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Arundhati Ghosh arundhati.ghosh@asu.edu (480) 297 5144 The Design School, Arizona State University 2011 Urban Moiré : Fostering relationships between people and the environment Design Process Indian School Rd.

Education Masters in Architecture. ASU Bachelor in Architecture. India Experience Graduate Teaching Assistant. ASU jan2010 - May2011 Architectural Intern - LEA Architects.Phoenix summer 2010 - S.Ghosh Architects.Delhi.India jan2008 - Aug2009 Proficiency Revit, AutoCAD, Navisworks, Sketchup Adobe-Photoshop,Indesign,Illustrator An Urban Moire is formed when two or more patterns making connection to the local condition are overlapped or merged to form a new pattern. If the originating patterns are derived from conditions of habitation and the natural environment, then the resulting new urban pattern will: strengthen social interaction, sense of community and identity, and promote environmental stewardship through a direct connection to nature. Making better places for people in the residential neighborhoods of Phoenix requires the creation of more diversified infrastructural systems and an enhanced sense of social interaction.The current issues need to be addressed at various scales – the superblock, the neighborhood, the street and the house. To create a richer fabric at these scales, we adopt a process of patterning and overlays, identifying new layers to form a palimpsest of opportunities. This project is part of the studio thesis ‘More in the Middle : Sustainable growth renewing neighborhoods’ Project partly done in collaboration with Christine Naiman.

Closed Loop Infrastructure Patterns from the habitat and the natural environment are identified and mapped. Layers are then extracted based on factors such as proportion and size of spaces, depth, open and covered areas etc. to identify the spatial pattern. These layers are then overlayed on the existing mapping of the site conditions to achieve a rich and dense fabric. 1 The pattern becomes the facilitator, guide and sometimes just a backdrop for the creation of new layers of meaning, while engaging the realities of the site - forming a moire.

The new layers that are overlayed are subsets of infrastructural development that Energy the city lacks. Normally, infrastructures run through the city in a linear path. A more sustaining model for urban development is the ‘closed loop’, which designs the city Transportation and its elements in a closed system to create a self-sustaining area which combats sprawl and its detrimental effects.This idea of the closed loop is carried through at Nature each scale for an integrated design.

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Thomas Rd. 36th st.

Superblock

40th st.

Infrastructure Palimpsest : Connections and Loops

Pattern extracted from the Pueblo Grande Hohokam settlement in Phoenix,AZ

Neighborhood Block

Adding ‘more’ to the neighborhood

Through research, we identified five city infrastructures that are easily modified to become more sustainable: Energy, Transportation, Nature, Waste, and Water.

Water

The Closed Loop system as applied to Metropolitan Phoenix, AZ

Block Transect

Building Transect

Defining spatial relationships

Merging with reality

The existing conditions show an increased concentration of multi-family residential units to the south and west of the superblock, closer to the major commercial arterial streets. Consequently, there are larger areas of impermeable hard surfaces and fragmented green surfaces in these zones. This adds to the urban heat island effect and inhibits recharging of the aquifer, reducing the growth of nature, increasing ambient temperatures, and the stress on related energy demand. These conditions create non dynamic urban environments, with low levels of interaction and a low level of visual interest, making it harder to have pedestrian communities. This disconnection and a sense of alienation to public space, makes the middle of Phoenix non-livable and pushes residents to the edge. The resulting ‘more’ is a conglomeration of additional and missing infrastructure and densified housing. The flexibility of the units allows for the substitution of various other programs promoting the idea of a work-live situation or the option of renting out space for living or small commercial activities. rain water harvesting

horizontal space addition

shaded pathways

vertical space addition


Catherine Thompson toty2001@email.arizona.edu 520-850-5572 University of Arizona College of Architecture + Landscape Architecture / 2011 50 W. Franklin

A development for downtown Tucson should protect the neighborhoods, revere the environment, be true to Tucson’s heritage and invigorate the downtown area. Tucson’s core is most in need of new residential units, cultural attractions, arts & entertainment, restaurants, retail, a pedestrian-friendly environment and abundant natural landscaping. In downtown Tucson the confusing way finding, lack of density, lack of convenient retail and unaccommodating streetscapes inhibit everyday positive recreational activities. I believe that with the addition of some modern retail space, apartments, office units and sidewalk/ street improvements downtown Tucson can begin to regenerate as a cohesive environment.

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Clayton David Calkins

Earth In Architecture

Surface Floor

ccalkins@email.arizona.edu (520) 461-8796 University of Arizona CALA / 2011 Skill Set Examples

Education The University of Arizona, College of Architecture and Landscape Architecture, Class of 2011, Bachelor of Architecture Completion Pima Community College, Liberal Arts AGEC-A Completion Red Rock Canyon School, High School Diploma Completion Experience: Weintz and Patrick Construction, Wood Framing, 2009 B and R Electric, Electrician Training, 2008 Robinette Architects Inc., Internship, 2006 to 2008 Skyline Country Club, Expeditor, 2005 to 2006 First Magnus Financial Corporation, Investor Team Manager, 2003 to 2004 First Magnus Financial Corporation, Auditor, 2001 to 2002 Qualifications: Computer knowledge (AutoCad, Revit, 3DsMax, FormZ, Photoshop, Illustrator, InDesign, etc‌) Construction Knowledge (Framing, Electrical, as well as internship experience) Problem solving, brainstorming experience, critical thinking skills, and group work experience References: Upon request

Earth In Architecture

First Lower Floor

Instruments

Hardwood Multi-Purpose Reflective Surface

Rammed Earth

Concrete Shell

Earth In Architecture

Second Lower Floor

Circulation Paths

The University of Arizona, College of Architecture and Landscape Architecture has given me a large set of skills to take with me into this profession. I am using this opportunity to display the different skills I have acquired from the College. Structural knowledge, photography, AutoCad, model building, and finally a small portion of my capstone project design. It has been an exciting five years, and I am very much looking forward to joining the profession.

