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T CTONIC Bist�o 1


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Table of Contents Introduction 5 Concept 7 Design Development 9 Existing Conditions Schematic Design Floor Plans 15 Restaurant 19 Entry & Bar 20 Dining Space 24 Restrooms 29 Office 33 Reception 34 Work Stations 36 Conference Room & Workspace 38 Private Office 40 Executive Office 42 Appendix 45 Research 47 Programming 75 LEED 85 Specifications 103

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Introduction Tectonic Bistro is a small locally owned restaurant designed to be a place for the community to gather, learn and enjoy wonderful foods. It will start out by serving breakfast and lunch, then the owner plans on expanding to dinner once the name is established in the community. The users of the space will vary in age and stages of life. There will be many college students coming over from Arapahoe Community College, business men and women and families from the surrounding neighborhoods. There are several other restaurants in the area that provide similar services so the food and the design need to stand out in both its food and its design. The building is located at the head of Main Street in Historical Downtown Littleton. Littleton is a community that likes to keep its members involved and connected and aims to grow while maintaining its small historical roots. The current space was built 20 years after the majority of buildings along Main Street and it does not relate to them. One of the goals of this project is to improve its visual relationship to Main Street. The building was chosen because of its prime location. The restaurant and office will be located within a short walking distance from a lightrail station and several bus stops and surrounded by neighborhoods, businesses and schools which will be the primary clientele. Being a the head of Main Street, it will be the first stop for people waiting to see annual parades and events the run down Main Street.

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Concept Design Statement: Create an intimate gathering space reflecting the community and environment by using sustainable designs that will allow for growth of the restaurant and reflect the history of the town. Concept words: Intimate Explosive Fun Inviting Adventure Natural /Organic Tectonic-referring to the forces or conditions within the earth Concept Statement: Create a space that is layered and dimensional while providing a sense of movement throughout the space.

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Design Development

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Existing Conditions 4

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1 Entry

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2 Sales Counter 3 Food & Wine Display 4 Dining Area 5 Kitchen

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6 Restrooms

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The history of this location dates back to 1890 when a convenience store was built there. The current building however wasn’t erected until 1954 when the demand for automobiles was rising. Sommers Service Station was a popular stop on the Santa Fe Highway, that came right down present day Rio Grande St. After the service station closed, the pull through service area was closed off so the building could function as a vacuum and sewing machine repair store that opened in 1972.

The building is currently home to a wine and coffee bar called Delizios. They made some changes to the building after purchasing it to better suit there needs as a restaurant. The current dining area is small, but intimate and there a large patio space for outdoor dining during the summer months. The kitchen is very small, limiting the restaurant preparation capabilities which is why they primarily serve only small plates. In order to expand the business capabilities for the Tectonic Bistro, both in kitchen preparation space and dining space, it was eventually decided that it was necessary to expand several walls of the building. This decision also made for a more functional office space on the new second story.

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Design Process In the beginning of the design process areas were blocked off to define spaces with the necessary square footages that had already been calculated. Due to the way the original two buildings were attached it was difficult to fit the kitchen in the space without compromising the efficiency of the dining area. Since the dining area and bar are where the revenue will be generated from, they needed to be as large and efficient as possible. There was a similar problem in planning the second floor addition for the office and additional patio dining. The office would have to be extremely small and the patio dining would have to be in a place with unappealing views in order to maintain an efficient work environment.

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Design Process The first solution to these problems was to close off the small alley to open up additional square footage for the kitchen. This would also allow the second floor office to have large block of space and the second floor patio to be in a location with a good view. A rough roof plan was drawn to determine where the structural wall of the building are. The wall that I wanted to take down to open up the kitchen turned out to be a structural wall so I decided to take down the other alley wall to open up more dining space. PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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Floor Plans

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5 2 8

1 Entry 2 Bar 3 Outdoor Patio 4 Dining Area 5 Server’s Station

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6 7

6 Kitchen 7 Men’s Restroom 8 Women’s Restroom

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First Floor

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Second Floor 2

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1 Reception 2 Office 3 Open Conference & Breakroom 4 Outdoor Lounge 5 Men’s Restroom 6 Women’s Restroom 7 Executive Office

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8 Copy/Print/Storage 9 Workstations

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Restaurant

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Entry & Bar

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Final Design 1 Entry 1

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2 Bar

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Preliminary Design

The entry is easily accessible being right off of Main Street with views of the small park across the street. The flooring is an easily maintainable, durable porcelain tile with a linear pattern that resembles the the layers of stone in my concept image. The bar is curved to maximize the amount of seating and to lead the eye into the dining room.


Entry & Bar Nearly all of the materials used in the entry and bar contain recycled content, and are rapidly renewable. Whenever possible, materials were sourced locally. The paint used throughout the space is Benjamin Moore’s, no VOC paint. The pendants and down lights are low-volage and compact fluorescent. The windows around the main entry were made larger to increase the amount of daylight.

The restaurant has been designed so that it can easily translate from a casual dining environment during the day to a more intimate, fine dining experience in the evening. The materials and furniture that were chosen are a large part of what makes that possible. When you first walk in, there is a slight industrial feel because of the open plenum ceiling, exposed stairs and concrete counter tops. At the same time, it is refined with clean lines and modern materials and furnishings Preliminary Design

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Entry & Bar

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Entry & Bar The bar was designed to look like moving plates by having the ceiling, the work surface and the dining surface of the bar each follow a different arc. The face of the bar and the shelves are 3Form Chroma, a semitransparent resin based material that will glow when backlit. This was done to give a floating appearance. A connection was made to the outdoor patio by putting a pass through window in the bar.

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Flooring

Countertop

Cabinetry

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Dining Area

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3 Outdoor Patio 4 Dining Area

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Dining Area

Preliminary Design

The tables and chairs are all Greengaurd Indoor Air Quality Certified, the Cliff wall covering is VOC and formaldehyde free. The vinyl covering for the booth seats is PVC free. All other fabrics are made from 100% recycled polyester and either Greengaurd certified or Cradle to Cradle Silver certified or both.

The dining area looks out onto the patio dining which is also on the Main Street facade. The porceline floor tiles are carried in from the entry to unify the two spaces. The back wall is covered with a Modular Arts wall-covering that resembles the face of a cliff. Wall washers were placed behind the ceiling soffit so the texture of the wall is highlighted. The curved ceiling panels were chosen not only for their acoustic properties, but also because they resemble the form of the rock in the concept image. The track lighting that is used can be positioned so that it highlights the curves just as the light does in the concept image. The same idea was applied on the winding ceiling soffit.

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Dining Area

In the evening, the lights are dimmed and the feel becomes more intimate and sophisticated. The lighting is more dramatic with stronger shadows and more clearly defined texture. The backs of the booths sweep upward to allow for more privacy and also reflect the concept with a sense of movement and layers.

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Chair Upholstry

Directional Track Light

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Cliff Wall Covering

Ceiling Clouds

Dining Tables

Pendants

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Restrooms

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Restrooms

The restrooms are the same on both floors. The flooring is a large porcelain tile with a metallic finish. The same tile is carried up the wall in a smaller size. A band of glass tiles was added for visual interest and color. The glass tile was chosen for its shape; when the two colors are put together they resemble layered plates. The lights were chosen because they too, resemble moving tectonic plates. The restrooms are universally accessible and the wall mounted toilet allows for easy cleaning.

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Restrooms To reduce the amount of potable water that is used the toilets are dual flush and both the toilets and faucets are Water Sense certified. The sconces are low-voltage and the downlights use integrated compact fluorescent. Both fixtures are connected to an occupancy sensor so they are only on when the restroom is in use.

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Second Floor Office

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Reception

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1 Reception

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2 Office 1 3 Open Conference & Breakroom


Reception The office follows the same concept of tectonic, but in a more geometric way. The finishes and furnishings are modern and clean lined. It has its own exterior stairway that is right off the back parking lot that leads directly to the reception. The reception desk is custom built because it needed to fit in such small space. The furniture in the reception was chosen for its simplicity and layered appearance. Preliminary Design

Bench Upholstry

Bench Upholstry

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Workstations PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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1 Reception

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8 Copy, Print & Storage 9 Workstations

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Workstations The lighting used throughout the office is connected to daylight sensors that will dim or turn off certain lights when there is a sufficient level of natural light available. Majority of the flooring the office is poured concrete which is a rapidly renewable material and contains recycled content. The Modular Art wall is constructed from cast rock with a soy based core. It contains no VOCs or formaldehyde.

The workstations are open to the conference and work area to allow for collaboration between everyone in the office. Visual privacy to the work area is provided by a Modular Arts Interlocking Rock wall. The wall appears to have moving parts which relates to the concept. The desks that were chosen for this space are simple tables with a natural walnut surface. Small filing cabinets slide under the desks for storage of supplies while the back wall is lined with lateral file for additional storage. Preliminary Design

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Conference & Open Workscpace

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The conference room has been designed as a multi-functional space to accommodate the needs of the tenants. The room will function not only as the conference room but also as the break room and a collaborative workspace. The room contains a conference table made of two tables that can be pulled apart if needed and a moveable glass partition that can transform the room into a private conference room. The break area also functions as a refreshment bar during meetings. The cabinetry is faced with the same wood veneer as the tables and features clean lines allowing for a unified feel to the space. The wall opposite the break area displays a Smart Board which will make multimedia presentations simple.

Conference Table

Nearly all of the materials in this space are rapidly renewable, contain recycled content or can be recycled. The counter top over the break area is made from recycled aluminum shaving cast in resin. The appliances in the break area are Energy Star qualified with a Watersense certified sink faucet. The fabric for the chairs upholstery is 100% wool.

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Chair Upholstry

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Conference & Open Workspace

Conference & Open Workspace

Chair Upholstry

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Office

Preliminary Design

The first office is right off of the reception with views of the small park across the street. It is also a short distance from the workstations providing opportunity for open communication and collaboration. While it is small, the furnishings make it functional. The desking system is from Nienkamper’s Vox line; a modular system that can be adjusted to the user’s individual needs. The main work surface is a table that can be moved away from the rest of the desk if more space is needed and its height can be adjusted as well. The executive chair was chosen for adjustability and for its skeletal, layered appearance. The carpet in this office is used in the conference area, workstations and executive office as well. The carpet was chosen for these spaces instead of concrete, to both to dampen noise and to define one space from another.

Executive Chair Upholstry

Lighting

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Executive Chair

Carpet Tile


Office

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1 Reception 2 Office 1 3 Conference & Open Workspace

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Executive Office

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The executive office is slightly isolated from the rest of the office to allow for additional privacy, but it isn’t so far that it will hinder collaboration. The same desking system is used in this office, but with additional storage capabilities. The materials are the same in both offices with color being the only difference; in order to give this office a more executive feel, a larger desk was provided. The side chairs are from the same line as the executive chairs, but the wooden back provides a more refined feel. The lights in both offices were chosen to replicate the caverns of light as seen in the concept imagery.

