Page 1

design por olio Esha Jaiswal selected works


CV

Esha Jaiswal M.Arch B.Arch esha.jaisval@gmail.com +91 9920765880 07. 05. 1991.

35 - B, Vasavi Colony, Behind Vikrampuri, Secunderabad, Telengana State - 500015

Seeking a posi on as an Architect /Architectural Designer educaƟonal background Faculty of Architecture | CEPT University, Ahmedabad, India Master of Architecture | Architectural Design + History, Theory & Cri cism Department of Architecture | School of Planning & Architecture (SPA) Bhopal, India Bachelor of Architecture | CGPA: 8.04 | Gold Medalist Board of Intermediate Examina on | FIITJEE Junior College, Saifabad, Hyderabad, India Intermediate Public Examina on | 84.8 % CBSE | Kendriya Vidyalaya Picket, Secunderabad, India All India Secondary School Examina on | 89.4%

2016-2018 2009-2014

2009 2007 scholarships / awards / recogniƟons 2015 2010-13

Proficiency Gold Medal Best Academic performance in Architecture in the gradua ng B.Arch batch of 2014, SPA Bhopal, India 4 me consecu ve Merit Scholarship (45,000 INR each) recipient Secured 1st posi on in Academic Sessions 2009-2010 and 2012-2013, SPA Bhopal Secured 2nd posi on in Academic Sessions 2010-2011 and 2011-2012, SPA Bhopal

work experience July 2018 - present Jan-Dec 2015

Aug-Dec 2014 Jan-Jun 2013 May-June 2012

EON Designers, Secunderabad, India | Architect Perkins Eastman, Mumbai, India | Junior Designer Worked on Wadia Yerwada Farms, Pune; American Interna onal School, Dhaka; Okhla Godrej Residen al, New Delhi; M3M Gurgaon; Student Hostel 3, Ashoka University, Sonepat EON Designers, Secunderabad, India | Junior Architect ARCOP Associates Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, India | Architecture Intern Development of co-ordinated drawings | Galgo a’s University, Greater Noida Katakam and Associates Architects, Secunderabad, India| Architecture Intern Proposal for extension within exis ng context | Hyderabad Golf Club, Hyderabad

compeƟƟons 2015 2013

Par cipa on | Evolo Skyscraper Compe on 2015 Evolving City: a futuris c city in water that rearranges itself based on need Shortlisted Entry | IHCN Student Compe on Organized by Indian Heritage Ci es Network (IHCN), UNESCO (New Delhi) and Singhad College of Architecture, Pune, India

acƟviƟes Aug-Dec 2015

2011-2013 31 Aug-01 Sept 2012 2012 2012

Organizer Lunch & Learn Sessions, Perkins Eastman, Mumbai, India Academic Head of Student Body SPA Bhopal Student Volunteer ISOLA 8th Annual Conference: Bhopal Chapter Designed Logo SPA Bhopal’s Annual Fest ‘Synergy’ Member of organizing commi ee SPA Bhopal’s Annual Fest ‘Synergy’

skills Expert Intermediate

AutoCAD, Rhino, Photoshop, MS Office, InDesign, Sketchup, Revit| Free-hand Drawing/Sketching & 3D VisualisaƟon 3DsMax, Illustrator

licenses/cerƟficaƟons Completed Pursuing

Architect with COA, CA/2019/108902 Autodesk Professional Cer fica on - Revit, LEED Green Associate Cer fica on

languages Na ve Language Working Proficiency Basic Proficiency

Hindi (speak/read/write) English (speak/read/write) Telugu (speak), French (speak/read/write)

other Playing Keyboard, Badminton, Sketching, Travel, Composing short poems


contents 01

Malek Saban Lake Precinct

Research + M.Arch Thesis

02

Ashoka University Student Hostel #3

Facade Study & Design

03

IIT Jodhpur: Acad & Admin Blocks 1

B.Arch Thesis

04

Gohar Mahal Precinct

RevitalisaĆ&#x;on Plan

05

Gandhi Medical College

Urban Design Analysis


They exist oblivious of each other’s presence.

4 Google Earth 2018

Esha Jaiswal


1

Proposal- Knowledge Resource Centre, Ahmedabad Jnana Sansadhan Kendra

Place-making at Malek Saban Lake Successful public space endeavors at city level become examples to learn from, but, there is a dierence between learning from and copying the same to other sites as is. Ahmedabad being in a semi-arid region has had a history of lakes to overcome water scarcity. Recent lake redevelopments like the Kankaria Lake and the Vastrapur Lake have gained much popularity among the city dwellers as recrea onal hubs. While being recrea onal sites they also serve the purpose of recharging the ground water. (Jagani, 2004) This became a popular solu on for the many lakes that were dried up within the city for the AMC to use. (Jadhav, 2010) Modelled on the Kankaria Lake, the Malek Saban Lake was under construc on for 13 years un l June 2016. Currently in a state of lying un-programmed this 335000 sqm gated public space boasts to become a recrea onal hub with landscaped gardens, walkways, children’s parks and snack parlours. (Jadhav, 2010) What has been missed here is that this site in the Industrial area of Bapunagar-Rakhial may require a dierent idea of recrea on or public space. On the flip side this interven on has caused more damage. More than being a space of public ac vity it is now associated with fear, a par cular community and has become inappropriate for public ac vity.