Absorption Earth Walls and Baffles

Concrete Shell


Clayton Miller cmmill12@asu.edu 480.889.4662 ASU Landscape Architecture 2013 Jefferson St. Memorial Gates Cemetery

Clayton Miller 2008 - 2013 student, ASU

Jefferson St. Memorial Gates Cemetery is a tribute to the Day of the Dead with all the colors, festivities, and views on death. Death is viewed as more of a celebration, so people gather at the cemeteries to decorate and remember their loved ones. This cemetery is set up with a panel system that is for the community to customize and tell stories or memories of the dead. So over time as the cemetery is filled up, these panels will also be filled up creating a relationship between the two. In the end it will be something the community can take pride in. The panels start as just an empty framework and then the community fills them with the sheets of stained glass and engraved metals they make. The layout of the panels is set up to lasso around the light cubes that light up at night. Also creating movement, energy and playfulness through the site. The building is set up with a plaza, gallery, archive space and a studio to create the sheets for the panel walls.


dani alvarez alvarez3@email.arizona.edu 505.710.0045 38073541 University of Arizona College of Architecture / 2011 Level: An Urban Design Solution for an Endangered City

AIA Design Excellence Award ARC 451 AIA Design Excellence Award ARC 452 Capstone Award 2011 Ronald R. Gourley Award for Design Excellence 2011 Tejido Group Volunteer Palestine 2010 Bus Shelter Design / Build 2010-2011 Birzeit, located just north of Jerusalem, is a small city known for its “flagship of Palestinian institutions,” Birzeit University. Much of its economy is tied to the student population of the University. Several surrounding villages depend on Birzeit’s economy, and students commute to Birzeit from several surrounding cities attend the University. After substantial growth, the University Campus moved about a mile and a half away from its original site. The campus move from the city has rendered the city motionless. The current location of the University allows student traffic to bypass the Old Campus site and the Historic Center. Without intervention, the Historic Center and surrounding urban fabric will continue to decay as a reult of inactivity. By injecting the Old Campus Site with activity, the Historic Center and surrounding urban fabric can be resuscitated. This project seeks to accomplish this injection of activity in two ways . Implementation of a new pedestrian and bike path from the BZU Main Campus through the Old Campus Site to the Historic Center. The path will stimulate activity as well as encouraging the use of bicycles and walking as modes of transporation rather than motor vehicles. The second is the re-location and addition of architecture, arts, and theater programs from the BZU Main Campus back into the currently unused Old Campus Site in order to stimulate activity in and surrounding the site.

existing site conditions X = abandoned

south entry to arch building

abandoned

proposed new site

-demo +infill

new

entry from street

+ the architecture addition


David Leitman

orange grove

David.B.Leitman@gmail.com 480-285-6852 30518367

central avenue

The Design School, ASU / May 2011 Phoenix Uncovered: Exposing Time, Place, People

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parti model Education -Bachelor of Science in Design: Architectural Studies, ASU, May 2011 (Cum Laude honors) Leadership & Service -Conference Chairman, AIAS FORUM 2011, December 2011 -NAAB Accreditation Team Member, Oklahoma State University, March 2011 -Chapter Vice President, AIAS-ASU, May 2009-May 2011 (two terms) Awards process -Faculty Letter of Commendation, The Design School, May 2011 -Design Excellence Nominee, Fall 2010, Spring 2010, Spring 2009 -George Christensen Travel Scholarship, Italy/France/Spain, Summer 2010

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site plan

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Arizona Canal The crossroads of the two most important pieces of infrastructure to this city, Central Avenue and the Arizona Canal is one of the many forgotten and overlooked intersections in all of Phoenix. Central Avenue and the Arizona Canal have helped mold this city to what it is today and defined its culture and way of life for decades. This intersection deserves respect and these two infrastructural segments demand both historical and cultural understanding. The Phoenix Library of History and Archives declares the importance of this intersection by adding another cultural landmark to the city where knowledge can be spread through written, spoken and symbolic gestures that uncover the layers of time, place, and people.

process

program

pedestrian / bike pathway

circulation desk

archives

archives

ped / bike path

reading room

gallery

Central Avenue

orange grove


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IT Coordinator Chrysalis Domestic Violence Shelter Phoenix, AZ (2005-2006) Outbound-Tech Services Manager CompUSA Mesa, AZ (2000-2005) E-5)Petty Officer 2nd Class United States Navy (1992-2000)

analyze the urban condition in the Phoenix metro area and propose sites that are in need of intervention. create spaces that utilize the anomolies in the grid to promote interaction/ exchange/interchange

main entry from the rail and pedestrian perspective

canal/water entry

open source architecture

performance space on the water

site perspective

art walk

open source architecture

performance space on the water

Fall 2010-ADE622 Michael Rotondi [critic] programs used Rhino [base modeling] Revit [technical additions] 3DS Max [rendering/entourage] Photoshop [post rendering] Illustrator [diagrammatic]

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Intern A-I-R Scottsdale, AZ. (Summer 2008)

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11 sites in the Phoenix metro area where the grid is compromised

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gr rd. eld nfi ee .gr rd

ebprichard@gmail.com 480-684-0817 30423751

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eric prichard

Teaching Assistant Architectural Studio I-ADE122 ASU-Tempe, AZ. (Spring 2010)