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7 Executive Office

The textiles in the offices are made from 100% recycled polyester and are Greengaurd Indoor Air Quality certified. The fiberboard used for the structure of the desk is certified by the Scientific Certification Systems®. It is 100% recovered and recycled wood fiber made up of at least 60% post-industrial waste and the remainder is 40% recovered fiber. All wood veneers are certified by the Forest Stewardship Council® as sustainability harvested. The carpeting is carpet tiles installed with Interface’s TacTile adhesive system which nearly eliminates VOCs.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT Executive Chair Upholstry

Side Chair Upholstry

Side Chairs

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SK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Executive Office


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Appendix 45


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Research

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Site Observations Cafe Terracotta Location: Historical Downtown Littleton Site: On a east to west axis Main entry faces east on the south side of the house, secondary entry on the front of the house- primarily used by staff Population: 40,340 Median Household Income: 73,000 Average Resident Age: 38.6 years Male %: 50.8 Female %: 49.2 Weather: Average High: 65 F Average Low: 36 F Over 256 days of sun on average per year Surrounding neighborhoods: Cherry Hills Village

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Design: • Located in a historical house built in 1934 • Traditional design, loft style, earth tones • Open Kitchen • Serves full bar, but bar is not separate from the kitchen • Server station is located across from the kitchen in the hallway • Porch and garden dining are available • Porch is a large, half wrap around porch with wood floor and ceiling • Ionic columns • Victorian vernacular design on the exterior • Acoustics are pour, it gets very lound • The exterior design in the back does not match the front of the house • ADA ramp starts in the back


Site Observations Venue Design: • Very narrow floor plan • All seating in the very front of house • No hostess’s station • Patio dining for 20 seats • Server’s station across from the small restroom • The kitchen is not an open kitchen but a small part can be seen through the short hallway with the server’s station • Narrow plank wood floors • Painted ceiling tiles • Bead board chair rail • Wood tables and chairs inside, painted, restored laminate tables outside with iron chairs and umbrellas

Location: Highland Denver, 32nd & Lowell Site: Located in a shopping strip with south facing entrance and loading in back alley Population: 23,670 Average Household Income: 75,362 Median Resident Age: 40.5 years Median Income for Ages 35-44: 90,634 Weather: Average High: 71.5 F Average Low: 31.15 F Surrounding neighborhoods: Denver North, Wheatridge, Edgewater

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Site Observations JaJa Bistro Location: Historical Downtown Littleton Site: Located in a historical house first built in 1904. Sits on and east to west axis with main entry facing east Population: 40,340 Median Household Income: 73,000 Average Resident Age: 38.6 years Male %: 50.8 Female %: 49.2 Weather: Average High: 65 F Average Low: 36 F Over 256 days of sun on average per year Surrounding neighborhoods: Cherry Hills Village

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Design: • JaJa Bistro was designed to feel like someone’s home and I think they were very successful • The designer did a lot to maintain the historical integrity of the house by keeping the room relatively divided like it would have been originally • Has the original wood floor • Original radiators • There are two dining areas that separated by a partial wall and wooden columns • Dining rooms seat 30-40 people total • A small bar is located in the back of the house that seats four with a few tables in the room that will seat up to twelve additional people • There are lots of old cabinets and pie hutches filled with nick knacks and decorative dinnerware • The first dining room has a fire place in it that is surrounded by a mosaic made from broken pottery


Site Observations Shazz Cafe & Bar Design: • Concrete floors • Patio dining located on either side of the entrance • The railing that surrounds the patio has reclaimed iron details mounted on to a basic iron railing • Inside, spaces are divided by old reclaimed doors • Wooden tables and chairs • Oranges and Greens on the walls • Bar is faced with old doors and has a poured concrete counter top

Location: 4262 Lowell Blvd. Denver, CO 80211 in the Highland area “Farm to Table” Organic American Cuisine Site: Stand alone building in the younger part of the highland area. Medium parking lot in front. Entrance faces west. Population: 23,670 Average Household Income: 75,362 Median Resident Age: 40.5 years Median Income for Ages 35-44: 90,634 Weather: Average High: 71.5 F Average Low: 31.15 F Surrounding neighborhoods: Denver North, Wheatridge, Edgewater

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Site Observations Vesta Dipping Grill Location: 1822 Blake Street Denver, CO 80202 Site: Located in a historical building close to Coors Field and two blocks from 16th Street. The building houses several restaurants and retail spaces with offices and lofts on the floors above. The building sits on a northeast to southwest axis with the entrance facing southwest. Population within the 80202 zip code: 4,364, primarily white, older and single Average Household Income: $78,924 Median Resident Age: 45.1 years Weather: Average High: 83 F Average Low: 32 F Designed by Roth-Sheppard Architects

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Design: • Old, possibly original hardwood floors • Exposed brick walls • Rustic wooden columns • Long narrow floor plan • Lots of waves and circles in the dining area and bar contrasted by sharp angles seen in the beams and architectural feature framing the window to the kitchen • The back of the dining room has three large round booths that seat 8-10 guests, the round walls around enclosing the booths sweep up to a sharp point creating architectural interest and privacy • Lighting is very warm, large round chandeliers that have what resembles fire coming out of them, they are located above the round booths and help to define their space • The kitchen can be seen from the dining room through large pass through window • Finishes: Steel, brick, polished and rustic wood, paintoranges, reds, browns and metallics


Site Observations Beatrice & Woodsley Design: • Rustic design woodland design • Knotty wood floors • Designed to reflect Colorado’s diverse beauty • Qualities that resemble an old cabin • Wood shingled walls • Restroom sinks have unique faucets with water that runs down chains into a basin, it resembles rain • Re-use of local supplies was incorporated such as the chain saws that support the shelving over the bar • Biophilic design is incorporated with the “grove” of aspen trunks and the moss walls • Booths are separated by woven sticks and white cotton drapes that are typically tied back but can be released to create more privacy

Location: 38 South Broadway Denver, CO 80209 Site: Located in one of the oldest neighborhoods in Denver. Surrounded by restaurants, bars and boutiques and surrounded by historic home and parks. Population: 20,553 Average Household Income: $88,018 Median Resident Age: 37.7 Weather: Average High: 83 F Average Low: 32 F Surrounding neighborhoods: Washington park and Baker park Designed by: Kevin Delk

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Case Studies

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Case Study 1 The Founding Farmers True Food & Drink Founding Farmers is one of the few restaurants in the District that focuses on sourcing food and products have been grown and harvested through sustainable agricultural methods, from the meats, poultry and produce, to the beverages, spirits and wines. Just six months after opening, the restaurant was named a Certified Green Restaurant™ by the Green Restaurant Association for daily operational practices to reduce waste, and in April 2009, the restaurant was been awarded LEED Gold Certification status from the US Green Building Council (U.S.C.G.), for the commercial interior design of the restaurant. Founding Farmers is the FIRST restaurant in the district to receive any sort of LEED certification to date. HVAC System: • Higher efficiency HVAC system - heat pumps exceed the Advanced Buildings Energy Benchmark, and ASHRAE 90.1. Heat pump efficiencies

exceed ASHRAE by between 5-30%. • CO2 sensors are located throughout the restaurant to constantly monitor indoor air quality. Ventilation rates (fresh outside air) are at least 30% above code requirements. Green Power: •

Purchase of green power credits for 100% of electricity consumption.

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Materials and Finishes: Reclaimed heart-of-pine flooring from an old textile mill in Hickory, North Carolina – originally sourced from Wiggins and Company, and manufactured by ecofinishes in Maury, North Carolina. The flooring was made from reclaimed support beams salvaged from the textile mills. The salvaged beams were de-nailed, cut into blank pieces of lumber, kiln dried then molded into tongue and groove flooring. • • • • • •

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Reclaimed barn door from a barn in West Virginia – sourced from Elmwood. Reclaimed brick from Vintage Brick Salvage. Over 15% of all construction materials were reclaimed. Wood furniture (walnut tables, custom bar stools and side chairs) harvested from forests in PA and Ohio, and manufactured by Dunbar Furniture in Greensboro and High Point, North Carolina. Metal disks are sourced from Follansbee Steel, which manufactures steel in Follansbee, West Virginia. PaperStone countertops in restrooms are made from 100% post-consumer recycled content paper. PaperStone is made from cellulose fiber (paper) and non-petroleum based phenolic resin derived in part from natural phenolic oil in the shells of cashews. 45% of all materials manufactured within 500 miles. 90% of construction waste was recycled or diverted from landfills

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Plumbing Fixtures and Water: • Waterless urinals and low-flow lavs in restrooms • Water efficient Energy Star dishwasher and spray valve • In 2009, Founding Farmers saved at least 193,168 gallons of water compared to a conventional restaurant design (not including water efficient dishwasher and spray valve). • In 2009, Founding Farmers offset 70 tons of CO2 emissions with the purchase of credits through CarbonFund.org Awards, Outreach, Partnerships and Affiliations: • Grand Prize Project Winner, 2009 Design Awards of the National Capital Chapter of the US Green Building Council • Grand Prize, Restaurant/Casual, 2009 Association for Retail Environments Retail Design Awards • Project Winner, 2009 Earth-Minded Awards, Hospitality Design Magazine and ASID • Top 50 Best New Restaurant, Travel + Leisure magazine, June, 2009 • The web site is an educational tool for visitors to learn more about sustainable agriculture and what it truly means to operate as ‘the greenest restaurant in Washington, DC • Founding Farmers has been featured on numerous television and digital video sites and in segments on green restaurants, LEED restaurants, farm-to-table menus and the sustainable earth-friendly operations including for US News & World Reports, Metropolis Magazine, Architect’s Newspaper, EarthNews.com, Travel + Leisure, Plenty Magazine, The Washington Post and the Washington Business Journal • Founding Farmers’ business model is a model of sustainability – using the restaurant space to its maximum capacity while maintaining comfort and accessibility. The staff is informed and educated about the restaurant’s mission and how they can also impact and minimize their impact on the earth, and best practices and information on the project are shared regularly with industry peers and fellow restaurateurs that are seeking to become more green themselves.

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Certified Green Restaurant™ Founding Farmers is a one of only a handful of other businesses in the District of Columbia that are certified as a green restaurant, meeting criteria through actions that include: • • • • • • • • • •

Mitigation of energy waste through the use of motion-sensor lighting Recycled paper with soy-based inks for menu printing Composting of organic waste and recycling of non-organic waste on a daily basis In-house water filtration system to eliminate the need for bottled water, eliminating the need for bottles, trucks to deliver them, and the tons of glass to and plastic to recycle each year Low-flow toilets in the restrooms Installation of Dyson high-powered hand dryers to eliminate the use of extra paper in the restrooms Biodegradable garbage bags for any non-organic materials that cannot be recycled Biodegradable boxes, utensils and bags for carry-out foods Support of staff to bike to work (bike racks outside) or take public transportation as the restaurant is conveniently located on major bus routes and just a couple blocks from two different Metro stops. Founding Farmers operates Carbon Neutral with the purchase of offset credits via CarbonFund.org, leaving no measurable energy waste footprint behind.