Knowledge Resource Centre

01

(Re)opening public space to the public year

1. Research: Dec 2016, 2. Design: Feb - Mar 2018

place studio guide

Ahmedabad, Gujarat 1

thesis guide2

Sweta Ranpura assisted by Rushil Pallavajhala Purvi Bha

Research1 Hypothesis: Pa erns of housing ownership 1.5 km around the lake have caused it to be not used by the residents. Design2 Intent: Devise a suitable architectural programme to create a link between the lake and the people: Knowledge Resource Centre

Esha Jaiswal

5


1.5 km

80 0

12

20

100 m

m

100 m

Area of Stadium: 145000 sqm approx. Area of Lake: 120000 sqm approx. Construction work in progress since 2003 (13 years) (as of 2016)

18

Removal of Slums has been unsuccessful, as allotted housing is not occupied or new slum dwellers emerge on site: causing delay in progress.

40

0

m

11

Slums were a result of 1969, 1985, 1992 and 2002 riots in the area.

0

m

10

20

Slum dwellers use the site for defecation, disposal animal carcass, bootlegging and illegal drying of PVC sheets.

19 21

2

3

Communal Border

Questionnaire:

130 m

17 6 1.5 km

100 m 425 m 425 m

9

7

1. Do you use the Malek Saban Lake? Yes: What do you use it for? No: What are the reasons for not using it? 2. Did you use the Stadium before it was converted to the Lake? Yes: What did you use it for? No: What are the reasons for not using it?

55 m

8 4 15

1

16

5 14

Residential Mixed Use Informal Use

Mosques

Commercial Amenities Industrial Tree Cover Garden Boundary Wall Increased Use

MIG Housing

Abandoned

13

Tress-passing 50

Year 2016__Survey Samples + Mosques, Temples

Temple

LIG Housing Slum 0 - 200 m 200 - 400 m 400 - 800 m

300

0

150

+ Proximity to Lake

Uneven ground at entrance

RCC Boundary Wall from Outside

Entry to Malek Saban Lake

Boundary Wall Dargah at entrance behind

Strom-Water Drain, Boundary Wall, Scavengers

Lake, Mosque

Police Vans on Patrol

No Users Visible

No Users Visible

4 km

No Users Visible

24.0

Over the years the Stadium Land saw itself addressed differently, now the Ahmedabad Municipal Corporation envisions it as a Lake (for leisure) to be developed in the proposed transit oriented zone (TOD)

M. 40.20

T.P.S.NO T P S.NO NO O-1 11

38 M.

132'

24.38 M.

M. .000 30 15 24 15.24

2' 13

24

6

6 60'

60'

60'

Malek Saban Stadium in Setu City Map (1998)

Esha Jaiswal

Landuse map of Bapunagar (2002) showing the Stadium

DP 2021 showing Malek Saban Lake within TOD Zone (2011)


0.8 km Bootlegging Area

* Cricket Play Area for Slum Children

Defacation Garden

Garbage Garden

Gymnasium Cricket Area Dargah Cricket, Carnivals, Festivals Millitary Training, School Outings

Jogging Area Garden

Malek Saban

Malek Saban

Lake

Stadium

Garden Library

Used by the city Swimming Pool

Chemical Influx

Bootlegging Area

*

Illegal Drying of PVC

Garden

Bapunagar Over Bridge Mixing Plant

PVC Colouring, Defacation

Year 2000 Y 2000__Overlay of Building Use + Contour + Vegetation__Activity A ti it on Sit Site

50

Year 2016__Activity on Site 0

150

Road Level

Lake is used by men, majority from the Muslim Community. Women who use the Lake are also from Slums. Major use is of Dargah or Health and Recreation. The Users are majorly from the residential area, the left half (due to the new boundary wall)

Year 2016__Inferences 6 The Stadium was majorly used by men, for cricket. Hindu women used the stadium for festivals and carnivals, Muslim women stay in Purdah. Slum dweller utilized the space the most. All areas within the 0-200 m distance utilsed the space. The Dargah and Temple were almost equally utilized anog the communities. Most of the Slum Dwellers earned out of the stadium’s presence.