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ERIN BASS

etfe bubble nanojel insulation

basse@email.arizona.edu 480.241.7426

plexiglass cast in place concrete spider clip & outrigger

UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA 2013

insulated glass

ARMAGON

rebar waterproofing foundation drain flashing footing mechanical space

Resume Information University of Arizona M.Arch III: Graduate 2013 Professional Practice: LVA Urban Design Studio - Urban Planner Arizona State University Undergraduate Degree: Bachelor of Science in Urban Planning Armagon is an exploration of a modern ceramics factory. Display, light, and materiality provide an armature for its organization. The hexagon is a module for storage, an expression of structure, and a porous division of space. The factory is sited to engage the major collector road to the northeast while providing natural day lighting. The northern facade is a display wall while the internal hex walls are used for storage. The factories program provides layering of uses; private verses public, transparent verses opaque, and clean versus dirty. The structure also engages the environmental site conditions differently with each elevation. The building utalizes passive heating and cooling to respond to the diurnal wind condition of the site.

north facade

entry

existing private program

north elevation

proposed public display

proposed public manufacturing

west elevation

south elevation

public display

east elevation


Ernesto Lopez

Modularity Light Analisys

b

e-mail: e-lo06@hotmail.com Phone # (480) 522-0697 AIAS # 38070927

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1. lobby 2. public outreach 3. public lecture space/ gallery extended 4. conference rm 5. offices 6. loungeroom 7. bathroom 8. storage room 9. mechanical rm 10. lab 11. courtyard 12. parking

floor plan light filtering through truss system

52% avg. lux

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partition walls flexible walls curtain walls floor slab HVAC under slab

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Dec. 21, 12pm

Dec. 21, 4pm

3. depth/angled against sun

58% avg. lux

4. depth/angled facing sun

section a

skills Experienced in Rhino, Grasshopper, AutoCad, ArchiCad, Revit, Ecotech, VectorWorks, Adobe Photoshop, InDesign, Ilustrator, After Effects, Dreamweaver, Sketchup.

Dec. 21, 8am

9 4

1

65% avg. lux

2. depth

10

46% avg. lux

5. depth/angled against sun and glossy section b

The Forest of Light is located adjacent to the ISTB III on the southeast corner of the ASU Polytechnic campus in Gilbert, Arizona. The “Forest of light Research Center” for the ASU Light Works Initiative will provide the public with a collaborative lab environment. Direct and diffuse light that enters the space, and the truss system, are the main principal forces driving the design of the “Forest of Light.” The building is organized by the amount of direct and diffuse light the truss system allows into the space.Thickness, depth and angle of the light channels will determine how much light comes into the space. The light phenomena will change throughout the day and year as the truss system filters the sun light, creating variety of different types of moods of light. This will make the lab unique and create a better learning atmosphere with the connection to the outdoors and its landscape.

June 21, 12pm

columns

Forest of Light Research Center

experience -Draftsman and designer, Ultimate Shades Alternatives. June 2010- Present. Tempe, AZ -3-D Modeler, Michael Wilson KellyArchitects. March 2010- Present. Tempe, AZ -Intern Architect, Dill Green Architects. May 2009- Aug 2009. London, United Kingdom.

horizontal louvers

1. no parameters

58% avg. lux

west elevation

6. depth/angled facing sun and glossy

43% avg. lux

7. depth/angled facing sun and thickness quality of light filtering into the lab 54% avg. lux

A modular system of light channels supports each distinct and interrelated function that make up the entire building. Tweaking the parameters of the louvers will create different spatial qualities at larger scale. louver detail of filtering light

proliferation of the base module base module 25’x50’

parametric relationships module 1

module 2

module 3

module 4

module 5 module 6

module 7

module 8

whole building

site

circulation

public space

landscape blending into building

Top to bottom: exploded axon of single module, main courtyard; gallery/exhibition space; lab space; night aerial view from ISTBII; aerial view.


Eva Camacho eecamach@gmail.com 562.217.8020 aias member # 30423341 The Design School at Arizona State University/2011 Livability: A Regenerative Oasis a constructed wetland, park, & communal laundry

Outdoor view of communal laundry patio

Neuquen, Argentina

9

8

Politicize: Participate. Organize. and Evolve

The Community Oasis serves as a gathering point for residents, visitors, and neighboring residents within the heart of community.

Community Oasis Floor Plan 1. communal laundry 2. restrooms 3. patio 4. dryer’s 5. paid laundry service 6. line dry 7. mini super 8. rentable space 9. park offices 10. water pump 11. playground

A

The intent is to provide services that can make everyday more livable and more accessible in the informal sector through a closed-looped system to help empower and to create ownership on a daily basis for communities faced with harsh environments and with a lack of basic services with environmental responsibility.