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Case Study 2 Bar/Bistro Makeover This project was created to be a high impact, quick-makeover with the minimum of disruption (the venue could only close for 48 hours), followed up by a proposed major renovation project in Spring 2010. The venue is a bistro by day and a bar by night. Although it is in a great location, it was not reaching its potential in an area with significant night-life activity. The main challenge was to develop a scheme which had to work both during the daytime as a comfortable eating venue and then transform to a trendy bar in the evening (seeking to attract a sophisticated clientele). Structural change was out of the question until the major renovation. The first thing we did was to get rid of the retro 80s black, red & magnolia theme that was a little harsh for daytime and a little too retro for the evening. We started by doing away with the large amount of magnolia walls and the odd red feature wall, replacing these with rich claret and greens. A little light silver was introduced to highlight key areas, whilst woodwork was refreshed with a soft putty hue. These combinations work well during the day being restful on the eye and surprisingly complementary, but come alive at night when they ooze trendy chic. The overall effect was to stop the room feeling too cavernous and cold, instead introducing an inviting atmosphere that customers will want to embrace and feel welcome in for a long time. Lighting was altered to be less harsh throughout and wall panels were replaced with smoked mirrors – which lessened the impact of a wall in the middle of the venue and helped guests look just that little bit better! Exhausted leather dining chairs that were scuffed from being hauled about, were replaced with trendy Panton Chairs in Matt Black that stack neatly away creating great bar space in the evening, without giving the staff too many storage headaches to deal with. These worked terrifically with the great black granite and steel tables that came from the original venue. Comfortable table level stools upholstered in Olive and Mulberry were introduced to provide somewhere to perch in the evening, whilst new coffee tables and color coordinated sofa cushions were added to allow relaxed drinking and dining. The obligatory legal certificates were framed with smart black surrounds to ensure they also felt part of the scheme. Both bar areas were reorganized, de-cluttered and made to sparkle.

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Case Study 3 Brew Moon Restaurant & Micro brewery Braintree, Massachusetts Designer: Darlow/Christ Architects Owner: Elliot Feiner Year Opened: 1998 Number of Seats: Dining Room- 170, Bar- 105 Square Feet FOH: 5,300 Square Feet BOH: 2,000

A planning team including the architects, graphic designers, chef and brew master was assembled to work on the project together. The restaurant located in Massachusetts stands alone from the rest in the chain. • • • • •

Acoustical control is something that the Braintree location did differently from the Boston location. Customers wanted a quieter environment. architects opened the ceiling to the roof deck and sprayed it with an inch of black, chopped paper material that absorbs sounds. Elements that relate to the brewing process below the ceiling Mechanical elements were painted black to make them less noticable All of these elements help to trap sound and keep it from bouncing back

Subtle moon references are scattered throughout the restaurant and restrooms and the logo is incorporated throughout as well. Wall sconces cast the images of a waxing moon onto the wall and cut outs in the backs the chairs represent a full moon. The phases of the moon are cast into the concrete floor. The branding elements help customers remember the restaurant and make them want to come back.

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Case Study 4 Matthew’s Restaurant Jacksonville, Florida Designer: Larry Wilson Design Association Opened: 1998 Seats: dining room- 50, chef ’s table- 4, terrace-24 Square footage FOH: 1,104; terrace- 600 Square footage BOH: 736

• Located in an old bank branch building in the historic San Marco district of Jacksonville, Florida, where Mathew’s is a jewel box space in which designer Larry Wilson paid special attention to the details of the environment in much the same way a chef-owner Matthew attends to his cuisine. • Lighting plays an important role: • They wanted to simulate the candlelight feel • Floor recessed halogen up lights were installed • Recessed incandescent cove lights • Hand sanded privacy screen shields the waiter’s station • High backed, heavily padded booths provide a sense of privacy in a small space • Although the space is small, the chef wanted an open kitchen and a small office and space was also needed for wine storage and two handicapped restrooms as a result the back of house is tightly designed so that the dining space isn’t cramped

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Case Study 5 Twenty Five LUSK San Fransico, California Designer: Cass Calder Smith Architects Opened: Located in a warehouse originally built in 1917, reopened October 2010 Seats: 265 Square footage: 9,800- includes BOH, chef ’s table, bar, lounge and make out rooms

• An upscale restaurant/lounge located in the South Market district of San Francisco, an eclectic neighborhood of renovated lofts, galleries and the Museum of Modern Art • Previously the ogden Packing and Provision smokehouse and meat-processing facility • The concept was derived from the sense of enjoyment that comes from discovering new places • The entrance glass entrance cut from the brick facade with a modern white canopy that underlines the old name of the building and then bends up, pointing toward the new buildings new name, connecting the history with the buildings new modern style • Inside, a mezzanine level was created to connect the lower level lounge and the upstairs dining room that looks over the custom made “fire orbs” that are suspended from the 20 foot ceiling of exposed douglas fir beams- this provides a visual link between the two levels • For guests to get to the second level dining room, they must enter from the street vestibule and go a staircase that’s surrounded by a plastered tube/canal with cutouts that allow the guest to view both levels simultaneously

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Case Study 6 Prasino St. Charles, Illinois Designer: Simeone Deary Design Group Opened: September, 21 2010 Seats: 125 Square footage: 7,000 *Sustainable- Excellent use of reclaimed materials • The concept was an upscale and organic food restaurant and juice bar with an eco-friendly design that is timeless, fresh, and modern with inspiration taken from green markets • The idea was to take the literal existence of the market and deconstruct it in a way that could be reintroduced to create a modern restaurant • Simple, textural materials were used to evoke the experience of a walk in a city market surrounded by the colors of the stands, vegetation and flowers emits an urban atmosphere • Wood clad walls frame the booths to mimic fruits and vegetable crates and metal chairs and stools resemble wire baskets • The color palette is neutral with honey and caramel tones paired with splashes of asparagus green • Sustainable materials were a priority- reclaimed lumber from Chicago’s Sportsman’s park, FSC-certified wood on chairs, reclaimed butcher blocks for tabletops, reclaimed barn siding used for wooden beams on the ceiling, laminate on millwork and doors are composed from recycled banana fibers, pendant lights are made from old wine bottle or laser cut and stacked scrap pieces of cardboard from automobile parts boxes

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Case Study 7 The Link building, mixed use office & retail environment Phoenix, Arizona Designer: Merzproject Opened: 2010 Square footage: 8,000 Spaces: Design firm, Giant Coffee, Bunky Boutique

• • • • •

1950s era, two-story building Stripped down to steel super structure and precast, hollow-core floor planking Three additional street side entrances were added and the stair well was cut into for second floor access The balcony on the second floor was extended over the sidewalk All single paned glazing was replaced with high efficiency windows and additional fenestration were added for more natural daylight and passive ventilation • Solar panels on the roof provide 50% of the buildings energy during peak months and 100% in off-peak • Roof was treated with a high solar-reflective coating to reduce heat island effect

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Interviews

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Professional Interview 3PM Design Pierre Metellus Q: What are the basic kitchen requirements for a commercial kitchen? A: Hood, exhaust type 1 and type 2 Stove/range Induction system Fry station Gas range Charbrioler Q: Are there different code requirements and where could I find them? A: Hand sinks must be 15 feet apart, ADA requirements, Colorado Health Code will contain all necessary code requirements for commercial kitchens

Q: What are some ways to design a sustainable commercial kitchen? A: Energy Star appliances, composte located outsidecompanies can be hired to pick up composte waste and take it to a composting facility

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Q: What finishes are ideal in a commercial kitchen? A: Rubber base, commercial grade floor, vapor proof walls in dish room, washable ceiling tiles, plastic coated lights, light colored walls Q: What are some of your preferred manufacturers? A: Cook Tek, Champion, Accurex- use one manufacturer for all equipment


Professional Interview YZ Design Atrium Satomi Q: How many restaurants have you designed? A: About 10 or more. Some in Seattle, some California, Colorado, New York and Japan. Q: Did you work with lighting designers for any of your projects? A: No, just the clients and constructors. Many of the projects had a low budget so I did most of the work myself. When I work with a large firm there may have been several designers on the project and work would get distributed between us. Q: Have you designed any with sustainability in mind? A: Yes, I try to use as many sustainable practices whenever I can whether the client is asking for them or not. When the budget allows I spec materials that are recyclable or contain recycled content. I try to use rapidly renewable materials like bamboo or reclaimed materials. In the end it comes down to the budget though. Q: Where do you think is the best location for the server’s station? A: It ultimately depends on the space and what it will allow. Ideally it can be placed in the center of the restaurant or close to the entrance for security reasons. It is also important to have them in several locations if possible depending on the type of restaurant and the volume of customers.

Q: On average, what percentage of the assignable square footage do designate for circulation? A: Again, it depends on the space and what the client is asking for. You need to have a comfortable space for servers to walk in without having to bump into other servers or people dining. 16-20 percent is usually pretty safe. Q: On average, what percentage of the over all square footage do you designate to back of house? A: At least 10-15 percent or more if possible 25 percent is ideal. It is very important to give the employees some room and a place to themselves. Ultimately its up to the client. In busy restaurants like in New York its really hard to give anymore than 15 percent. Q: What is the average square footage of the restaurants that you have designed? A: They have been between about 3,500 to 4,000 square feet. The one in San Francisco was about 1,700 and few in Denver were between 2,500 and 3,000. The larger restaurants were in New York, Seattle and Japan. In a small space every inch counts, you’ll learn that pretty quickly.

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Professional Interview YZ Design Atrium Satomi Q: What would you say is the most difficult part of designing a restaurant? A: The kitchen is definitely the most difficult part because there is so little space and every kitchen is so different depending on the type of restaurant and the size of equipment. Circulation is another really important part of designing the kitchen and its hard to work around those needs. Q: What are some strategies that you’ve used to improve the accoustics? A: MATERIALS. Restaurants typically have hard floors because they’re easier to clean, but they are bad for acoustics so you have to contrast them with upholstered seats, wall covering, and ceiling heights. Wood panels on the walls and ceiling help too. Q: Are there any restaurants that might be good for me to look at that are particularly well designed? A: Megu in New York, its a Japanese restaurant that was design to reflect traditional Japanese design with a modern flare.

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yponses

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1. What has been+your favorite casual dining experience and why? Add Report

Response Total Started Survey: 13 Table? Count Total Completed Survey: 13 (100%)

Response Summary PAGE: 1

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1. What has been your favorite casual dining experience and why?

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Q: What has been your favorite casual dining experience and why? 2. On average, what is your price range per person when you dine out?

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Response Summary PAGE: 1

Total Started Survey: 5 Total Completed Survey: 5 (100%)

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Open circulation space, movable tables to accommodateanswered question large parties, booths and table available, organized in rows skipped question so its easy to remember tables numbers, easily viewable to check on tables 2. Where do you think is the ideal location for a server’s station? Q: Where do you think is the ideal location for a server’s station?

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Programming

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Codes Analysis Programming Document Outline I. Project Description: Building Square Footage =

3854

_70__% Building Efficiency = _30__% Building Inefficiency =

Floor 1:

Floor 2:

(__70_% Building Efficiency) 2698 1156

__16__% Circulation Factor + _14__% Misc

s.f. (assignable) s.f. ( 617 s.f. circulation + 540 s.f. misc.)

Program Usable 3315 s.f.

= =

Assignable 2698 s.f.

+ +

Circulation 617 s.f.

Program Usable 1657.5 s.f.

= =

Assignable 1160.25 s.f.

+ +

Circulation 265.2 s.f.

Program Usable 1657.5 s.f.

= =

Assignable 1160.25 s.f.

+ +

Circulation 265.2 s.f.

II.

Programming A. Programming Analysis Circulation factor = Circulation Multiplier = Floor 1 Area

Qty

Restaurant 1657.5 s.f.

1

16% 19%

(using gross S.F. to find net S.F.) (using net S.F. to find gross)

Description

Back of House (25%) Front of House (75%)

Floor 1: Sub Total Program Misc . Un-assignable s.f. Total Program

76

Circulation for Misc. Unassigned Areas Mechanical, Structure/Walls, Public Toilets, Janitor Closets, Unassigned Stg.