Year 2000__Inferences 0 Year 2000 + 2016__Use of Malek Saban Stadium based on Gender, Community, Housing Type, Displacement from Lake (Colour input: 2016) Hindu Communities at the communal border avoid using the Lake due to presence of Dargah. Major reason for the lake to be not used is: Too Far. Amongst men: Unhygienic conditions of the site, since the 0-200 areas suffers from Dengue, Malaria and Chicken Gunia. Amongst women: Being Busy

Year 2016__Inferences 6 Year 2016__Reasons for not using Malek Saban Lake based on Geender, Community, Housing Type, Displacement from Lake

Esha Jaiswal

7


Opportunity

Threat

• • • •

S-

Combining/connecting all areas together Bringing back amenities used earlier by the people Visually connected space Moving slums to another part of the site/to where AMC is shifting them Creating connection between man and water/boat rides etc. Creating economy generating opportunities on site Green lung for people of all ages and gender.

O

• AMC/other managing body (eg.Amul) maintains the site. Ownership may also be invested in locals • Community engaging space • Treating the edge sensitively • Unbiased use (economy generating) • Stronger connectivity to the surroundings • Widening the roads • Defensible space/lockdown

-T

T

• • • • • • • •

S-

Can become green lung for the area AMC can easily maintain the site The roads can be tapped for entrance Amenities for locals & slum dwellers can be provided Developing lake for recreation + economy generating use Connecting site to BRTS to the city Pulling markets closer to the site/into the site Religion neutral use

W

W

-O

• Will not be used. May trigger communal unrest • May become space for others and not the locals • Traffic/congestion • Deterioration of lake, site and health of surrounding residents • People leaving the surrounding areas: stigma • Drop in economic condition of locals • Gentrification?

• • •

SWOT Analysis within residences | more women | sticking glitters | cut pieces/stitching | incense sticks beedi | middle men | 2530 rupees /piece/set | dying

Became a part of self-sustained city loop

(current status)

1990’s Collapse of Mills

Home Industries + Industrial Estates

Huge workforce Low economic condition

maximum 15-20 people

Dedicated spaces | specialised technologies: water pumps, die making etc. | second hand steel market | less dense

Site proposed for leisure (Recreational use)

Knowledge Resource Centre

=

Growth

French sociologist Joffre Dumazedier distinguishes 3 functions of leisure: relaxation diversion Learning

development

‘Relaxation: to free man from fatigue; the leisure of repose, of silence, of farniente, of doing things with no definite object, no necessary aim. Diversion: to free man from boredom; the leisure of escapism, fresh surroundings, of change and of seeking in which the imagination can have free rein. Development: to free man from mechanical thinking and conformity in his daily actions; the leisure of physical and intellectual education, and of expansion of the personality.’ (Candilis, 1972, p. 11)

programme formulaƟon SWOT Analysis + programme Strength - Opportunity Developing lake for recreation + economy generating use Religion neutral use

8

Weakness - Opportunity Creating economy generating opportunities on site

Esha Jaiswal

Strength - Threat

Knowledge Resource Centre

=

Growth

AMC/other managing body (eg.Amul) maintains the site. Unbiased use (economy generating)

Weakness - Threat Drop in economic condition of locals


Vision for the Programme: Knowledge Resource Centre An open platform that adapts with respect to needs of the community. Ephemeral in Nature.

for leisure - to support livelihood - as a laboratory

General

Training

Entrepreneurship

Enquiry

Inquisitiveness

Skill Development

Support for self -sustenance

Cater to

Learning for personality development

To get absorbed in some field/ Increase employablity

To start their own business

User Group: Adults 18+ Men + Women, Novices + Experts Quality of Space: Ephemeral/ Flexible Meaning of intervention in Ahmedabad:

Cases to learn from

Riverside School Cept University Kanoria Arts Centre School, Open Areas

NID Campus FAB Lab (MIT/CEPT) CEPT Workshops

Type of Interaction

(Groupwork/ Monologue/ Dialogue)

(Labour intensive/ Instruction/ Experimentation/ Execution)

Lecture Discussions, Activity spaces

Kind of Use

Workshop Instruction, Activity spaces

(It holds the potential of becoming a meaningful addition to Bapunagar)

Cafe Venture Kanoria Arts Centre Studio Spaces, Exhibit spaces

Creation of a platform for people to use To encourage upliftment

(Support: Space/ Management/ Finance)

Ephemeral in nature and thus can fit the needs of the users (the city) Timings: 6 am - 10 pm Sponsor/Revenue Sponsor: It will be established as a society in collaboration with an existing Industry under CSR (corporate social responsibility)

Incubation spaces, Consultation spaces, Discussion/ Activity spaces, Bank/Finance office

Construction Material: Concrete + Steel + (Brick + Glass)

