored as a Peer in The United States Commission for Excellence in Architecture and the Arts, and is a Fellow of the American Institute of Architects. He is Professor of Architecture at the University of California, Berkeley, where he teaches advanced design studios in architecture and urban design, with a particular emphasis on design for rapidly developing cities in Asia. He is a frequent lecturer at universities and museums in The United States, Europe and Asia, and has written and published extensively on issues of architecture and urban design.

 

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Peter C. O. Anderson, sildenafil FAIA

Principal, Anderson Anderson Architecture, San Francisco

Associate Professor, California College of the Arts, San Francisco

 

Education:

M.Arch. Harvard University, Graduate School of Design, 1988

Concurrent study, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), Center for Advanced Visual Studies, 1986-1988

B.A. French Language/Literature, Pacific Lutheran University, 1983

 

Professional Registrations and licenses

Fellow, American Institute of Architects

Registered Architect in California, Washington, Hawaii

General Contractor, California

 

Peter Anderson has an undergraduate education in foreign languages and international studies, and received his graduate education in architecture and advanced visual studies from Harvard University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He has worked in the construction industry in the United States, France, Italy and Japan, and has a particular interest in international commerce and cultural exchange related to architecture, construction technology, and new communication media. He is founder and President of Bay Pacific Construction, and a Principal of Anderson Anderson Architecture, where he has led design and construction projects in many areas of the United States and in Asia. He has frequently been invited to speak at universities and at international architecture and building construction conferences in the United States, Asia and Europe, and has been extensively involved in developing and presenting advanced construction technology seminars for design and construction professionals in Japan and Singapore.

His work has received numerous competition prizes and design honors, and has been widely published and exhibited in The United States, Asia and Europe. He is a member of the architecture faculty at California College of the Arts, in San Francisco, where he teaches advanced design studios and seminars on construction technology and design project management incorporating new media technologies and Building Information Modeling (BIM). He has been a guest faculty member and lecturer at numerous universities, including The University of California, Berkeley; The University of Hawaii; Chinese University, Hong Kong; Tongji University, Shanghai; National University of Singapore; Tamkang University, Taipei; and the Southern California Institute of Architecture (SciArc), Los Angeles; and The International Laboratory for Architecture and Urban Design (ILAUD), Venice, Italy. He is a Fellow of the American Institute of Architecture.

 

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??????????    1988

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LOCATION: Wuhan, Hubei, China

BUILDING TYPE: Residential Complex, Prefabricated modular steel construction

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NARRATIVE:

Wuhan Blue Sky Prototype provides a highly rationalized steel construction system that is cost effective; appropriate to the current site, program, and project partner production facilities; and readily adaptable to future diverse sites, programs and environmental conditions. The primary quality of the Blue Sky proposal is not so much in the precise form and space of its configuration for this site, but instead in the broad adaptability that this system provides for efficient design modification for this and future projects without altering the fundamental building components or detail engineering which can be continuously developed and refined in parallel with larger scale planning and program changes.

The fundamental building block of this system is a modular moment frame box assembly that can be easily stacked at full building height without temporary bracing or scaffolding, before in-fill beams are placed and floor slabs are cast. This construction sequence allows for extremely rapid, precise erection, with immediate working floor space providing safety and efficiency at each step in the building process. Each of these modules is designed to be prefabricated offsite for optimum efficiency and quality assurance, and is sized to match the international standard high cube shipping container dimensions. This regularity is central to the concept of factory quality; seamless transportation options within standardized truck, rail and overseas shipping systems; and the inventory and job site advantages of just-in time manufacture, uniform production scheduling and the ability to serve distant as well as local markets in order to maintain production line efficiency and sustainable job stability for the factory workers. This basic module is designed to incorporate all of the more complex building systems that will be most effectively produced in a controlled factory environment. For example, the moment frame module contains all critical structural welds. There is substantially improved cost and schedule efficiency as well as increased quality assurance just within this innovative modular framing system.