Usable S.F. (gross) =

Assignable S.F. (net) +

414.4 1243

290 870

1657.4

1160

232

1889.4

Circulation + 66.3 199

265.3


Codes Analysis Floor 2

III.

Area

Qty

Description

Usable S.F. (gross) =

Restaurant 417 s.f. Office 1509.4 s.f.

1

Lounge

359

251.3

57.4

1

Tenant Space

1298

909

208

Floor 2: Sub Total Program

1657

1160.3

Misc . Un-assignable s.f.

232

Circulation for Misc. Unassigned Areas Mechanical, Structure/Walls, Public Toilets, Janitor Closets, Unassigned Stg.

Floor 2: Total Program

1889

Building Total Program

3778.4

Assignable S.F. (net) +

Circulation +

265.4

Preliminary Codes Analysis A. Occupancy Classification (Occupancy Classifications Handout) B. Egress (Maximum Floor Area Allowances: 2006 IBC) Table 1004.1.1; Table 1005.1; Table 1016.1; Table 1015.1; Table 1019.1 Floor

1 Area

Restaurant B of H Restaurant F of H

Occupancy Classification A-2 A-2

Floor 1 Total Occupancy Floor 1 Total Means of Egress Notes: Floor

Useable S.F. Net or Gross 414.4 870

Occupancy Load Factor 200 gross 15 net

61

Occupant Load 3 58

Means of Egress per area 1 2

Egress Data Min. width Max. distance 44” 44”

250 FT 250 FT

2

2 Area

Occupancy Classification

Useable S.F. Net or Gross

Occupancy Load Factor

Occupant Load

Means of Egress

77

Egress Data Min. width Max. distance


Restaurant B of H Restaurant F of H

A-2 A-2

414.4 870

Codes Analysis

Floor 1 Total Occupancy Floor 1 Total Means of Egress Notes:

Floor

200 gross 15 net

61

3 58

1 2

44” 44”

250 FT 250 FT

2

2 Area

Patio Dining Office

Occupancy Classification A-2 B

Useable S.F. Net or Gross 251.3 1298

Floor 2 Total Occupancy Floor 2 Total Means of Egress Notes:

Occupancy Load Factor 15 net 100 gross

Occupant Load 17 13

Means of Egress per area 1 1

Egress Data Min. width Max. distance 44” 44”

250 FT 250 FT

30 1

Total Building Occupancy

91

Total Building Means of Egress

2

C. Plumbing (Minimum Number of Plumbing Facilities: Table 2902.1 Area

Occ. Class.

Restaurant Office

A-2 B

Water Closets Male Female 0.87 0.87 0.4 0.4

Lavatories Male Female 0.325 0.325 0.25 0.25

Fountains

Other Fixtures

0.15 0.10

Note: Assume 50% male and 50% female unless specific demographics for gender are available or as indicated by codes officials Total Facility Plumbing: Male

Toilets/Urinals: Lavatories:

Total Facility Plumbing: Female

Toilets Lavatories:

Total Facility Fountains Total Facility Other fixtures

78

1.27

0.5 1.27 0.5

0.25

D. Required Fire Separation (Table 508.3.3; Table 1017.1) Upon determination of Spatial Adjacencies/Relationships, determine fire rating (in hours) between areas as required.


Total Facility Plumbing: Female Total Facility Fountains Total Facility Other fixtures

Lavatories:

0.5

Toilets Lavatories:

1.27 0.5 0.25

Codes Analysis

D. Required Fire Separation (Table 508.3.3; Table 1017.1) Upon determination of Spatial Adjacencies/Relationships, determine fire rating (in hours) between areas as required. Determine corridor fire rating Note: Areas not included below require no fire separation Area 1 Area 2 Separation in hours A-2 B 1 hour - sprinklered

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Plumbing

Special Needs

N N Y

N N Y

30 2, 5, 8 400 4, 6, 8 110 2, 3

L None H

N N N

H M H

Y Y Y

Computer, beverage station, storage for cutlery, napkins  Y plates and glasses Y N low‐flow toilets

260 10 110 9, 11

H H

Y N

L H

N Y

Y N

175 9, 13 175 12 15, 16,  100 17, 18 14, 16,  135 17, 18 14, 15,  240 17, 18 14, 15,  160 16 2855 457 3,312

H H

Y N

L M

N N

N Y for six people

L

N

H

N

N Storage for files and paper

L

Y

M

N

N

L

Y

M

N

N

L

Y

M

N

Y

Comments

Privacy M L L

Public Access

N Y Y

Adjacencies

M H H

Sq. Footage  Needed

Criteria Matrix                                     Tectonic

Daylight/Views

Criteria Matrix

First floor Restaurant 1 Hostess Station 2 Dining  3 Bar 

20 2, 3 800 1, 3, 4, 7 140 1, 2, 7

4 Server's Station 5 Kitchen 7 Restrooms Second Floor 9 10 11 12 13

Patio Dining Restrooms Office Reception Conference room

14 Print/Copy Room 15 Office 1 16 Office 2 18

Workstations Total 16% Circulation Total  Sq. Ft.

80


Relationship Diagrams

81


Relationship Diagrams

82


Prototypicals

83


84


LEED for New Construction

85


LEED 2009 for New Construction and Major Renovations

Project Name

Project Checklist 24 Y

2 ?

Credit 1 Credit 2

6 1 3 2

Credit 4.2 Credit 4.3 Credit 4.4

1 1 1 1 1 1

Credit 6.1 Credit 6.2 Credit 7.1 Credit 7.2 Credit 8

Construction Activity Pollution Prevention Site Selection Development Density and Community Connectivity Brownfield Redevelopment Alternative Transportation—Public Transportation Access Alternative Transportation—Bicycle Storage and Changing Rooms Alternative Transportation—Low-Emitting and Fuel-Efficient Vehicles Alternative Transportation—Parking Capacity Site Development—Protect or Restore Habitat Site Development—Maximize Open Space Stormwater Design—Quantity Control Stormwater Design—Quality Control Heat Island Effect—Non-roof Heat Island Effect—Roof Light Pollution Reduction

Water Efficiency

Y 4 2 4

Prereq 1 Credit 1 Credit 2 Credit 3

9

Prereq 2 Prereq 3

7

Credit 1 Credit 2 Credit 3 Credit 4 Credit 5 Credit 6

9

Materials and Resources

3 1 1 2

Credit 1.1 Credit 1.2 Credit 2 Credit 3

?

N

2 1 5 1 6 1 3 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

10

Credit 4

2 2 1 12

2 to 4 2 2 to 4

Possible Points:

Possible Points:

Storage and Collection of Recyclables Building Reuse—Maintain Existing Walls, Floors, and Roof Building Reuse—Maintain 50% of Interior Non-Structural Elements Construction Waste Management Materials Reuse

35

Credit 7

3

Y Y 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

Prereq 2 Credit 1 Credit 2 Credit 3.1 Credit 3.2 Credit 4.1 Credit 4.2 Credit 4.3 Credit 4.4

1 to 19 1 to 7 2 2 3 2

14 1 to 3 1 1 to 2 1 to 2

Credit 5 Credit 6.1

1 1 1 1

Recycled Content Regional Materials Rapidly Renewable Materials Certified Wood

Indoor Environmental Quality Prereq 1

1

4

Credit 5 Credit 6

1

Fundamental Commissioning of Building Energy Systems Minimum Energy Performance Fundamental Refrigerant Management Optimize Energy Performance On-Site Renewable Energy Enhanced Commissioning Enhanced Refrigerant Management Measurement and Verification Green Power

2

Prereq 1

Possible Points:

Water Use Reduction—20% Reduction Water Efficient Landscaping Innovative Wastewater Technologies Water Use Reduction

Energy and Atmosphere Prereq 1

Y

1

Credit 5.1 Credit 5.2

10

6

Credit 3 Credit 4.1

1

Materials and Resources, Continued

26 Y

Prereq 1

1

Y Y Y 12 7 2 2 3

Possible Points:

N

Y 1 5

26

Sustainable Sites

Date

Credit 6.2 Credit 7.1 Credit 7.2 Credit 8.1 Credit 8.2

2

Innovation and Design Process Credit 1.1 Credit 1.2 Credit 1.3

1 1

Credit 1.4 Credit 1.5 Credit 2

4

Regional Priority Credits

1 1 1 1

Credit 1.1

86

Credit 1.3 Credit 1.4

25

Regional Regional Regional Regional

Priority: Priority: Priority: Priority:

Energy and Atmosphere Credit 2 Water Efficiency Credit 1 Sustainable Sites Credit 2 Specific Credit

Silver 50 to 59 points

15

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

6 1 1 1 1 1 1

Possible Points: 4

Total Certified 40 to 49 points

86

Possible Points:

Innovation in Design: Public Trans. Access Eximplary Performance Innovation in Design: Recycled Content Eximplary Performance Innovation in Design: Educational Newsletter Innovation in Design: Specific Title Innovation in Design: Specific Title LEED Accredited Professional

1

Credit 1.2

Possible Points:

Minimum Indoor Air Quality Performance Environmental Tobacco Smoke (ETS) Control Outdoor Air Delivery Monitoring Increased Ventilation Construction IAQ Management Plan—During Construction Construction IAQ Management Plan—Before Occupancy Low-Emitting Materials—Adhesives and Sealants Low-Emitting Materials—Paints and Coatings Low-Emitting Materials—Flooring Systems Low-Emitting Materials—Composite Wood and Agrifiber Products Indoor Chemical and Pollutant Source Control Controllability of Systems—Lighting Controllability of Systems—Thermal Comfort Thermal Comfort—Design Thermal Comfort—Verification Daylight and Views—Daylight Daylight and Views—Views

1

1 1 1

1 to 2 1 to 2 1 1

Gold 60 to 79 points

1 1 1 1

Possible Points: 110 Platinum 80 to 110


Sustainable Sites:

24/26

Prerequisite 1: Construction Activity Pollution Prevention This was achieved by implementing an erosion and sedimentation control plan for all construction activities associated with the project that conforms to the requirements of the 2003 EPA Construction General Permit OR local standards and codes. Plans will be monitored by professional hired by the owner. Credit 1: Site Selection 1/1 This credit was achieved by developing on a site that does not exhibit any characteristics listed under the restricted criteria and choosing a location that was previously developed. Credit 2: Development Density and Community Connectivity 5/5 Credits were achieved by constructing a building on a site that is located on a previously developed site, is within ½ mile of a residential neighborhood with an average density of ten units per acre net. The building is also located within ½ mile of 26 different basic services with pedestrian access between the building and the services. Credit 3: Brownfield Development Credit cannot be achieved.

0/1

Credit 4.1: Alternative Transportation- Public Access 6/6 Credits were achieved by developing a site that is located less than ½ mile walking distance from a light rail station and less than ¼ mile from three bus stops. Credit 4.2: Alternative Transportation- Bicycle Storage and Changing Rooms 1/1 This credit was achieved by providing bike storage within 200 yards of the building entrance for more than 5% of all building users during peak periods. Due to space constraints a shower and changing facilities were not feasible. Membership two near by recreation facility is provided to all employees for two years.