Experts

Architectural Quality - Ephemeral

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Novices

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Office spaces - 4X4 m

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Lecture spaces - 4X6 and 6X8 m

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Kind of Users: Fluctuating

Novices Experts

Workshop spaces - 8X8 and 8X12 m Cafe + Canteen - 4X4 m + seating Auditorium - 250 seater Library - 50 people Administration + Gallery

Programme & its users

9 Esha Jaiswal


Resdential Slum

WT D WT

Amenities es

parcel allocaĆ&#x;ons with areas

10 2

Esha Jaiswal

possible sites for Knowledge Resource Centre


final parcel allocaĆ&#x;on

11 Esha Jaiswal


Pedestrian Access Vehicular Access Residen al Community

SITE

Lake

1. Outside to Inside

Pedestrian Movement Residen al Community

Vehicular Access

Lake

2. Inside to Outside broad brush strategies for the site

12 3

Esha Jaiswal


Vegeta on Residen al Community Residential Workshops Lecture Spaces Incubation +Cafe Lake

Lakee

* courtyard size precdent - NID A

3. Loca ng layers of spaces

NW Breeze Sun path North

Residen al Community

corridor

programme cool air

South

courtyard

4. Sun, Wind and Site Orienta on planning using 3 elements: courtyard, corridor and programmed spaces

13 Esha Jaiswal


3

1

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2

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3

4

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4M

C Level 1 blow up - IncubaĆ&#x;on Spaces

22 4

Esha Jaiswal

D

4M

Level 2 blow up - Lecture Spaces


column grid

corridor do

programme

courtyard

Courtyards act as spill over space for all programmes Level 3 blow up - Workshop Spaces

fostering interacĆ&#x;on and supporĆ&#x;ng the ephemaral nature

23 5

Esha Jaiswal


7

6

24 Esha Jaiswal


5

25 Esha Jaiswal


4000 c/c 300 deep steel fascia

200 x 200 steel + cross secĆ&#x;on column/beam

steel framed glazing

concrete wall/sill/slab

Level 1 Part SecĆ&#x;on C

26 6

Esha Jaiswal


27 7

Esha Jaiswal


9

28 Esha Jaiswal


8

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100 dia metal railing

300 deep steel fascia 4000 c/c

courtyard

300 wide 100 deep drain

Level 2 Part SecĆ&#x;on D

30 8

Esha Jaiswal


9

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12

11

10

09

08

07

06

05

04

03

02

01 roof level

parapet level terrace level boƩom of beam

level 9

level 8

level 7 boƩom of beam

level 6

level 5

level 4 boƩom of beam

level 3

level 2

level 1 boƩom of beam BREEZEWAY

ground level boƩom of beam

aŌer revision: east facade of SH#3

Student Hostel #3 year

January - March, 2015

place

Sonepat, Haryana

32

02

IniƟated the idea of developing an exhausƟve facade study, ProducƟon of Design Development Set of SH #3

In order to make a rectangular plan, nine storey, monotonous and heavy looking brick hostel look lighter and unique various design strategies were used, within the given constraints.

Esha Jaiswal

RARE - MEDIUM PROTRUSIONS DENSE

Sonepat

Perkins Eastman Rohit Saxena, Prithi Pendharkar design team Buvana Murali role

DENSE PROTRUSIONS

VOID IN BRICK (JALI) RARE PROTRUSIONS

IFRE Ashoka University

aŌer revision: view of brick modulaƟon MEDIUM PROTRUSIONS

aŌer revision: view of brick modulaƟon

aŌer revision: view of brick modulaƟon


A

SITE BOUNDARY

SH#3

PERIPHERAL ROAD

STUDENT QUADRANGLE

SH#4

SH#2

blowup A - student hostel #3 and surroundings

SH #3 administra ve block academic block residen al block sports block sports fields proposed

PERIPHERAL ROAD

STUDENT QUADRANGLE

before revision: student hostel #3 ground floor plan

HARD PAVED COURT

university masterplan: student hostel #3 highlighted

SH#2 eleva on on site: brick facade with color varia on

eleva on facing peripheral approach road

SH#3

SH#2

G+9

DATUM

design constraints: - follow the design language of earlier hostels - height restric on of 9 floors as per F.A.R - fixed student capacity - rigid floors plans design issues with ‘before revision’ proposal: - heavy looking, solid brick block like building - building acts as a barrier: restricted pedestrian permeability between peripheral road and student quadrangle - lacks connec vity with adjacent hostels - monotonous look, no asthe cal treatment - passive facade towards the student quadrangle - hardascaped court: reduced place making before revision: view from peripheral approach road

Esha Jaiswal

33


pedestrian connec on between drop o and student quadrangle semi shaded pedestrian connec on between hostels parallel to the quad pedestrian movement within the carpet area carpet area visual permeability