6 1

7

1

2

9

3

1

Primary edimentation removes suspended particles

ondary ament

removal of dissolved impurites & bactiera ex. aeration

6

2

4

Open Aerobic Reactors

Anoxic Reactor

vegetated aeration tanks

3

Closed Aerobic Reactor

Ecosystem

Primary consumers

Raw Wastewater

septic tank

5

1. Wastewater Treatment Systems is a hybrid of the traditional and ‘living machine’ system. The facility is designed to handle 40,000 gallons of flow per day. 4

Hybrid Traditional & Living Machine

1

Clarifier settling tank pumped back to 3

5

6b

4

7 2 8

7

9

11

10

10

9

Anaerobic Reactor

Ecological Fluids Beds

7

6d

1

Raw Wastewater

1

6c 11

‘Living Machine’

granular polishing filters

6

9

1

4

Infiltration Basins

Secondary consumers

septic tank

5 2. Design3 of laundry basins focus on 6 communal gathering and sharing as a representation of civicness in Argentine 1 culture. Tertiary consumers

Producers

3

Open Aerobic Reactors

aeration & planted biofilter

1

Primary Sedimentation

2

Constructed Wetlands

2

Decomposers ex. vegetated submerged beds

Soil & remains of living things

2

4

A

Site Plan 1.existing housing 2. communal laundry 3. family owned businesses 4. playground 5. park 6. constructed treatment wetland 6a.septic tanks 6b.vegetated submerged beds 6c. open aerobic reactors 6d.infiltration basins 7. proposed housing 8. plaza 9. access points 10. proposed street 11. parking

3

6a

2

r

2

Interior view of communal laundry

3

3. Laundry Basins: exposed concrete

Rins e Wash

4. Section A through communal laundry illustrating natural ventilaton and materiality. Form takes characteristics of water tanks and laundry basins.

4


Heiman Luk luk@email.arizona.edu 520 331 7186 30517457 University of Arizona College of Architecture + Landscape Architecture / 2013 Boundless Stage

Award: - Beresford E. Beck Memorial Scholarship 2009 - CALA Undergrad Scholarship 2008 - President’s Award for Excellence Scholarship 2007-2011 Involvement: -AIAS member since 2007 - Class Representative 20082010 The Ideal Theatre : Boundless Stage The main goal of this proposal is to prioritize the scenographer’s designs and have the architecture adapt to them, rather than forcing their designs to adapt to the incompatible architecture. This project is the stage to test new ideas and so, flexibility is the driving force of the design, which led to the concept of movable planes in the space. The planes allow the stage to have different configurations at the micro scale and accomodate site conditions + programs at the macro scale. This theatre is proposed on two opposing parcel separated by a major street, this constraint created opportunities for a more dramatic prologue for the spectators. The entry sequence for this project is carefully choreographed to enrich the theatrical experiences for the spectators from the minute they arrive to the theater.


HWAN SHIN Las Vegas

hshin1@email.arizona.edu / psalm80@hotmail.com 520.732.3484

Grand Caynon Flagstaff Prescot

University of Arizona College of Architecture + Landscape Architecture / 2011

Phoenix

Sierra Vista Korean Fellowship Church

Yuma

100 miles

Casa Grande

200 miles 300 miles

Tucson Sierra Vista

Nogales

LOCATION MAP (ARIZONA STATE)

SITE PLAN / SCALE : 1” = 950’ - 0”

PROGRAM (AREA)

Resume

24

A. SANCTUARY BUILDING 6 3

1. SANCTUARY

5

4

2. FOYER

Stage

3. STORAGE / MECHANICAL 8

Education

1

4. STAFF OFFICE

7

2

Kid’s room

5. PASTOR’S STUDY ROOM 7. MEN’S ROOM 8. WOMEN’S ROOM

Choir room

9. KID’S ROOM

Aug 2008 - May 2011 5-yr Bachelor of Architecture University of Arizona (Tucson, AZ)

Sanctuary - Worship place

Multi-media room

10. STORAGE/MECHANICAL ROOM 23 2

2

2. FELLOWSHIP HALL BUILDING Restroom

11. MULTI-FUNCTIONAL SPACE SHADED PERGOLA

(DINING, CONFERENCE, INDOOR SPORTS, AND EVENTS)

Sanitory/ Mechanical

12. STUDY ROOM / MEETING ROOM 23

13. PLAYROOM

Lobby(Foyer)

14. LIBRARY 15. KITCHEN 16. STORAGE / MECHANICAL

Conference/ Open space

17. BREAK ROOM

16

12

Landscape/ Garden

Offices

19. WOMEN’S ROOM

16

15

Meeting

18. MEN’S ROOM

11 18

Experience

Nursing room

6. CHOIR PRACTICE ROOM.

23

13

12

3. OUTDOOR SPACE

13

12

20. BASKETBALL COURT

Multi-study room

19

Library

21. DESERT PLANT GARDEN

17

22. PLAYGROUND

14

Playroom

23. VEGETABLE GARDEN 24. EDEN OF GARDEN

Jan 2010 - May 2010 Taylor Design + Build, (Tucson) - Design-build assistant

Dining/ Conference Storage 21

Mechanical room

Outdoor basketball court

20

22

FLOOR PLAN / SCALE : 1” = 180’ - 0”

Oct 2000 - Dec 2002 South Korea Army Post - Building and Furniture Design and Construction

Kitchen

SECTION CUT THROUGH SANCTUARY SCALE : 1” = 40’ - 0”

BUBBLE DIAGRAM (SPATIAL ADJACENCY)

NIGHT-TIME VIEW OF SANCTUARY

SITE SHADE STUDY

Computer Skill - Extensive use of AutoCad and Revit Architecture & web design softwares

Project Description Sierra Vista is located 75 miles southeast of Tucson. The current old church building was built around 30 years ago, so it has been caused problems periodically such as leaks, acoustical problems, air infiltration & lack of insulation, and others. The fundamental problem is that the congregation has outgrown the capacity of the sanctuary and fellowship building, so the current church buildings are not big enough to manage and operate all of the church programs in an efficient way.