87

Credit 4.3: Alternative Transportation- Low-Emitting and Fuel-Efficient Vehicles


Service Service Identification Identification (Corresponds (Corresponds to to Vicinity Vicinity Plan)Plan) A A

Business Name Business Name Indulgence Indulgence

Service Service Identification Identification Service Type Service Type (Corresponds (Corresponds to to Vicinity Plan) Vicinity Plan) Salon Salon MM

B

B

McKinner's McKinner's PizzaPizza Bar Bar

Restaurant Restaurant

N N

C D

C D

E

E

Chase Chase Executive Barber Executive Barber Colorado Business Colorado Business BankBank

Bank Bank Barber Shop Barber Shop Bank Bank

O O P P Q Q

F

F

Office Post Post Office Littleton Cleaners Littleton Cleaners St. Mary's School of Littleton St. Mary's School of Littleton

Office PostPost Office Cleaners Cleaners School School

R R S S T T

G H I J K L

G H I J K L

Bethesda Lutheran Communities Place of Worship Bethesda Lutheran Communities Place of Worship A Neighborhood Bookstore Bookstore A Neighborhood Bookstore Bookstore Automotive Littleton Auto Service Automotive Repair Littleton Auto Service Repair Arapahoe Douglas Mental Medical Arapahoe Douglas Mental Health Medical Health

U V W X Y

88

U V W X Y

BusinessName Name Business

ServiceType Type Service

Littleton City Government Littleton City Government Littleton Police andFire Fire Littleton Police and Department Department GenevaPark Park Geneva Old TownDental Dental Old Town Douglas BuckRecreation Recreation Douglas H.H. Buck Center Center Littleton MunicipalCourt Court Littleton Municipal

Government Government Police/Fire Police/Fire Department Department Park Park Dentist Dentist

Libby Bortz Assisted Living Libby Bortz Assisted Living Colorado Center for the Blind Colorado Center for the Blind Arapahoe Community College Arapahoe Community College Library ArapahoeLibrary Community College Arapahoe Community College Sterne Park Sterne Park Beyond Sight Beyond Sight First Presbyterian Church First Presbyterian Church

Fitness Fitness CourtHouse House Court Assisted Living Assisted Living Medical Medical Library Library School School Park Park Optometrist Optometrist Place of Worship Place of Worship


89


average density of ten units per acre net. The building is also located within ½ mile of 26 different basic services with pedestrian access between the building and the services. Credit 3: Brownfield Development Credit cannot be achieved.

0/1

Credit 4.1: Alternative Transportation- Public Access 6/6 Credits were achieved by developing a site that is located less than ½ mile walking distance from a light rail station and less than Ÿ mile from three bus stops. Credit 4.2: Alternative Transportation- Bicycle Storage and Changing Rooms 1/1 This credit was achieved by providing bike storage within 200 yards of the building entrance for more than 5% of all building users during peak periods. Due to space constraints a shower and changing facilities were not feasible. Membership two near by recreation facility is provided to all employees for two years. Credit 4.3: Alternative Transportation- Low-Emitting and Fuel-Efficient Vehicles 3/3 Credits were achieved by providing preferred parking for low-emitting and fuel-efficient vehicles for 5% of the total vehicle parking capacity of the site. The capacity of the lot is 18 cars and 1 spot will be designated for preferred parking for lowemitting and fuel-efficient vehicles. Credit 4.4: Alternative Transportation- Parking Capacity 2/2 Credits were achieved by providing a parking capacity that meets, but does not exceed the local zoning requirements provides 1 preferred parking space for car pools or van pools which is 5% of the total parking capacity.

90


91


Credit 4.1: Alternative Transportation- Public Access 6/6 Credits were achieved by developing a site that is located less than ½ mile walking distance from a light rail station and less than Ÿ mile from three bus stops. Credit 4.2: Alternative Transportation- Bicycle Storage and Changing Rooms 1/1 This credit was achieved by providing bike storage within 200 yards of the building entrance for more than 5% of all building users during peak periods. Due to space constraints a shower and changing facilities were not feasible. Membership two near by recreation facility is provided to all employees for two years. Credit 4.3: Alternative Transportation- Low-Emitting and Fuel-Efficient Vehicles 3/3 Credits were achieved by providing preferred parking for low-emitting and fuel-efficient vehicles for 5% of the total vehicle parking capacity of the site. The capacity of the lot is 18 cars and 1 spot will be designated for preferred parking for lowemitting and fuel-efficient vehicles. Credit 4.4: Alternative Transportation- Parking Capacity 2/2 Credits were achieved by providing a parking capacity that meets, but does not exceed the local zoning requirements provides 1 preferred parking space for car pools or van pools which is 5% of the total parking capacity. Credit 5.1: Site Development- Protect or Restore Habitat This credit cannot be achieved.

0/1

Credit 5.2: Site Development- Maximize Open Space 1/1 This credit was achieved by including a green roof that equals more than 20% of the total project site that is located in a district with zoning ordinances but no open space requirements. Credit 6.1: Stormwater Design- Quantity Control 1/1 This credit was achieved by implementing a stormwater management plan that prevents the post development peak discharge rate and quantity from exceeding the predevelopment peak discharge rate and quantity for the 1 and 2 year 24 hour design storms. Will be verified by the engineer. Credit 6.2: Stormwater Design- Quality Control 1/1 This credit was achieved by reducing the impervious cover and increasing infiltration, capture and treatment of stormwater runoff. Credit 7.1: Heat Island Effect- Nonroof 1/1 This credit was achieved by providing shade from existing trees, providing shade from architectural devices with an SRI of at least 29 and using open-grid pavement 92 systems for the patio dining.


Credit 5.1: Site Development- Protect or Restore Habitat This credit cannot be achieved.

0/1

Credit 5.2: Site Development- Maximize Open Space 1/1 This credit was achieved by including a green roof that equals more than 20% of the total project site that is located in a district with zoning ordinances but no open space requirements. Credit 6.1: Stormwater Design- Quantity Control 1/1 This credit was achieved by implementing a stormwater management plan that prevents the post development peak discharge rate and quantity from exceeding the predevelopment peak discharge rate and quantity for the 1 and 2 year 24 hour design storms. Will be verified by the engineer. Credit 6.2: Stormwater Design- Quality Control 1/1 This credit was achieved by reducing the impervious cover and increasing infiltration, capture and treatment of stormwater runoff. Credit 7.1: Heat Island Effect- Nonroof 1/1 This credit was achieved by providing shade from existing trees, providing shade from architectural devices with an SRI of at least 29 and using open-grid pavement systems for the patio dining. Credit 7.1: Heat Island Effect- Roof 1/1 This credit was achieved by installing a vegetative roof on more than 50% of the roof area that consists of native plants. Credit 8: Light Pollution Reduction 1/1 This credit was achieved by installing lighting fixtures that are automatically controlled and programmed to turn off between the hours of 11 p.m. and 5 a.m. For locations in the building where light will be needed between the hours of 11 p.m. and 5 a.m. lights will be installed on a dimmer system in order to reduce the power input by fifty percent.

Water Efficiency

10/10

Prerequisite 1: Water Use Reduction- 20% Reduction This was achieved by installing low-flow water closets and faucets that 93 reduced the total use 20% less water than the baseline calculated for the building.


input by fifty percent.

Water Efficiency

10/10

Prerequisite 1: Water Use Reduction- 20% Reduction This was achieved by installing low-flow water closets and faucets that reduced the total use 20% less water than the baseline calculated for the building. Credit 1: Water Efficient Landscaping 4/4 This credit was achieved by having no irrigation and using no potable water. Credit 2: Waste Water Technologies 2/2 This credit was achieved by installing water closets and faucets that reduce the potable water usage by 50%. Credit 3: Water Use Reduction 4/4 This credit was achieved by installing low flow water closets and faucets that reduced the water use baseline by 40%. Fixture

Daily Uses

Flow Rate

Occupants

3

Amount of time Used N/A

1.6

8

Sewage Generated 38.4

Toilet Full Flush (M) Toilet Full Flush (F) Lavatory Faucet (M) Lavatory Faucet (F)

3

N/A

1.6

6

28.8

3

0.25 Min

2.2

8

13.2

3

0.25 Min

2.2

6

9.9

Total Volume Annual Workdays Total Annual Volume

Fixture

Daily Uses

Toilet Full Flush (M) Toilet Half 94 Flush (M) Toilet Full

90.3 260 23,478 Flow Rate

Occupants

1

Amount of time Used N/A

1.6

8

Sewage Generated 14.4

2

N/A

0.9

8

12.8

1

N/A

1.6

6

10.8


Annual Workdays Total Annual Volume Fixture

Daily Uses

Toilet Full Flush (M) Toilet Half Flush (M) Toilet Full Flush (F) Toilet Half Flush (F) Lavatory Faucet (M) Lavatory Faucet (F)

260 23,478 Flow Rate

Occupants

1

Amount of time Used N/A

1.6

8

Sewage Generated 14.4

2

N/A

0.9

8

12.8

1

N/A

1.6

6

10.8

2

N/A

0.9

6

9.6

3

0.25 Min

1.5

8

9

3

0.25 Min

1.5

6

6.75

Total Volume Annual Workdays Total Annual Volume

54.35 260 14,131

Energy and Atmosphere

26/35

Prerequisite 1: Fundamental Commissioning of Building Energy Systems This was achieved by the owner providing a building commissioner. Prerequisite 2: Minimum Energy Performance This was achieved by reducing lighting power density by 10% over specified code and installing 50% Energy Star equipment. Prerequisite 3: Fundamental Refrigerant Management This was achieved by installing heating, ventilating, air conditioning and refrigeration systems that do not use chlorofluorocarbon-based refrigerants. Credit 1: Optimize Energy Performance 12/19 This was achieved by reducing lighting power density by 35% over specified code and installing 50% Energy Star equipment. Credit 2: On-Site Renewable Energy 7/7 This credit was achieved by installing solar panels on the roof that offset at least 13% of the buildings annual energy costs. Credit 3: Enhanced Commissioning

95

2/2


Credit 1: Optimize Energy Performance 12/19 This was achieved by reducing lighting power density by 35% over specified code and installing 50% Energy Star equipment. Credit 2: On-Site Renewable Energy 7/7 This credit was achieved by installing solar panels on the roof that offset at least 13% of the buildings annual energy costs. Credit 3: Enhanced Commissioning 2/2 This was achieved by the owner providing a building commissioner. Credit 4: Enhanced Refrigerant Management 2/2 This credit was achieved by selecting refrigerants and heating, ventilating, air conditioning and refrigeration that minimize the emission of compounds that contribute to ozone depletion and global climate change and also complies with the maximum threshold set for the contributions to ozone depletion and global warming potential. Credit 5: Measurement and Verification This credit was achieved by the owner hiring engineers that are responsible for documentation.

3/3

Credit

0/2

:

reen 6 Gower P This credit was not achieved.

Materials and Resources

6/14

Prerequisite 1: Storage and Collection of Recyclables This was achieved by providing an easily accessible dedicated area for the collection and storage materials for recycling for the entire building. Credit 1.1: Building Reuse- Maintain Existing Walls, Floors and Roof This credit was not achieved.

0/3

Credit 1.2: Building Reuse- Maintain 50% of Interior Non-Structural Elements 0/1 This Credit was not achieved.

96


Credit 2: Construction Waste Management 1/2 Credit was achieved by recycling or salvaging nonhazardous construction and demolition debris by implementing a construction was management plan that identifies materials to be diverted from disposal and whether materials will be sorted on-site or comingled. The total percentage of waste recycled or salvaged equals a little over 50%. Credit 3: Material Reuse This credit was not achieved.