PLANTED COURT

BREEZE

PERIPHERAL ROAD DROP OFF

STUDENT QUADRANGLE

ac ve pedestrian movement

WAY

decrease in density of pa ern perforated pa ern

A brick with protrusions B restricted pedestrian movement C breezeway D brick parapet E so scape F brick wall G brick trim H hardscape J brick

a er revision: student hostel #3 revised ground floor plan

before revision: perspec ve from peripheral approach road

before revision: perspec ve from student quad

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a er revision: perspec ve from student quad

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34

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Esha Jaiswal swa al

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facade gird incorporated in the typical structural grid 08

07

1d

exterior masonry/brick/concrete wall assembly with face brick in Flemish bond exterior masonry/brick/concrete wall assembly with exterior plaster exterior masonry/brick/concrete wall assembly with face brick in Flemish bond with brick protrusions face brick jali with voids

1e

brick- les to match the color of face brick

1f

brick trim composed of two courses of face brick headers

2a

stone coping

2b

granite stone sill

2c

exterior stone plinth

soluƟons incorporated in the ‘aŌer revision’ proposal: 1a roof

2a parapet

1d 1a

RARE

terrace beam bo om (BB)

- introduc on of brick protrusions on the facade: an element of design to break the monotony. - use of brick trims at every third level to iden fy the grade of protrusion. - carving a breezeway at the ground floor: gives the building a sense of light-weightedness. - use of store front fenestra on to enhance the light-weightedness at the ground floor. - incorpora on of an arcade around the court as well facing the student quadrangle as a place making strategy.

1b 1c

FFL

level 9

BB

X

36 COURSES

1c

level 8

U 1e level 7 BB

FFL

X. brick coursework (flemish bond) at level 7/8/9: number of brick protrusions are rare level 6 FFL BB

Y

36 COURSES

level 5

V

level 4 BB

FFL

1c level 3

Y. brick coursework (flemish bond) at level 4/5/6: number of brick protrusions are medium S

D FFL

Z

level 2

36 COURSES

BB

DENSE

1f level 1

W

BB 1b BREEZE WAY

2c FFL ground level BB

Z. brick coursework (flemish bond) at level 1/2/3: number of brick protrusions are dense

Esha Jaiswal

35


U. brick coursework at level 7/8/9: protrusions are rare 2

outside

1. Flemish Bond 2. Header protrusions every 5th course

1 2

3

stretcher

4 5

S

6

2

7

3

8

4

9

5

A

6

1/4 brick protrusion

8

4 5

1

6

3

3/4 brick S

A

7

9 course margin

1

8 9

7

9

axonometric view V. brick coursework at level 4/5/6: protrusions are medium 2

1. Flemish Bond 2. Header protrusions every 3rd course

1

outside

2

stretcher

3 4

4

5

5

6

6

1

7

S

3

2

8

3

9

4 5

B

3/4 brick S

B

7

5 course margin

1

8 9

6

1/4 brick protrusion

7 8 9

axonometric view W. brick coursework at level 1/2/3: protrusions are dense 2

1. Flemish Bond 2. Header protrusions every in course

outside

1

3/4 brick

3 4

5

6

6

1

7

2

8

3

9

4

C

5 6

1/4 brick protrusion

7 8 9

36 axonometric view

Esha Jaiswal

3 4

5

S

2

stretcher S

C

7 8 9

1 course margin

1


jali gird incorporated in the typical structural grid 11

12

10

Q

21 COURSES

roof

2a

S

parapet

1d 1a

FFL

terrace beam bo om (BB)

S. jali coursework at parapet (flemish bond) 1d level 9 BB

R

T

30 COURSES

1c

level 8

1e level 7

FFL

BB

T. jali coursework (flemish bond) at typical levels level 6 1a 1b 1c level 5

Q. brick jali coursework at parapet

exterior masonry/brick/concrete wall assembly with face brick in Flemish exterior masonry/brick/concrete wall assembly with exterior plaster exterior masonry/brick/concrete wall assembly with face brick in Flemish

1d

face brick jali with voids

1e

brick- les to match the color of face brick brick trim composed of two courses of face brick headers

1f

level 4

2a

stone coping

BB

2b

granite stone sill

2c

exterior stone plinth

1c level 3

R. brick jali coursework at typical levels level 2

axonometric view of brick jali

1f level 1 BB 1c

ground level

void in brick

37

BB

Esha Jaiswal


SKIRTING SAME AS FLOOR FINISH 100

FLOOR FINISH AS PER SCHEDULE 75

T.O.S. TYPICAL ROOM

FACE BRICK

1c

WEEP 200

MORTAR NET 400

FLASHING WITH METAL DRIP EDGE

130

CONCRETE NIB BRICK TILE 1e

detail at typical window lintel

DAMP PROOFING

430

WINDOW SYSTEM AS SPECIFIED EXTERNAL PLASTER FACE BRICK WITHOUT PROTRUSIONS

1a

25MM STONE STILL 2b LAID AT 1:50 SLOPE METAL FLASHING WITH CAP STONE SILL ALUMINIUM TRIM FOR WATERPROOFING DAM MORTAR FILL AS REQD. 150