The basic moment frame module is adaptable for a range of conditions within efficient production limits, but unlike most modular systems, this core component does not require standardization or system limitation on the larger bulk of the building infill, which can be developed with great design flexibility, since the most complex construction issues are efficiently contained in the base module. In addition to the base module that defines the bulk of the building volume for both residential and ground level commercial and public space, the Blue Sky Prototype system provides an additional kit of parts that delivers specialized green technology capabilities along with a distinctive and inspiring thread of spatial experiences within the public and community circulation and social spaces. This secondary kit of parts is based on spherical geometric volumes framed with rolled hollow tube steel structure in-filled with a calligraphic steel rod screen of varying densities created by overlapped windings of steel rod efficiently produced using standard cad-cam rebar bending and spot-welding machinery. This distinctive thread of lacy spatial definition serves multiple purposes as it weaves through the public spaces of the buildings. Its primary function is as a fine-grain modulator of light, wind velocity and privacy as a seemingly light and fluttering screen wall embedded across the deep ventilation corridors of the south façade. While the overall form of the building does most of the solar screening and wind channeling, the screen wall is an essential tool for optimizing the varied shading and wind screening needs that analytical software identifies at each point and elevation in the building.

All aspects of the project design are intended to facilitate a healthy, sustainable and joyful open-air life of “streets” and public gardens in the sky. The “streets” occur at every other floor in the building, providing great efficiency and facilitating social interaction. The building is highly porous and is designed to provide abundant air and light at all sides of each dwelling unit, and to make for pleasant travel and accommodation throughout the building. The residential tower is integrated with the surrounding site with strong spatial, environmental, and social connections that work to weave the building into the life of the surrounding community.

 

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LOCATION: Wuhan, Hubei, China

BUILDING TYPE: Residential Complex, Prefabricated modular steel construction

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NARRATIVE:

Wuhan Blue Sky Prototype provides a highly rationalized steel construction system that is cost effective; appropriate to the current site, program, and project partner production facilities; and readily adaptable to future diverse sites, programs and environmental conditions. The primary quality of the Blue Sky proposal is not so much in the precise form and space of its configuration for this site, but instead in the broad adaptability that this system provides for efficient design modification for this and future projects without altering the fundamental building components or detail engineering which can be continuously developed and refined in parallel with larger scale planning and program changes.

The fundamental building block of this system is a modular moment frame box assembly that can be easily stacked at full building height without temporary bracing or scaffolding, before in-fill beams are placed and floor slabs are cast. This construction sequence allows for extremely rapid, precise erection, with immediate working floor space providing safety and efficiency at each step in the building process. Each of these modules is designed to be prefabricated offsite for optimum efficiency and quality assurance, and is sized to match the international standard high cube shipping container dimensions. This regularity is central to the concept of factory quality; seamless transportation options within standardized truck, rail and overseas shipping systems; and the inventory and job site advantages of just-in time manufacture, uniform production scheduling and the ability to serve distant as well as local markets in order to maintain production line efficiency and sustainable job stability for the factory workers. This basic module is designed to incorporate all of the more complex building systems that will be most effectively produced in a controlled factory environment. For example, the moment frame module contains all critical structural welds. There is substantially improved cost and schedule efficiency as well as increased quality assurance just within this innovative modular framing system.

The basic moment frame module is adaptable for a range of conditions within efficient production limits, but unlike most modular systems, this core component does not require standardization or system limitation on the larger bulk of the building infill, which can be developed with great design flexibility, since the most complex construction issues are efficiently contained in the base module. In addition to the base module that defines the bulk of the building volume for both residential and ground level commercial and public space, the Blue Sky Prototype system provides an additional kit of parts that delivers specialized green technology capabilities along with a distinctive and inspiring thread of spatial experiences within the public and community circulation and social spaces. This secondary kit of parts is based on spherical geometric volumes framed with rolled hollow tube steel structure in-filled with a calligraphic steel rod screen of varying densities created by overlapped windings of steel rod efficiently produced using standard cad-cam rebar bending and spot-welding machinery. This distinctive thread of lacy spatial definition serves multiple purposes as it weaves through the public spaces of the buildings. Its primary function is as a fine-grain modulator of light, wind velocity and privacy as a seemingly light and fluttering screen wall embedded across the deep ventilation corridors of the south façade. While the overall form of the building does most of the solar screening and wind channeling, the screen wall is an essential tool for optimizing the varied shading and wind screening needs that analytical software identifies at each point and elevation in the building.