SUMMER SOLSTICE AT 1PM

SPRING/FALL EQUINOX AT 1PM

WINTER SOLSTICE AT 1PM

VIEW FROM DINING AREA LOOKING AT CHURCH BUILDING

DAY-TIME VIEW OF SANCTUARY

DAY-TIME VIEW OF SANCTUARY

VIEW LOOKING AT FELLOWSHIP HALL AROUND SUNSET TIME

VIEW LOOKING AT LIBRARY FACADE AND CACTUS GARDEN FROM PLAYGROUND


Kelly Rehm rehmx002@email.arizona.edu 520-906-1913 38018296 University of Arizona College of Architecture + Landscape Architecture / 2011 Courtyards and Common Houses: Affordable Housing Design for Arid Regions Site: 2.37 acre parcel in Tucson, Arizona

My overarching professional goal is to further environmentally responsible architecture through intelligent use of materials and climate-sensitive design. EDUCATION: B.Arch., Magna Cum Laude University of Arizona, 2011 Ph.D., Optical Sciences University of Arizona, 1992 B.S., Systems Engineering University of Arizona, 1981 EMPLOYMENT: Postdoctoral Fellow, Assistant Professor of Radiology 1992-2006 University of Minnesota SKILLS: AutoCAD [2007, 2011], Revit Architecture [2011], 3dsMax Design --- Energy10, eQUEST --- Photoshop, InDesign, Illustrator, Acrobat, Dreamweaver --- Word, PowerPoint, Excel --- IDL, MatLab, C. Mercado Village Not just housing, but homes. Not just homes, but a community. With this project I attempted to integrate climate-sensitive dwelling design with intentional community design to provide homes for individuals and small families with very modest means -- homes they could both afford to buy and afford to keep.

6 studio dwellings: 500 ft2 conditioned space, 335 ft2 courtyard 10 one-bedroom dwellings: 600 ft2 conditioned space, 430 ft2 courtyard 7 two-bedroom dwellings: 800 ft2 conditioned space, 280 ft2 courtyard Common house: 1591 ft2 conditioned space, 384 ft2 courtyard, Workshop: 308 ft2 unconditioned space Community garden: 800 ft2 fenced (about 2 square yards per unit)


Megan Maureen Wedel meganmwedel@gmail.com 314.440.6927 AIAS 30472571 University of Arizona College of Architecture + Landscape Architecture / 2011 the harbor house - copenhagen, denmark

EDUCATION + EXPERIENCE ‘best in architecture’ at the university of arizona student showcase 2009. minor in general business administration. facility manager/alumna of chi omega. peer mentor representing the school of architecture. studied at the danish institute for study abroad in 2010.

“a good city is a city where the human scale in city planning is looked well after... a city should open up, invite and include people, having different activities and possibilities and thereby ensuring multiplicity and diversity.” -jan gehl

site

drachman institute, tucson AZ student assistant 2010 university of arizona library, tucson AZ architectural curator 2010

the harbor house

hollander architects, st. charles MO intern 2009 blaes architects, webster groves MO intern 2006

livability: the essence of a space that promotes liveliness and contributes to connections being made. a space can be 100% “sustainable” or “artful” but without the sparking desire to create experiences within it, the space becomes unused.

four seasons wealth mgmt, st. louis MO assistant 2002-2009 THE HARBOR HOUSE the inspiration for this project, as well as its design intentions, come from a summer spent studying architecture in scandinavia. the harbor house is meant to showcase danish culture, while enhancing the lives of citizens and visitors by providing a space for connections to be made. these connections arise when people escape solitary vehicles and are engrossed in the city and people surrounding them. by replacing a parking lot located on copenhagen’s south harbor, one more step is taken to return the city to the people. program elements at the harbor house include a dinner theater, gallery/exhibition space, restaurants and a digital library. the abundant outdoor space is meant to allure loiterers who are intended to use the space like copenhagen’s many popular parks.

“above all, do not lose your desire to walk. every day i walk myself into a state of well-being and walk away from every illness. i have walked myself into my best thoughts, and i know of no thought so burdensome that one cannot walk away from it.” -søren aabye kierkegaard


Adam’s Street

natalie shutt-banks natalie.shutt-banks@asu.edu 602.570.7162

UP

UP

UP

Hanny’s

First Street

First Street

Upper Lobby connects to Hanny’s

Hanny’s

Hanny’s

the design school at arizona state university

UP

UP

concept: thrust stage

N

N

Lobby Slides under Auditorium Rake

Thrust Stage

COMMUNITY

Bookstore + Gallery Inserted under Upper Lobby

Architectural means for Insterting the Actor into the Audience Space

Adams Street

Wyndham Hotel

C

Central Street

Adams Street

Hanny’s 1st Street

Auditorium

SEMI-PUBLICPUBLIC

EDUCATION

N

Fourth Floor

Third Floor

Second Floor

Upper Lobby extends out over sidewalk

A

A

#DrgID #LayID

Back of House

UP

Hanny’s First Street

PRIVATE

Arizona State University Masters of Architecture + Masters of Science in the Built Environment [all but thesis]

Adam’s Street

Adam’s Street

Metal Tissue Screen Envelops Auditorium

Exterior Interior

B

Arizona State University BA, Design-Architectural Studies [May 2008]

B

F

Mechanical Room

HONORS Graduated Summa Cum Laude, May 2008 Deans Honors List [All Semesters, 2004-2009] Awarded Design Excellence Award Fall 2007, nominated Spring 2009, Spring + Fall 2006 and Fall 2010 Semester Project Displayed in College of Design Gallery [Spring + Fall 2006, 2007, Spring 2009, Fall 2010]

Ground Floor N

Wide Flange Beam Wide Flange Beam 4” Structural Concrete Poured in Place

1

Steel Headed Studs for Tensile Strength

C-Channel with Caulking C-Channel Hangers Welded to Beam with Caulking Roller Assembly Hangers Welded to Beam Roller Assembly Rubber Gasket