METAL SPACER OR WINDOW SUBFRAME NEOPRENE SPACER FOR SILL SLOPE MEMBRANE WATERPROOFING APPLIED PRIOR TO WINDOW INSTALLATION CMU BLOCKWORK WALL TIES FACE BRICK

1c

SKIRTING SAME AS FLOOR FINISH

100

FLOOR FINISH AS PER SCHEDULE

75

T.O.S.TYPICAL ROOM

detail at typical window sill

1025

CONCRETE WINDOW SURROUND

DAMP PROOFING

WEEP 200

MORTAR NET FLASHING WITH METAL DRIP EDGE

130

CONCRETE NIB BRICK TILE

FACE BRICK

1e

1c

SKIRTING SAME AS FLOOR FINISH

75

T.O.S. LEVEL 01 4.3M DAMP PROOFING

BRICK TRIM 1f WEEP 160

200

MORTAR NET FLASHING WITH METAL DRIP EDGE

130

detail at level 01 edge of slab

100

FLOOR FINISH AS PER SCHEDULE

CONCRETE NIB

38

EXTERNAL PLASTER

S

DRIP MOULD

D

Esha Jaiswal

right: view of courtyad


39 Esha Jaiswal


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Academic & AdministraĆ&#x;ve Blocks 1

IIT Jodhpur

40

year

January - May, 2014

place

Jodhpur, Rajasthan

thesis guide

Assistant Professor Sandeep Arora

03

Hot-Arid regions of the world are tough to survive in. Thus, sites in such clima c regions need special a en on regarding their overall se lement planning as well as building design. Understanding the climate, its elements, their characteris cs and genera ng passive design strategies in response to the climate, at both the se lement as well as building level make essen al building envelope design guidelines.

Esha Jaiswal

Jodhpur

IIT Jodhpur Phase 1 – Academic and Administra on Blocks, is a project where in Climate Responsive Design has been taken as a challenge and has been given priority over other aspects of designing a campus. As a result of the study, a se lement as well as a building gene has been developed as the design proposal with the appropriate func onal requirements. The proposal has the poten al to safe guard the residents from the harsh clima c condi ons as well as creates a healthful and interac ve educa onal environment out of its unique iden ty.


NH 65

A

659 ACRES B

183 ACRES

Plant Nursery Ecological zone Productive Landscape Sports Zone Services

2013 December: IIT Jodhpur site

36

00

50 100

150 250

30 50

Scope of work in Masterplan Fauna at site: Deer

E+EP - Electrionics & Electronic Power Lab PH+MA - Physics & Materials Lab M+ED - Mechanics & Engineering Drawing Lab CH+B - Chemistry & Biology Lab WS+MF - Workshop & Manufacturing Lab CH. STORE - Chemicals Store GL. B - Glass Blowing LAB FAC. - Lab Facili es VF - Visi ng Faculty F - Faculty C+S - Cafe + Sta onary SCS - Student Collabora on Space CSE - Computer Science & Engineering ME - Mechanical Engineering SS - System Science EE - Electrical Engineering CEN. ST. - Central Stores SOR - Student & Office Records DIC - Director’s Complex RSC - Registrar’s & Staff Complex DC - Dean’s Complex

Flora at Site: Watermelons

Note only landuse scheme has been u lised whereas the se lement plan has been challenged in the research

high heat = evapora on of moisture

sand dunes

loose desert soil

very loose desert soil

nature of desert is of a ‘shi ing landscape’

Over a prolonged period of high heat and strong winds, sand dunes are formed.

In the ‘drylands’, winds could have veloci es of up to 30 km/hr-60 km/hr. A strong wind of 48 km/hr can move 1/2 a ton of sand over a meter wide strip in one day. (Krishna, 2014)

41 Esha Jaiswal


strong wind (X kmph) with capcity to li debris (Y ton)

loose desert soil

X kmph carrying Y ton

undulaƟon (acts as shelter)

loose soil

less than X kmph carrying less than Y ton

comparaƟvely firm

A. effect of wind 1: when there isn’t any undula on in the soil surface

B. effect of wind 2: when there is a depressed undula on in the soil surface

C. effect of wind 3: when there is a protruding undula on in the soil surface

Strong unobstructed wind has the capcity of carrying a certain weight of desert sand & debris (detritus) upon fric on with the soil surface. This case dosen’t allow for growth of life and is dangerous to be exposed to.