0/2

Credit 4: Recycled Content 2/2 Credits were achieved by specifying materials with recycled content that have a sum of postconsumer recycled content plus ½ the preconsumer recycled content constitutes over 20% of the total value of the materials in the project. Credit 5: Regional Materials This credit was not achieved.

0/2

Credit 6: Rapidly Renewable Materials 1/1 This credit was achieved by specifying materials made from rapidly renewable sources such as recycled polyester, wool, wheatboard and linoleum, that when totaled, equal over 2.5% of the total value of all building materials used in the project. Credit 7: Certified Wood 1/1 This credit was achieved by using over 50% of wood based materials that are certified in accordance with the Forest Stewardship Council’s principles and criteria, for wood building components based on cost.

Indoor Environmental Quality

12/15

Prerequisite 1: Minimum Indoor Air Quality Performance This was achieved by meeting the minimum requirements of Sections 4 through 7 of ASHRAE Standard 62.1-2007, Ventilation for Acceptable Indoor 97Air Quality and using mechanical ventilation systems designed using the ventilation rate procedure specified by the mechanical engineer.


Indoor Environmental Quality

12/15

Prerequisite 1: Minimum Indoor Air Quality Performance This was achieved by meeting the minimum requirements of Sections 4 through 7 of ASHRAE Standard 62.1-2007, Ventilation for Acceptable Indoor Air Quality and using mechanical ventilation systems designed using the ventilation rate procedure specified by the mechanical engineer. Prerequisite 2: Environmental Tobacco Smoke Control This was achieved by prohibiting smoking in the building and on property within 25 feet of entries, outdoor intakes and operable windows approved by building owner. Credit 1: Outdoor Air Delivery Monitoring 1/1 This credit was achieved by installing a permanent monitoring system that ensures ventilation systems maintain the design’s minimum requirements. All monitoring equipment are configured to set off an alarm when the air flow values or carbon dioxide levels vary by 10% or more from the design values via a building automation system alarm to the building operator. All systems will be verified by engineer. Credit 2: Increased Ventilation 1/1 This credit was achieved by implementing a mixed-mode ventilation system that exceeds the minimum ventilation rates required by ASHRAE 62.1-2007 chapter 6 by at least 30%. Systems and calculations are to be verified by an engineer. Credit 3.1: Construction Indoor Air Quality Management Plan- During Construction 1/1 This credit was achieved by developing and implementing an IAQ management plan for the construction and preoccupancy of the building that meets and exceeds the recommended control measures of the Sheet Metal and Air Conditioning National Contractors Association IAQ Guidelines for Occupied Buildings Under Construction. Absorptive materials stored on-site will be protected from moisture damage and filtration media with a minimum efficiency reporting value of 8 will be installed in permanently installed air handler systems. Credit 3.2: Construction Indoor Air Quality Management Plan- Before Occupancy 1/1 This credit was achieved by installing a new filtration media and performing98 a building flush-out by supplying a total air volume of 14,000 cubic feet of outdoor air per square foot of floor area while maintaining an internal temperature of at


and filtration media with a minimum efficiency reporting value of 8 will be installed in permanently installed air handler systems. Credit 3.2: Construction Indoor Air Quality Management Plan- Before Occupancy 1/1 This credit was achieved by installing a new filtration media and performing a building flush-out by supplying a total air volume of 14,000 cubic feet of outdoor air per square foot of floor area while maintaining an internal temperature of at least 60 degrees Fahrenheit and relative humidity no higher than 60%. Credit 4.1: Low-Emitting Materials- Adhesives and Sealants 1/1 This credit was achieved by using adhesives, sealants, and sealant primers that comply with the South Coast Air Quality Management District rule number 1168. Credit 4.2: Low-Emitting Materials- Paints and Coatings 1/1 This credit was achieved by using paints and coatings with no VOCs and Adhere to all Green Seal standards and South Coast Air Quality Management Standards. Credit 4.3: Low-Emitting Materials- Flooring Systems 1/1 This credit was achieved by installing carpet that meet the testing and product requirements of the Carpet and Rug Institute Green Label Plus program. Carpet was installed using adhesive that meet the requirements of IEQ 4.1: Adhesives and Sealants. All hard surface flooring that was installed is compliant with the FloorScore standard. Credit 5: Indoor Chemical and Pollutant Source Control This credit was not achieved.

0/1

Credit 6.1: Controllability of Systems- Lighting 1/1 This credit was achieved by zoning lighting systems such that the levels can be controlled based on the needs of the occupants in the space. Task lighting is provided at individual work spaces to increase the level of controllability within the office space. Daylight sensors are installed to limit over use of artificial light. Credit 6.2: Controllability of Systems- Thermal Comfort This credit was not achieved.

0/1

Credit 7.1: Thermal Comfort- Design 1/1 This credit was achieved by designing a heating, ventilating and air conditioning system and the buildings envelope to meet the requirements of ASHRAE Standard 55-2004, Thermal Environmental Conditions for Human Occupancy. System will be designed and verified by an engineer. Credit 7.2: Thermal Comfort- Verification

99

1/1


Credit 6.2: Controllability of Systems- Thermal Comfort This credit was not achieved.

0/1

Credit 7.1: Thermal Comfort- Design 1/1 This credit was achieved by designing a heating, ventilating and air conditioning system and the buildings envelope to meet the requirements of ASHRAE Standard 55-2004, Thermal Environmental Conditions for Human Occupancy. System will be designed and verified by an engineer. Credit 7.2: Thermal Comfort- Verification 1/1 This credit was achieved by conducting a thermal comfort survey of all permanent building occupants six month after occupancy. If 20% or more occupants are dissatisfied with the thermal performance, a corrective action plan will be developed to address their concerns. That includes a measurement of relevant environmental variables in accordance with ASHRAE Standard 55-2004. Credit 8.1: Daylight and Views- Daylight 1/1 This credit was achieved by providing daylight to 87.5% of regularly occupied spaces throughout the building. This percentage will be documented and verified by the LEED AP. Credit 8.2: Daylight and Views- Views This credit was not achieved

0/1

Innovation and Design Process

4/6

Credit 1.1: Innovation in Design- Alternative Transportation- Public Transportation Access Exemplary Performance 1/1 Credit was achieved by be located within Âź mile of 8 stops of public bus lines usable by building occupants. Credit 1.2 Innovation in Design- Recycled Content Exemplary Performance

1/1 This credit was achieved by specifying materials with recycled content that have a sum of postconsumer recycled content plus ½ the preconsumer recycled content constitutes over 30% of the total value of the materials in the project.

100Innovation in Design- Educational Newsletter Credit 1.3: 1/1 This credit was achieved by providing an electronic newsletter that will be


that have a sum of postconsumer recycled content plus ½ the preconsumer recycled content constitutes over 30% of the total value of the materials in the project. Credit 1.3: Innovation in Design- Educational Newsletter 1/1 This credit was achieved by providing an electronic newsletter that will be sent to all regular building occupants and visitors informing them of the buildings sustainable strategies and features that they can implement at home. The newsletter will be distributed by the building owner. Credit 2: LEED Accredited Professional 1/1 This Credit was achieved by having a LEED AP accredited professional as a principal participant of the design team.

Regional Priority Credits

4/4

Regional Priority Credit: Energy and Atmosphere Credit 2 1/1 This credit was achieved by installing solar panels on the roof that offset at least 13% of the buildings annual energy costs. Regional Priority: Water Efficiency Credit 1 1/1 This credit was achieved by having no irrigation and using no potable water. Regional Priority: Water Efficiency Credit 3 1/1 This credit was achieved by installing low flow water closets and faucets that reduced the water use baseline by 40%. Regional Priority Credit: Sustainable Sites Credit 2 1/1 Credits were achieved by constructing a building on a site that is located on a previously developed site, is within ½ mile of a residential neighborhood with an average density of ten units per acre net. The building is also located within ½ mile of 26 different basic services with pedestrian access between the building and the services. Documentation is shown in the Community Connectivity Credit.

101


102


Specifications

103


104


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

First Floor General Spaces

105

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT


T1 T2

P1

Manufacturer: Ergon Engineered Stone Product: Mikado Porceline Tile Color: Mogano Sizes: 6x24 and 10x24 Thickness: 1/4 In Water Absorption: EN ISO 10545-3 -0.5% Slip Resistance ASTM C1028 Wet >=0.6 Dry >=0.77 Stain Resistance: EN ISO 10545-14 Class 3-4 Abrasion Resistance: EN ISO 10545-14 Class 4 Breaking Strength: EN ISO 10545-4 Floor: >=1300 >4500 Country of Origin: Italy *Recycled Content

106

Manufacturer: Benjamin Moore Product: Natura速 Waterborne Interior Paint Color: Bella Blue 720 Contents: 100% Acrylic Finish: Semi-Gloss

P3

Manufacturer: Benjamin Moore Product: Natura速 Waterborne Interior Paint Color: Sienna Clay 104 Contents: 100% Acrylic Finish: Semi-Gloss


P3

Manufacturer: Benjamin Moore Product: Natura® Waterborne Interior Paint Color: Medieval Times 530 Contents: 100% Acrylic Finish: Semi-Gloss

Manufacturer: RemCraft Lighting Product Line: Down Lights Product: Series 110 Color: Bronze Finish: Satin Nickel System: Ceiling Mounted Lamp: Par 30 Wattage: 50 Watt Diameter: 6 In

Manufacturer: Juno Lighting Group Product: 6” Vertical CFL Downlight Catalog Number: CV6-118T Product Series: 1.1.0 Trim: 6” Clear Plastic Lens Trim Finish: Reflector: Clear. Trim Ring: White Lamp: One triple tube compact fluorescent lamp Wattage: 18 Watt Ballast: 120V thru 277V HPF Electronic with end-of-life lamp protection • 347V HPF Electronic available in Canada • U.L. listed/CSA certified. Socket housing: Vented, extruded aluminum housing with heat dissipating fins

107


108


Entry & Bar

109


C1

Manufacturer: Knoll Textiles Pattern: Ransom Color: Bail K12986 Content: Post Industrial Recycled Polyester 100.0% Width: 54 “ Knoll Grade: B Finish: Stain Repellant Upholstery type: Heavy duty Wyzenbeek Published : 100,000 Lightfastness 40 hrs : 5 CAL 117 : Pass Colorfastness Wet : 4.5 Colorfastness Dry : 4 Brush Pill : 5 ASTM E 84 Unadhered, as stocked : Class A Cleaning Code: W-S Water-based cleaning agents and foam or mild, water-free solvents may be used for cleaning this fabric.