All aspects of the project design are intended to facilitate a healthy, sustainable and joyful open-air life of “streets” and public gardens in the sky. The “streets” occur at every other floor in the building, providing great efficiency and facilitating social interaction. The building is highly porous and is designed to provide abundant air and light at all sides of each dwelling unit, and to make for pleasant travel and accommodation throughout the building. The residential tower is integrated with the surrounding site with strong spatial, environmental, and social connections that work to weave the building into the life of the surrounding community.

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LOCATION: New Orleans, Louisiana

BUILDING TYPE: Residential Complex, Prefabricated modular steel construction

Awards: 2007 AIA San Francisco Honor Award

2006 High-Density on the High-Ground

International Competition, First Prize

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NARRATIVE:

This high-density urban housing landscape is designed as an environmental sponge absorbing climatic impacts and slowly filtering captured water and energy back into their natural and human eco-systems.

The project construction reaches out through the park to create an alluvial delta comb recapturing passing river sediment to slowly replenish and build the high ground and its natural waterfront life, much as the natural delta, bayous and barrier islands originally functioned. These sponge-like delta fingers then continue up to form the housing blocks themselves, which in turn also function as absorptive, living tissue in the larger landscape. Rainwater captured on the building roofs is trickled down through the organic siding system, watering plants and filtering excess water, which is then stored in larger rain barrel tanks distributed throughout the block. Excess water storage capacity will then be available for a large area of the city in future emergencies, and storm sewers will not be overloaded during more typical rain conditions.

The project will be fabricated almost entirely off-site using a hybrid, steel-frame/structural insulated panel system. The individual building units will be efficiently manufactured in three, road-legal modules per typical two or three-bedroom flat  and then stacked by crane as complete housing units on top of prefabricated, ground level retail and service cores built of water-and termite-resistant composite concrete panels. Earth excavated for building foundations is redistributed as water absorptive landscape berms creating a unified outdoor common space flowing upward from the river bank, through the public park and integrating into the geometry and eco-system of the individual house blocks. Earth cut and fill is balanced in order to minimize cost, energy expenditure and existing community disruption, while simultaneously enhancing the rich symbolism of a community rooted in the riverine ebb and flow of the local earth, water and weather cycles.

Dwelling units share a common geometric order defined by the local urban street grid and local housing typologies merging with the delta webbing of earth and water at the riverbank. Within the regular grid, rising and falling house positions create a readably syncopated rhythm, allowing the gardens and open space to shrink and swell across the roofs, creating variously sized and shaded outdoor gardening, dining and play areas. Community vegetable gardens, picnic and play areas weave as continuously linked walkways and platforms winding among the buildings above the parking level below, both defining internal community areas and flowing outward to the street edge as densely vegetated corridors of air and skylight , welcoming integration with the life and spatial massing of the larger neighborhood .

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LOCATION: Singapore

BUILDING TYPE: Residential Complex, Prefabricated modular steel construction

NARRATIVE:

The form and organization of the site and buildings has been developed to encourage community social interaction, while also providing desirable levels of privacy for individual dwelling spaces and private outdoor terraces. To best integrate with the larger neighborhood, the buildings and site planning is coordinated with planned facilities for gardens and playing fields drawing into the local school sites, cultural and commercial spaces. These public facilities are integrated with the Punggol Green Hills dwelling towers so that the entire site is planned together as an open-air network of rolling, vegetated hills, meandering waterways, pedestrian streets and public gardens at ground level and winding up into the vertical floor plates.

The organization of the dwelling units places front doors along wide, open-air “streets” in the sky. Arranged with numerous informal social gathering spaces at all levels within the buildings. Punggol Green Hills attempts to preserve and reinforce the social tradition of streets, community courtyards, dense social interaction, and multi-layered relationships between private and public space. To accomplish these objectives, the dwelling units are organized with a great variety of living options all providing front door access to community “streets”. The basic module of dwelling units is composed of one or two flats on one side of the aerial street, with two story townhouse dwellings with entry doors on the opposite side of the “street”.