Here, the strong unobstructed wind, even though has same the capcity of carrying desert sand & debris like case A, forms low speed eddies in the depression due to low pressure. The depression on the other hand acts as a collec on area for water or shelter in case of sand storms. Thus allowing for a possiblity of life.

Once hi ng an obstruc on the wind’s speed reduces significantly causing it to shed the debris it is carrying. The leeward side of the obstruc on experiences a compari vely firm soil condi on with compared to the windward. Thus, allowing for collec on of water, shelter from quick evapora on and eventually a possiblity of life.

Jorhad: an undula on in the desert surface causing collec on of water.

42

X kmph carrying Y ton

Desert Fortress in Morocco on the leeward side of sand dunes

Esha Jaiswal

Large undual on used as a shelter for se lements


Sun Path Diagram: Al tude (as per ISHRAE & Climate Consultant) a. Winter Sols ce 21 December

Sun Path Diagram: Azimuth (as per ISHRAE & Climate Consultant) NORTH

Undesirable 115o of Sun between 9 am & 12 pm from South 39o

Winter Sun is Desirable as deserts get unbearably cold in winter. b. Summer Sols ce 22 June

115o

80o

80o of the Summer Sun is Undesirable

b. Spring Equinox 21 March

63.3o

Methodology

Climatic Analysis

Developing Conceptual Building Gene

63.3o of the Spring Sun is Undesirable

Generate building grid by functional and wind study

b. Autumn Equinox 21 September

62o

Creating a settlement shield to complete the Settlement Gene

Synchronised

Fixing dimensions according to functional requirement

Functional Analysis

Analysis of Landuse Plan provided in the IITJ Masterplan and generation of building grid

Place building modules in grid according to function

Identify various networks: Student Curve, Faculty Curve etc.

43 62o of the Autumn Sun is Undesirable

Esha Jaiswal


Use of Spherical volume to analyze eect of Sun and Wind on a building N

115o

N

N

berm

berm

hot wind

hot wind

a. Volume in plan, Southern solar exposure of 115o to be avoided

b. Volume in plan, Southern solar exposure of 115o shielded by earthen berm (reduces temperature by 2-3oC when hot and vice-versa when cold); Accessibility to North light intact; Southwestern winds get deflected

c. Volume in plan, Southern solar exposure of 115o shielded by earthen berm; Accessibility to North light intact, at an angle; Southwestern winds get deflected; Vegeta on on North-West to avoid glare

d. Volume in sec on, al tude solar exposure of 80o-450 to be avoided

e. Volume in sec on, al tude solar exposure of 80o-450 to be avoided This implies opposite side (facing North) can be used as an ac ve building face

Use of Cubiodal volume (building) to establish buidling gene N

co r

Par al exposure for natural light

Volume in sec on, earthen berm covers one of the four ver cal faces to shield from unwanted solar access

North light

rid

or

be

rm

W = 2.5h = 5M

berm

h. Volume in sec on, day-lit corridor and par al exposure on the opposite side to maintain suďŹƒcient natural light in the usable space

H = 5M op mum height for all uses considering stack eect

h = 2M

g. Building in plan, illustrates posi on of berm and that of the access corridor

i. Volume in sec on

L = 50M as per lab size W = 15M as per classroom size & 3M corridor

44 EEsha h JJaiswal i l

i. Desirable as berm protects longer side, less eastern western glare & heat, more shading by building

i. Undesirable as berm protects shorter side, more glare & heat on east, west and lesser building shade


Use of Building Gene to create se lement

wind

X

X

X

North West Direc on

h

a. Building Gene as basic element of se lement

b. Volumes in sec on, For cross ven la on building must be, X = 5h or 7h Thus, h = 2M implies X = 10M or 14M

Inset: Solar Shading when se elment is alined with North South axis

X

N

15

10

r do

ri

r co

Wind hi ng 1st building

10

15

50

L 5 c. In plan, the building grid

d. In sec on, the building grid Also shows forma on of eddies used for cross ven la on

e. Three dimensional view of Solar Shading for 12 months combined. Note the se lement is at 45o with North in order to increase shade and avoid direct impact of SE wind

Shielding the se lement from Wind using wind breaks - Two Berm Concept Detritus shed a er impact

A1

A2

B2 B1

f. The site and its surroundings to the South-West being flat aid the storms reaching the se lement coming at high speeds carrying large amount of detritus. When a single berm is placed against these storms, A. Effec veness in terms of speed: It would only reduce the speed and be effecve up to a distance of 30h from the berm (h = height of berm) B. Detritus shedding: The storm with a reduced speed by <40% will have a tendency of shedding the detritus as it will lose its carrying capacity. This detritus will unfortunately fall on the se lement as there is no shield against it. Thus, we not only need a shield from the erosive speed but even from the shed detritus and so the Two-Berm Concept comes into picture.