110

Manufacturer: Loewenstein Name: Compas Bar Chair Product Number: 9010 Wood: Espresso Oak Finish: Euroluxe™ wood finish with SilverBan™ technology Width: 17.5 In Depth: 20.5 In Seat Height: 30 In Back Height: 42 In * Green Guard Indoor Air Quality Certified

Manufacturer: Concrete Revolution Color: Antique Amber WE Finish: Resiliant Sealer Thickness: 1 5/8 In Edge Style: Drop Face Edge Heught: 2 In * Contains 25% Recycled Content * Locally purchased and Manufactured Materials


M1

Manufacturer: To meet desired spec Material: Recycled aluminum facing Recycled content: 80% + Finish: Satin

R1

Manufacturer: 3Form Material: Chroma Color: Atlantic Gauge: 1-1/8 In Pattern: None Width: 48 In Length: 96 In Finish: Renewable Matte * Scientific Certification Systems Minimum 40% Recycled Content * Green Guard Indoor Air Quality Certified

R2

Manufacturer: 3Form Material: Chroma Color: Moss Gauge: 1-1/8 In Pattern: None Width: 48 In Length: 96 In Finish: Renewable Matte * Scientific Certification Systems Minimum 40% Recycled Content * Green Guard Indoor Air Quality Certified

111


Manufacturer: Tech Lighting Type: Low-Voltage Pendant System: Free Jack Weight: 2.5lb / 1.13k Width: 2.6 In Height: 6 In Color: Amber Finish: Satin Nickel Lamp: 12 volt, 6 watt replacable LED, 3000 K

112

Manufacturer: Tivioli Lighting Name: Illumiline 2020 Type: LED Tube Lighting Width: 1/2 In Height: 3/4 In Wattage: 3 W LED Lamp Life: 50,000 Hours Lamp Color: Warm Light Spacing: 2” O.C. Power Supply Class: II 12V DC Warranty: 3 Years

Manufacturer: Tivioli Lighting Name: Covelum LED Type: Under Counter Width: 3/4 In Height: 1 1/16 In Color: Warm White 2800 at Spacing: 2.5” O.C. Lamp Life: 30,000 Hours Finish: White Power Supply Class: I or II 12V DC Warranty: 3 Years


Dining Room

113


Manufacturer: Loewenstein Product #: 5560 Product Name: Table Spun Trumpet Finish: Satin Steel

114

Manufacturer: Loewenstein Product: Vinterio Veneer: A6P Vinterio Walnut Classic with Sap Finish: Clear Edge: 1500 2” Thick hpl self egde Square: 42” x 42” Rectangle: 30” x 42” Round: 42: Diameter * Green Guard Indoor Air Quality Certified

Manufacturer: Knoll Textiles Pattern: Ransom Color: Thrill K12988 Content: Post Industrial Recycled Polyester 100.0% Width: 54 In Finish: Stain Repellant Upholstery type: Heavy duty Wyzenbeek Published : 100,000 Lightfastness 40 hrs : 5 CAL 117 : Pass Colorfastness Wet : 4.5 Colorfastness Dry : 4 Brush Pill : 5 ASTM E 84 Unadhered, as stocked : Class A Cleaning Code: W-S Water-based cleaning agents and foam or mild, water-free solvents may be used for cleaning this fabric.


F3

Manufacturer: Loewenstein Name: Compas Side Chair Product Number: 9008 Wood: European Oak Finish: Euroluxe™ wood finish with SilverBan™ technology Width: 20.5 In Depth: 23.5 In Seat Height: 18.5 In Back Height: 34 In * Green Guard Indoor Air Quality Certified

Manufacturer: Architex International Pattern: Sand Piper CR Color: Wing HC12585 Content: 100% Post Consumer Recycled Polyester Width: 54 In Finish: Crypton Green Upholstery type: Medium duty Wyzenbeek Published : 55,000 Lightfastness 40 hrs : 5 CAL 117 : Pass Colorfastness Wet : 5 Colorfastness Dry : 5 Brush Pill : 3.5 Cleaning Code: W Water-based cleaning agents or foam may be used for cleaning this fabric. * Cradle to Cradle Silver Certified * Green Guard Indoor Air Quality Certified

F2

Manufacturer: Architex International Pattern: Beach Grass Color: Olive Content: 100.0% Post-Consumer Recycled Polyester Width: 54 In Repeat: 8.125” V - 6.75” H Finish: Stain Repellant Wyzenbeek: Exceeds 75,000 Double Rubs Lightfastness: 40 hours AATCC 16 CAL 117 Fire codes: Cal TB 117, UFAC Class 1, ASTM E84 ClassA Cleaning Code: W-S Water-based cleaning agents and foam or mild, water-free solvents may be used for cleaning this fabric. * Cradle to Cradle Silver Certified

115


F1

WC1

Manufacturer: CF Stinson Pattern: Sterling with Agion Color: Penny Content: 100% PVC Free Polyurethane Backing: polyester, cotton, rayon Active technology: Agion® Antimicrobial Moisture barrier:yes Performance: bacterial resistance, microbial resistance, abrasion resistance, pvc-free, plasticizer-free, formaldehyde-free, latex-free, heavy metal-free, mercury- free, chlorine-free, azo dye-free Colorfastness: light:(aatcc-16) 40 hours, Abrasion:Exceeds 400,000 double rubs Break strength:(astm d-5034) Flammability¹: California technical bulletin 117 section e (cs-191-53), ufac class 1, nfpa 260 astm e-84 (adhered) class a Cleaning:(w) * Green Guard Indoor Air Quality Certified

116

Manufacturer: Modular Arts® Product:InterlockingRock® Panel Design: Cliff ™ Panel Size: 32 In x 32 In Weight: 2.5 lbs per square foot Material: Mineral compostite with embeded layers of glass fiber reinforced with steel in joints Color: Natural White Properties: No plastics, No VOCs, No urea- formaldehyde

Manufacturer: Armstrong Commercial Ceilings Product: Sound Scapes Style: Hill and Valley Color: Pecan Length: 6’-2-3/8 Width: 3’-10 1/2 Height: 8-5/8” Thickness: 1-14” Material: Mineral fiber pre-formed in arc shape Surface Finish and Edge Detail: DuraBrite™ scrim on all sides, finished square edge Suspension System: Embedded, flush- mounted hardware system and aircraft cables provided in panel kits Reverberation Time: 1.0s


Manufacturer: Tech Lighting Product Line: Low-Voltage Pendants Product: Fire Pendant Color: Steel Blue Finish: Satin Nickel System: Freejack (Mono Point) Lamp: 12 Volt Halogen Width: 4.5 In Height: 7.3 In Weight: 2.15 lb

Manufacturer: Tech Lighting Name: Scania Head Type: Low Voltage Track Lighting Width: 5 In Height: 6 In Weight: .64Llb Color: Warm White Track: Two-Circut MonoRail Lamp Type: MR16 Wattage: 50 Watts Finish: Metal

Manufacturer: Tivioli Lighting Name: Covelum LED Type: Under Counter Width: 3/4 In Height: 1 1/16 In Color: Warm White 2800 Spacing: 2.5� O.C. Lamp Life: 30,000 Hours Finish: White Power Supply Class: I or II 12V DC Warranty: 3 Years

117


Manufacturer: Focal Point Lighting Name: Focus 3 Type: Wall Washer Width: 6.5” In Height: 1” 3/34 In Lamp Type: T5 Efficancy: 81% Single Circut Finish: White

118


Outdoor Patio

119


Manufacturer: Polw-Wood Performance Outdoor Furniture Collection: Euro Plastique Product: Euro Side Chair with Plastíque™ Slats Frame Color: Silver Content: Made from recycled HDPE plastic Overall Height: 33.5 In Overall Width: 18.75 In Overall Depth: 21.75 In Seat Height: 17.25 In Seat Size: 16.75 In x 17 In * Made in USA

120

Manufacturer: Polw-Wood Performance Outdoor Furniture Collection: Euro Plastique Product: Euro Dining Table with Plastíque™ Slats Frame Color: Silver Content: Made from recycled HDPE plastic Overall Height: 29 In Demensions: 36 In x 36 In & 28 In x 36 In * Made in USA

Manufacturer: Polw-Wood Performance Outdoor Furniture Collection: Euro Plastique Product: Euro Bar Side Chair with Plastíque™ Slats Frame Color: Silver Content: Made from recycled HDPE plastic Overall Height: 46 In Overall Width: 18.75 In Overall Depth: 22 In Seat Height: 30 In Seat Size: 16.75 In x 17 In0 * Made in USA


121


122


Restrooms

123


T5

T6

Manufacturer: Island Stone Series: Waveline Glass Tile Color: Guava Code: bg4bree Size: 13 In x 13 In Instillation: Horizontal

124

Manufacturer: Island Stone Series: Waveline Glass Tile Color: Breeze Code: bg4bree Size: 13 In x 13 In Instillation: Horizontal

T7

Maunfacturer: Bellavita Tile Series: Metal Mosaic Style: Metal Mosaic Strips Color: Blend Mosaic Size: 5/8 x 5/8, 5/8 x 2, 5/8 x 4 In Sheet Size: 12� x 12� Item Code: MBLST


T3

Manufacturer: Antares Porceline Tile Series: Antares Color: Nickel Size: 20 In x 20 In Water Absorption: EN ISO 10545-3 -0.5% Slip Resistance ASTM C1028 Wet >=0.6 Dry >=0.77 Stain Resistance: EN ISO 10545-14 Class 3-4 Abrasion Resistance: EN ISO 10545-14 Class 4 Breaking Strength: EN ISO 10545-4 Floor: >=1300 >4500 * VOC Free

T4

Manufacturer: Antares Porceline Tile Series: Antares Color: Nickel Size: 12 In x 12 In Water Absorption: EN ISO 10545-3 -0.5% Slip Resistance ASTM C1028 Wet >=0.6 Dry >=0.77 Stain Resistance: EN ISO 10545-14 Class 3-4 Abrasion Resistance: EN ISO 10545-14 Class 4 Breaking Strength: EN ISO 10545-4 Floor: >=1300 >4500 * VOC Free

P4

Manufacturer: Benjamin Moore Product: Natura速 Waterborne Interior Paint Color: Peacock Plume 730 Contents: 100% Acrylic Finish: Semi-Gloss

125


Manufacturer: Toto USA Product: Waza ® Noir™ Cast Iron Self-Rimming Lavatory Model Number: FLT142 Finish: # Matte Dimensions: 25-9/16 In x 17-1/16 In Basin: 17-1/16 In W x 20-13/16 In D Warranty: One Year Limited Warranty Material: Cast Iron Overflow: None • ADA Compliant

126

Manufacturer: Brizo Model Number: 65414LF-PC Finish: Textured Black Recommend hole size: 1 1/2 In • Metal drain has pop-up type fitting with plated flange and stopper. • The back edge of the faucet body must be at least 1 1/2” from the backsplash on wall in order to allow the lift rod to function properly. • Vessel deck model includes metal grid strainer. • Maximum flow rate 1.5 gpm @ 60 PSI, 5.7L @ 414Pa. Complies with: • ASME A112.18.1 / CSA B125.1 • ASME A112.18.2 / CSA B125.2 •ICC/ANSI A117.1 ADA Compliant * WaterSense Certified

Manufacturer: Toto USA Suite: Aquia® Product: Wall-Hung Dual-Flush Toilet Flush Rates:1.6GPF & 0.9GPF Color: #01 Cotton Meets or exceeds ASME A112.19.2/CSA B45.1, ASME A112.19.14 Certifications: IAPMO (cUPC), EPA Watersense, State of Massachusetts , City of Los Angeles, and others


Manufacturer: Hubbarton Forge Item #: 213256 Description: Direct wire wall sconce: Tapered Angle with copper. Dimensions: 20.3” h. x 8.5” w Socket Type: G-9 halogen Lamp: 1 G-9 !00 Watt Finish: Bronze with patina copper accent

Manufacturer: Acorn Manufacturing Product: Tubular Latch Privacy Set Product #: KUMJI Rose: 2-3/4” D Lever: 4-5/8” L x 1-3/4” Proj. 1-7/8” Finish: Cut Steel

Manufacturer: Selta Doors Product #: h008-walRE Finish: Mahogony Height: 7’-6 Width: 3’-0 Thickness: 2-1/4”