Steel Bears on Concrete Slab @ lowest 4 rows

2

Rubber Gasket

1’ Wide Flange Beams [3’ Wide Flange Beams @ Terminating Ends] 1/2” Thick Steel Stiffener Welded @ Beams

2 Layers of Glass

1/2” Steel Plate “Pan”

2 Layers of Glass

3

Rubber Gasket Manufacturers Lower Rubber Gasket Track Assembly Manufacturers Lower Finished layer Track Assembly poured in place Finished concretelayer poured in place concrete 4” Steel Deck with first layer of poured 4” Steel Deck with concrete first layer of poured concrete

4

CONCEPT The thrust stage inserts the actor into the audience space. This was the first series of push and pull operations that led to a series of overlapping spaces. The negative space beneath the rake encloses a lobby, the lobby is then connected to a series of shops, outdoor spaces and a bar, which literally inserts itself into the historical Hanny’s restaurant next door.

5

Air Handler Ducts


Parisa Mansourian parisam1@email.arizona.edu 949-422-4057 The University of Arizona, College of Architecture + Landscape Architecture Salt Lake Rest Area

Parisa Mansourian parisam1@email.arizona.edu EDUCATION: -University of Arizona, College of Architecture, Tucson, AZ Master of Architecture Aug 2010- Aug 2013 - Art University of Isfahan, College of Architecture, Isfahan, Iran Bachelor of Architecture Sep 2005-Sep 2009 PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE: -Zist Man Company, Isfahan, Iran Architecture Department Oct. 2008-Jan. 2009 -Tarasheye Almas Shargh Company, Tehran, Iran Modeling Studio Oct.2007 - Jan. 2008 COMPETITION: - Can Structure Competition, Tucson, AZ ( Sep 2010) - ULI/Gerald D. Hines Student Urban Design Competition, ( Jan 2011) - Lyceum Fellowship Competition , ( Jan 2011) LYCEUM COMPETITION 2011 Earth Curvature: a Local | Global Rest Area PURPOSE: To generate conceptual propositions that respond to the intent of the Lyceum Competition Program: A 20,000sf Zero Energy Rest Area that engages a proposed Land Art Installation entitled “Earth Curvature.� In this project I try to work with the senses. Listening to the sound of Silence in Salt Lake, seeing the endless of views, touching the Land and feeling the sense of being in the unique environment. By using the glass chimes, I try to emphasize on the hymn of the silence and make the visitors to hearing it. The main path along the curvature of the earth is in contrast of the smooth movement, which represents the sound of Salt Lake. Land hearing the sound and reacts to it. This is the energy of the land that comes out of the ground.


Summer 2011 02.2009-08.2010 Summer 2006. 2007. 2008 Summer 2005 Earl & Ellen Davis Scholarship Ralph Haver Scholarship Nominated for ASU Design Excellence 3rd Place in Masonry Design Competition College of Architecture Velux Prize Jury Award Alpha Rho Chi Medal Award Nominated for Georgia Tech Undergraduate Woman of Distinction Award Nominated for Ms. Georgia Tech Niles Bolton Leadership Award Ken Gwinner Leadership Award College of Architecture Freshman Book Award ODK Freshman Leadership Award College of Architecture Freshman Book Award

Devenney Group Architects, Intern Architect Metropolitan Atlanta Rapid Transit Authority, Intern Architect Smallwood Reynolds, Stewart, Stewart & Associates, Intern Architect Croft & Associates, Intern Architect

LEED AP BD +C Arizona State University, MArch 2012 Georgia Institute of Technology, BS in Architecture 2009

Rachel Smith


Ron Elliott Ron.Elliott@asu.edu 602.550.2097 Herberger Institute for Design and the Arts / 2011 Desert Rhythms Concrete Module Water collection reservoir

Work Experience: Out In Back Landscaping & Lighting designer | drafter | site construction

Wick

DWA Architectural Design designer | drafter

Resonating chamber

Volunteering: Habitat For Humanity LEED certification team

North

Everlasting Marks build leader

Black polished concrete

Site and Floor Plan

Project Description: This project explores the shepherding and celebration of water in the desert through the design of a Desert Water Education and Science Center. The building and site design educates viewers about the delicate relationship between water and the desert. In addition, the potentials of a precast concrete system are explored through the design of a module that can operate as roof, wall, and floor. Rhythms of nature organize the spaces and allows building and landscape to dissolve into the earth. The forms frame and highlight nature, capturing specific views and screening all others. The landscape is a synthetic natural system of streams, and ponds flowing towards the river. Water is sacred and we must worship and celebrate its gift, experience every quality, and hold them precious. It is a device to view the rain storms and a shrine to the rains during a draught. Smooth, dark, reflective stone resonates the sounds of rain drops. Reflective metal echoes the sound of each rain drop. Rain drops puddle overhead, a thin film of water full of a symphony of ripples. The water overflows and drips downs the glass, filling the stream and feeding the earth.