g. In sec on A1, the storm or strong wind on impact with the wind break sheds detritus both before as well as a er the break Vegetated Green Belt

h. A vegetated green belt between the two berms will act as a detritus and heat sink B1 & B2 will have an increased effec veness in terms of reducing the speed of the wind i.e. will shield a larger area beyond them HB1 < HB2 with slope of 1:1.5 so as to remain stable on their own and not crumble down HB1 = 4.5 M, HB2 = 7M (for wind speed 60 km/hr) B1 will be at a distance of (5 mes HB1) from B2 B1 & B2 will be effec ve up to a distance of (30 mes 7 m) = 210 m, with the maximum wind speed of 30 km/hr.

i. Sec on A2

The se lement can be vegetated resul ng in no loose ground - elimina ng the possibility of the wind carrying anymore detritus.

45


Repea ng the Two Berm Se lement

A3

a. These two berms can be repeated a er the distance of 210 m in order to shield against the hot dust laden winds from the South-West and against the chilling winter breeze from the North.

instruc onal area

b. Sec on A3

UG labs: Basic lab PG labs: Compulsory lab student centre/library lecture halls faculty cabins computer centre

faculty housing

cafe administra on facili es spill-out areas

3 min walk

student housing

student housing

Use Plan

Movement of students 3 min walk

5 min walk

student housing

student housing

46 Instruc onal Area blow up

Esha Jaiswal

Movement of visitor

Movement of faculty


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Esha Jaiswal

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51

Esha Jaiswal


IHCN Student CompeƟƟon

Gohar Mahal Precinct 04 year

2013

place

Old Bhopal, Madhya Pradesh

collabora on

Pranav Semwal & Benson Mathews

theme

Reviving Past, Sustaining Present

Experiencing the charisma and the vitality of a city where the past blends perfectly with the present and creates a be er sustainable tomorrow; alterna ng between the impressions of urban conversion to the traces of Nawab and Beghums’ Era of yesterday.

Bhopal

public facili es

52 Esha Jaiswal

residen al use


open spaces

abandoned spaces

heritage buildings: historic use

commercial use

informal ac vity

heritage buildings: present day use

53 Esha Jaiswal


PALACE

PRECINCT

PALACE

PRECINCT

sec on 1

LAKE

sec on 2

present day events & ac vi es

heritage buildings: age

54

religious use

Esha Jaiswal

heritage buildings: public access

B mushaira (poe c symposium) qawwali (devo onal music) pa yabaazi (discussions on current poli cal aďŹ&#x20AC;airs) batolebaazi (wi y discussions in market place) cricket matches chess tournaments religious gatherings poli cal campaigns

C handicra exhibi ons cultural fes vals sight seeing spot A weddings social gatherings


PALACE

PRECINCT

LAKE

sec on 3

1900s: palace precinct

1900s: palace precinct from upper lake

2013: palace precinct

2013: palace precinct from upper lake

1900s: palace precinct

2013: palace precinct

55 Esha Jaiswal


revitalisa on plan The theme of the interven on,â&#x20AC;? reviving past, sustaining presentâ&#x20AC;?, suggests an amalgama on of experiences of the past, which have been long forgo en, into the current urban fabric, drawing the site, and the buildings out of their present condi ons of ignorance and decay, by crea ng an aura of liveliness around them, reclaiming the importance these marvels once held back for them.

56 Esha Jaiswal


1 2 3 4

GMC main building out-pa ent department NIREH Kamla Nehru hospital

5 6 7

incinerator blood bank wards

view of gate 2 and blood bank

Bhopal

Gandhi Medical College (GMC)

Urban Design Analysis 05 year

2012

place

Old Bhopal, Madhya Pradesh

collabora on

Aishwarya Tripathi, Athia Jerry, Eru Gupta, Kar k Soni, Pranav Semwal, Smita Saha & Taibanganbi

GMC is the oldest hospital campus. exis ng since the me of begums, catering to all classes of the society in terms of healthcare and educa on, thus becoming an ideal Urban Design Analysis Study with its colourful history and significant present.

Esha Jaiswal

57


plan of J1 with Reyn Basera

view of Reyn Basera

gate 1 of Gandhi Medical College

58

public wai ng area at Reyn Basera

Esha Jaiswal

schema c sketch showing public density

wai ng shed opposite Kamla Nehru Hospital


GMC main building: plan, sec on & views

59 Esha Jaiswal


Profile for Esha Jaiswal

Esha Jaiswal - Selected Architectural Works  

Architectural Portfolio

Esha Jaiswal - Selected Architectural Works  

Architectural Portfolio

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