127


128


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 2 General Spaces

129


CT1

C1

Manufacturer: Interface Flor Product: Across the Board GlasBac® RE Tile Color: Blue Spruce, Eucalyptus Standard Size: 50 cm x 50 cm Layout: Quarter Turn Product Construction: Tufted Cut & Loop Soil/Stain Protection: Protekt²® Yarn System: Post-Consumer Content Type 6¸6 Nylon Dye Method: 100% Solution Dye Post-Industrial: 40% - 40% Post-Consumer: 26% Total Recycled Content: 66% - 66& Indoor Air Quality: Green Label Plus Certified Sustainable Carpet Assessment Standard: NSF-140 Platinum

130

Manufacturer: Product: Polished Concrete Finish: Satin Color: Natural Special Content: Recycled Terracotta

P2

Manufacturer: Benjamin Moore Product: Natura® Waterborne Interior Paint Color: Santa Monica Blue 776 Contents: 100% Acrylic Finish: Eggshell


P1

Manufacturer: Benjamin Moore Product: Natura® Waterborne Interior Paint Color: Athenian Blue 773 Contents: 100% Acrylic Finish: Eggshell

P3

Manufacturer: Benjamin Moore Product: Natura® Waterborne Interior Paint Color: Corlsbud Canyon 076 Contents: 100% Acrylic Finish: Eggshell

Manufacturer: Juno Lighting Group Product: 6” Vertical CFL Downlight Catalog Number: CV6-118T Product Series: 1.1.0 Trim: 6” Clear Plastic Lens Trim Finish: Reflector: Clear. Trim Ring: White Lamp: One triple tube compact fluorescent lamp Wattage: 18 Watt Ballast: 120V thru 277V HPF Electronic with end-of-life lamp protection • 347V HPF Electronic available in Canada • U.L. listed/CSA certified. Socket housing: Vented, extruded aluminum housing with heat dissipating fins

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Office Reception PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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Manufacturer: Guilford and Maine Pattern: Open House Color: Vanilla 2130 Contents: 35% Post-Consumer Recycled Polyester, 65% Pre-Consumer Recycled Polyester Width: 54 In Repeat: None Treatment: None Backing: None Cleaning Code: Standard care label W-S Breaking Strength: 275 lbf min. Tear: 35 lbf min. Seam Slippage: 50 lbf min. Pilling Resistance: Class 4 min. Abrassion Resistance: 250,000 double rubs Flammability: NFPA 260/UFAC Fabric Classification- Class I

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Manufacturer: Arcadia Contract Category: Haven Benches Product: 2-Seat Bench with Center Table Width: 72 In Depth: 21 In Height: 18 In Seat Height: 18 In Leg Height: 6 In Wood Finish: 73 Kona Beech Veneer COM: 3-1/2 yds * SCS Indoor Advantage Gold

Manufacturer: Guilford and Maine Pattern: Open House Color: Pumpkin 2021 Contents: 35% Post-Consumer Recycled Polyester, 65% Pre-Consumer Recycled Polyester Width: 54 In Repeat: None Treatment: None Backing: None Cleaning Code: Standard care label W-S Breaking Strength: 275 lbf min. Tear: 35 lbf min. Seam Slippage: 50 lbf min. Pilling Resistance: Class 4 min. Abrassion Resistance: 250,000 double rubs Flammability: NFPA 260/UFAC Fabric Classification- Class I


Manufacturer: Arcadia Contract Product: Serafina Occassional Tables Width: 18 In Depth: 18 In Height: 20 In Wood Finish: 73 Kona Beech Veneer Metal Finish: Metallic Sillver * SCS Indoor Advantage Gold

Manufacturer: Kimball Office Product: Skye Chair Features: Adjustable lumbar support, Chair Height adjustment, Synchronous Control, Adjustable Arm Height, Adjustable Arm Width, High Back, Chair Upholstery: Guilford of Maine Messina- Lake 2474 Back: Web Base: Silver * SCS Indoor Advantage Gold

Manufacturer: Guilford of Maine Pattern: Messina 34050 Color: Lake 2474 Contents: 100% Recycled Polyester Width: 54” min. useable Repeat: 3.1” vertical, 3.375” horizontal Treatment: BLOCKaide™ Backing: s.b.r. latex Breaking Strength: 125 lbf min. warp and 100 lbf min fill Tear: 6 lbf min. Seam Slippage: 60 lbf min. Pilling Resistance: Class 4 min. Wyzenbeck: 30,000 Double Rubs Flammability: NFPA 260/UFAC Fabric Classification - Class I Cleaning Code: Standard Care Label W-S.

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Manufacturer: Tech Lighting Product Line: Low-Voltage Pendants Product: Mini Edge Pendant Color: Gray Finish: Satin Nickel System: Freejack (Mono Point) Lamp: 12 Volt Halogen Width: 3.6 In Height: 7 In Weight: 2 lb

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Manufacturer: Alkemi Recycled Surface Material Product: ALKEMI Acrylic Color: Aquarius 730 Finish: Gloss Thickness: 5/8 In *Scientific Certification Systems Certified for Recycled Content


AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Open Workstations

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Manufacturer: Modular Arts速 Product:InterlockingRock速 Blocks Design: Deano Material: Cast rock with lightweight soy-based core Block Size: 24 In x 32 In x 5-7 In Weight: Approx. 8 lbs. per square foot (less than most glass blocks) Color: Natural White Properties: No plastics, No VOCs, No urea- formaldehyde

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Manufactuere: Kimball Office Product Line: Fluent Product: Wedge Shaped Worksurface/ Table Desk Wood Finish: Midtown Walnut Metal Finish: Silver Frost Metallic * FSC Certified Wood *SCS Certified Indoor Advantage

Manufacturer: Kimball Office Product Line: Product:


Manufacturer: Kimball Office Product: Skye Chair Features: Adjustable lumbar support, Chair Height adjustment, Synchronous Control, Adjustable Arm Height, Adjustable Arm Width, High Back, Chair Upholstery: Guilford of Maine Messina- Lake 2474 Back: Web Base: Silver * SCS Indoor Advantage Gold

Manufacturer: Guilford of Maine Pattern: Messina 34050 Color: Lake 2474 Contents: 100% Recycled Polyester Width: 54” min. useable Repeat: 3.1” vertical, 3.375” horizontal Treatment: BLOCKaide™ Backing: s.b.r. latex Breaking Strength: 125 lbf min. warp and 100 lbf min fill Tear: 6 lbf min. Seam Slippage: 60 lbf min. Pilling Resistance: Class 4 min. Wyzenbeck: 30,000 Double Rubs Flammability: NFPA 260/UFAC Fabric Classification - Class I Cleaning Code: Standard Care Label W-S.

Manufacturer: Focal Point Lighting Name: Veer Type: Suspended Linear direct/indirect luminaire with Flat MicroGroove™ acrylic diffuse Width: 7.95 In Height: 1.87 In Lamp Type: 2 T5 Lamps Efficancy: 95.7% Single Circut Finish: White Sensor: Lutron daylight sensor

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Open Conference & Work Space

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Manufacturer: Unika Vaev Life Textile Pattern: Mammoth 10217 Color: 110 Challenge Content: 53% EthEco wool, 47% nonmulesed Finishing: None Repeat: 8.6 In W x 1 In H Width: 55 In Performance: 26,000 Martindale Cycles

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Manufacturer: Kimball Office Product Line: Silver Product: Conference Chair

Manufacturer: Unika Vaev Life Textile Pattern: Mammoth 10217 Color: 180 Occassion Content: 53% EthEco wool, 47% nonmulesed Finishing: None Repeat: 8.6 In W x 1 In H Width: 55 In Performance: 26,000 Martindale Cycles


Manufacturer: Davis Furniture Series: Ekko Product: EK-4052 Base: Quad Base Base Finish: Silver Top: 52’ x 52” Square Top Finish: Natural Walnut

Manufacturer: Smart™ Product: Smart Board™ interactive display with appliance Model: 8070ie-M Size: 66” W × 41” H × 9 7/8” D Active Screen Area: 70” (178 cm) diagonal, 16:9 aspect ratio 61” W × 34 1/4” H Weight: 268 lb.

Manufacturer: Moderco Product: Crystal Acoustic Glass Wall Frame Color: Silver Track Style: Slide Track

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Manufacturer: GE Appliances Product: GE Cafe™ Dishwasher with SmartDispense™ Technology Model#: CDWT980VSS Width: 24 In Depth: 24.-3/4 In Hieght: 30-1/2 In Color: Stainless Steel * Enegry Star Appliance

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Manufacturer: GE Appliances Product: GE® Energy Star® 18.0 Cu. Ft. Top- Freezer Refrigerator Model #: GTH18ISXSS Width: 29-1/2 In Depth: 30-1/4 In Height: 66-1/8 In Color: Stainless Steel Compliance: ADA Compliant * Enegry Star Appliance

Manufacturer: Kohler Product: Vault™ medium single kitchen sink with four-hole faucet drilling Model #: K-3822-4 Dimensions:


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PRODUCED BY AN AU

Private Offices


Manufacturer: Guilford of Maine Pattern: Algiers 34052 Color: Autumn 1343 Contents: 100% Recycled Polyester Width: 54” min. useable Repeat: 3.1” vertical, 3.375” horizontal Treatment: BLOCKaide™ Backing: s.b.r. latex Breaking Strength: 125 lbf min. warp and 100 lbf min fill Tear: 6 lbf min. Seam Slippage: 60 lbf min. Pilling Resistance: Class 4 min. Wyzenbeck: 30,000 Double Rubs Flammability: NFPA 260/UFAC Fabric Classification - Class I Cleaning Code: Standard Care Label W-S.

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Manufacturer: Guilford of Maine Pattern: Algiers 34052 Color: Stream 2474 Contents: 100% Recycled Polyester Width: 54” min. useable Repeat: 3.1” vertical, 3.375” horizontal Treatment: BLOCKaide™ Backing: s.b.r. latex Breaking Strength: 125 lbf min. warp and 100 lbf min fill Tear: 6 lbf min. Seam Slippage: 60 lbf min. Pilling Resistance: Class 4 min. Wyzenbeck: 30,000 Double Rubs Flammability: NFPA 260/UFAC Fabric Classification - Class I Cleaning Code: Standard Care Label W-S.

Manufacturer: Knoll Textiles Pattern: Pony Up Color: Tide K13235 Content: Post Industrial Recycled Polyester 100.0% Width: 54 In Finish: Stain Repellant Upholstery type: Heavy duty Wyzenbeek Published : 100,000 Lightfastness 40 hrs : 5 CAL 117 : Pass Colorfastness Wet : 4.5 Colorfastness Dry : 4 Brush Pill : 5 ASTM E 84 Unadhered, as stocked : Class A Cleaning Code: W-S Water-based cleaning agents and foam or mild, water-free solvents may be used for cleaning this fabric.


Manufacturer: Kimball Office Product Line: Silver Product: Side Chair Upholstery: Pony Up Wood Finish: Natural Walnut

Manufacturer: Nienkamper Product Line: Vox Office Components: project table, filing storage, overhead storage, storage cabinet Wood Finish: Natural Walnut

Manufacturer: Focal Point Lighting Name: Sky 2x2 Type: Recessed indirect luminaire with four- sided perforated diffuser Width: 24 In Height: 6.5 In Lamp Type: T5 Lamps Efficancy: 49% Single Circut Finish: White Sensor: Lutron daylight sensor

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