Water collection reservoir

Metal panel

South Elevation Connecting bracket

West Elevation

Section 1 Polished concrete floor Black polished concrete Section 2

Desert Water Education and Science Center street entrance

Gathering and event space with a view to the river

Exhibition space and views out to the river

A symphony of raindrop ripples overhead

Rain trickles down the glass and fills the stream


Sean Vanderwall stvanderwall@gmail.com (714) 319 - 1495 University of Arizona College of Architecture + Landscape Architecture / 2011 Modern Healthcare Facility - Boulder, Co

Brief Resume: Areas of Interest: - Healthcare - Research Facilities - Commercial + Residential - High Rise Design Experience: Designer + Solar Lighting Coordinator Tucson Bus Shelter Prototype August 2010 - May 2011 Design Team Leader South St. Harbor Tower Proposal January 2010 - May 2010 Personal Capabilities: Rhinoceros 5 + Grasshopper Vray Render Autodesk Revit 2011 AutoCAD 2011 Adobe CS5 familiarity with 3ds Max Render

Adult Care

Women + Children

Modern Healthcare Facility Boulder, Co Using strategy to inspire design, the Modern Healthcare Facility attempts to reshape the building model of the current hospital. Where typically hospitals are organized by program in a horizontal manner, the Modern Healthcare Facility creates programmatic distinctions vertically - allowing for increased efficiency, improved circulation, and enhanced user-satisfaction. The Modern Healthcare facility has become a diagram for the way that hospitals can and will function in the future.

Immediate Care

Lower Basement O.R., Storage, Linens, Morgue

Upper Basement Loading Dock, Storage, Radiology

Ground Level Main Lobby, Intake, E.R., Phisiotherapy

Level 9 L+D, Newborn, Post Partum

Level 20 Medical ICU


Simón De Agüero simon.deaguero@gmail.com 505.699.6919 AIAS# 30519772 Frank Lloyd Wright School of Architecture Fall 2010 Brittlebush

South elevation

Interior looking south at stone steps and zen garden Simón De Agüero, a recent MArch graduate from The Frank Lloyd Wright School of Architecture (FLLWSA) began his professional experience in the non-profit sector developing youth programs and coordinating art events for the Santa Fe Art Institute (SFAI). The SFAI facility designed by Ricardo Legorreta encouraged him developed numerous skills required for analyzing and designing a quality creative environment. For De Agüero studying, experiencing and designing quality spaces is a life long passion.

2

SITE PLAN

PLAN

4 B

De Agüero’s architectural experiences include:     Preparing a Historic Structures Summary Report for Tan-y-deri, Taliesin in Spring Green, WI.       Master Planning for the Music Quarry Collective in Spring Green, WI.       Initial Concept and Floor Plan Design for Jane and Curtis Himes Residence in Kingman, AZ.      Building an 8’x8’ 1/4” model for Architekshon, Tempe, AZ.

Brittlebush is the result of a unique designbuild opportunity available to FLLWSA students who choose to build a small-scale structure on campus. Built on a previous dwelling site of the Taliesin West campus in Northeast Scottsdale, Brittlebush used 90% recycled materials from the school’s scrap yard, and remediated part of the desert to gather the earth rammed into the walls. The fabric and sewing facilities for the roof were donated by www.tenshon.com. The dwelling was designed to be an open-air pavilion for resting, having a social gathering, or simply reflecting, and being close to nature. Since its completion in 2010, Brittlebush has premiered in national and international architecture & design magazines and blogs such as:     C3, Korean Magazine #317 Pg 172-177.  http://www.c3p.kr     Garden Design Journal #103 Pg 26 - 29. www.sgd.org.uk/garden_design_journal.aspx      Top 1O of the Week for Designboom Blog. www.designboom.com      Archidaily architecture blog www.archdaily.com

3

B’ 7

1. ENTRY PATIO 5

2. ZEN GARDEN 3. SOIREE PATIO 7. ANCHOR POINTS

6

5. STONE STEPS 6. SMOKE STACK 4. BED PLATFORM WITH FIREPLACE BELOW

0

16

32

64 ft.

N

Simón De Agüero has also exhibited nationally and internationally including:      From Within Outward, Shelter Exhibition, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, New York, 2009 and in Bilbao, Spain 2010.       Kokoon, ASU Herberger College Of Dance in collaboration with Taliesin West, The Chocolate Factory, Phoenix, Arizona, 2008.       Lessons from the Genius of Place: Helen Mayer and Newton Harrison, Santa Fe Art Institute, Santa Fe, New Mexico, 2004 – 2005.       Reflexiones de la Alma, UNAM Mexico City, Mexico, 1999.

1

0 Overlooking view

SECTION B - B’ 1. ANCHOR POINTS

5. 1 1/4” SQUARE TUBE STEEL

2. SMOKE STACK

6. 5” ACRYLIC ORB

3. 3” - 3/8” STEEL ANGLE

7. STONE STEPS

4. 3” THICK, RAMMED EARTH WALL w/ VERTICAL REBAR SUPPORT

8. BED PLATFORM WITH FIREPLACE BELOW

1

2

3

6

9ft.

5 4 8 7

Zen Garden

2

5

8

At dusk with fire warming the bed platform

13 ft.


Storage Zone

Tim Winstanley

Vehicular Zone Factory Zone Pedestrian Zone

twinstan@email.arizona.edu 520.441.0143 College of Architecture & Landscape Architecture/2013 ! 3! L!



Professional Experience 2011 Graduate Teaching Assistant          

204 Design 2007-2010 Designer/Technologist David Goyer Architecture 2007 Architectural Intern    

Recreation Zone

Precast girts c/w clips for ceramic scale attachment

Secondary structure kinetic :  

" ;5<

Berming c/w subgrade ;5<!% < !=

! !

!%  nodes

1 Showroom|Administration 2 Finishing|Detailing + 35  4 Kiln|WIP Storage 5 Molds|Shop|Mix|Make 9 

1

2

;5! ! !% < != below grade

3

;5! ! < >?#< 9? max. deep|varies)

5 4 6

Education 2010- Master of Architecture 2008 Bachelor of Environmental Design !   "      for a ceramics factory located in Tucson that dynamically responds to its external and internal environments. Its form is a function of its location and the internal processing that occurs within. Through a kinetic ceramic â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;scaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; cladding system, the building can passively heat and cool itself and regulate daylighting. Production of the ceramic scales takes place within the factory.

Site Plan

Berming Bermed earth mitigates dominant southern solar gain | Air scoops funnel air through hot kiln zone Typical of 4

East Elevation

South Elevation

North Elevation

Typical Passive Stage

Exhaust Stage

  !   %%  '" ( )  * # permitted.

Scales open at typical state allowing for natural ventilation and diffuse daylighting.

Scales at fully open state allowing for quick exhausting and increased daylighting.

West Elevation

Building Form Orientation of building form takes advantage of self shading to protect itself from solar gain. Openings/glazing are located on predominantly shaded north face. Glazing tapers to the ground as it wraps up to the east/west allowing diffuse lighting

  *

#%"

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Solar Gain Incidence  #



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William Gunn william.b.gunn@gmail.com 928 899 3666

empty Lots

cul-de-sac

wetland retention basin

mini forests rain gardens retention ponds

flood irrig storage vegetated swales

constructed wetlands rain garden riparian corridoors

mini forrests rain gardens

vegetated zones permeable paving

water park splash pads community pools

communal gathering retention ponds learning landscapes communal water play water art communal gathering learning landscapes fountains

water

nature retain

Arizona State University/2011 Water + Nature: Sustainable Growth Renewing Neighborhoods in collaboration with Ashlee Grubbs and Angel Trevino

filter

activate

multi family greywater single family flood irri reuse

Education Masters of Architecture Arizona State University (Tempe, Az) 2008 - 2011 Bachelors of Science in Landscape Architecture Arizona State University (Tempe, Az) 2002 - 2007

divert

bio swales washes

single-family community

multi-family

streets

institutional + parking

permeable paving flood irrigation

bioretention rain garden open canals

vegetated swales bioretention permeable paving

vegetated catchment

tree lined streets rain garden bioretention

vegetated swales bioretention vegetated islands

open canals vegetated sidewalks

water art fountains AC condensation greywater rainwater catchment

stormwater runoff greywater irrigation

rainwater catchment greywater irrigation

greywater irrigation rainwater catchment

stormwater drywell

residential washes bio swale

washes stormwater runoff flood irrigation

rainwater catchment stormwater runoff

permeable paving bio swales

bio swales vegetated islands

design existing open loop city filter

empty lots

divert

cul-de-sac

proposed closed loop city

RETAIN

design matrix to determine how water can be designed with the basic landscape typologies of existing in Phoenix

single-family community, located in the study neighborhood

softscape

retain

streets

reuse

backyard + alley

activate

frontyard + driveway

Greywater Collection Flood Water Collection / Storage Neighborhood Flood Irrigation Gate

Work Experience EMBT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Enrique Miralles Benedetta Tagliabue (Barcelona, Spain) Summer 2009 Internship Recognition Design Excellence Award Arizona State University Fall 2010, Spring 2010, Fall 2008, Spring 2006 Student Merit Award American Society of Landscape Architects 2006 Technical Skills AutoCAD Adobe Photoshop / Indesign / Illustrator Microsoft Word and PowerPoint SketchUp Vray

stormwater directed off pavement commercial + parking curb cut to allow water passage stormwater infiltration

FILTER filter

empty lots

filter divert

empty lots cul-de-sac

divert retain

cul-de-sac streets

retain reuse

streets backyard + alley

reuse activate

activate

Flood Irrigation Line Drip Irrigation Using Retained Flood Irrigation

vacant lots cul-de-sacs

Greywater / Desert Plants Drip Irrigation Stormwater - Bio Swale

single-family existing water use

eco-friendly vegetated surface deep depth for habitat home for living organisms

backyard + alley frontyard + driveway

ACTIVATE

vacant lots in multi-residential

frontyard + driveway commercial + parking

commercial + parking

filter

empty lots

divert

cul-de-sac

retain

streets

Exposed Water

recreational surface area gradual surface slope shallow depth for recreational activity

REUSE

reuse

backyard + alley

activate

frontyard + driveway

Building

rooftops for rain catchment

Impermeable Surface / Asphault / Cement Permeable Paver / Decomposed Granite Arid Zone / Desert Plants + Drip Irrigation Drip Irrigated Zone Using Retained Flood Irrigation / Desert Grass

commercial + parking

Project Description Water management and a progressive nature infrastructure system are essential to the making of a sustainable urban environment. With current technologies cities can greatly decrease water use while simultaneously increasing nature in urban environments. Having the effect of creating healthier, cooler and more livable cities.

single-family proposed water use

DIVERT empty lots

divert

cul-de-sac

retain

streets

reuse

activate

frontyard + driveway

commercial + parking

mulberry dr mulberry treesdr on the west and south sides

of a house reduce direct heat and summertime electricity use drip irrigation system of canal and roof water for desert plants

concentrated driveways and parking to reduce pavement

roads canals

N

built structure close to edge narrow channel for movement backyard + alley vegetated surface provides edge condition

the potential for utilizing water across the neighborhood

decomposed granite to increase porosity and encourage groundwater recharge

concentrate irrigated zones near built structure to create cooling conditions

divert greywater roof catchment area stormwater kept on site filter

tree-lined streets for pedestrian shade and comfort

proposed nature design

Profile for AIA Arizona

2011 Student Portfolio's  

2011 Student Portfolio's

2011 Student Portfolio's  

2011 Student Portfolio's

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