Integrated design in Architecture Pavillion design competition
The most beautiful and busiest part of the University Park campus, the North Entrance requires a space, slightly off the fast paced path, to take advantage of the picturesque views, providing a meeting, and contemplative opportunity.
The pavilion directs pedestrian traffic away from the tired routes, encouraging the enjoyment of unnoticed views framed by the structure. Self-interpreted usage of the space indulges the imagination.
Tectonics and Materiallity Plans and Section Discarded oak timber, recycled and reclaimed, brings its strength and history to this repetitive and simple structure. Finished naturally, the structure evolves with weather and time. Simple timber dowling joints allow honest assembly and dis-assembly.
The Hexili n
Modular repetition provides vast opportunity for usage and configuration. Multiple assembly is assisted by engraved components. Each piece can be transported individually.
K12IDA Entry for the Pavillion Design competition 2011
Placing the sanctuary at a converging point of many student paths catalyzes social interaction whilst offering some of the most extensive views in the University. Sheltered against the elements by the surrounding evergreens the illuminated structure is visible from both the entrance and the road with seasonal landscape variation from the deciduous ﬂora.
Panorama The Fractural Pavilion provides a scenically enhanced shortcut for students moving between the Architecture and Engineering buildings. Its position near the North Entrance welcomes visitors, enriching their experience of Nottingham campus.
25mm diameter Galvanised steel nut
We explored organic form throught the shape of dry leaves, particually in the way they enclose space by delecattely sitting on the ground. From this our ideas were translated into 3d CAD modles through the use of Rhino
Recycled pallets mass-produced cheaply by local companies allows ease of construction and collaborative manufacturing..
3m long Galvanised steel rod 1200mm x 800 x 147mm Euro standard pallet
Transportation is logistically unchallenging due to the modular nature of pallets
28mm diameter Galvanised steel washer
A MINIMUM STACK OF THIRTEEN PALLETS IS REQUIRED TO
CREATE A SUITABLE INTERIOR SPACE. THREE STACKS ARE REQUIRED TO CREATE THE SUITABLE HEIGHT OF A SEAT.
Summary We feel our vision meets all of our objectives regarding the various sites and their speciﬁc needs. The form encompasses the requirement for shelter and as a resting point. The aesthetic quality of both the form and the use of pallets comes about as a result of the juxtaposition between the organic form and the geometric pallets. The pallets are an appropriate building material since they promote sustainability and a sense of pride in renewal. They are also ﬂexible in terms of transportation and constuction.
University Park Campus Site Section
Team 4 K12 IDA NOVEMBER 2011 INTEGRATED DESIGN IN ARCHITECTURE
“Fractal”, “a geometrical or physical structure having an irregular or fragmented shape at all scales of measurement between a greatest and smallest scale”
Pui Yee Ng - 4123577
Adrian Yau - 4112875
Rory Wood - 4119083
Tianpei He - 4145882
Julia Langford - 4119752
Alice Thompson - 4165093
James H. Brimble - 4121727
Anna Rowell - 4105108
The majority of modules will form outdoor seating across the school something we currently have none of
Each module is constructed from a wooden frame and clad in wire mesh
Site 3 - Spreading the
word of sustainability, Tongue and groove and the built environment
The Modules are then filled with disused
At the entrance of the Carpark
a yearly competition will be held to design a sculpture to put the school on the map
Technical drawings This is a statement to remind against the danger of creating something that one day will out live its use, to come to the end of it’s life cycle
Site 2 - The modules connect the audience to the stage while showing visitors the school is conscious of sustainability
Tongue and Groove modules advertise the Architectural society - a not very well know aspect of the department
The modules are connected with ties. This explicit joint encourages the playful thought of
rearranging the structure for a new
function Wood: (34mm by34mm by 2.1m) costs £1648.03 Wire mesh : 900mm wide x 30m, 25mmx25mm holes; costs £380
The modules are not a completely snug fit. This allows for dynamic lighting across all designs, as well as allowing for small construction errors
Although the constructions can appear to be very complicated, due to only being a repetition of 2 modules they will be quick and easy to construct, possible providing design workshops for 1st year students B
ble should aina e Sust ectur pt t i a Arch le to ad tions c be ab any fun to m
g n i h ve t o ha n rs uld e n ho y g i s e s nc e a d at t s A re pec c ex e w ife al
The central pavilion creates a space of 3m x 3m. This will be a sanctuary within Ecobuild, compiled of smooth walls in contrast to the jagged outside walls representing the chaotic environment around
Site 1 - The pavilion is a message
that sustainability is not just environmentally friendly materials but also clever design. In our society too many things are built for one single function. When that function is no longer needed, they become obsolete. If they were able to adapt they could continue to serve us, rather than contribute to yet another landfill.
Plastic carrier bags are a prime example of one of these designs. Encasing them in cages serves as a reminder to think of the long term
The structure appears to fall into it’s environment. Due to ergonomic considerations this provides seamless seating for many people
Pav i l i o n D e s i g n C o m p e t i t i o n
N The University of Nottingham; Park Campus
Dashed line illustrates the chosen route between the Department of the Built Environment to the Faculty of Engineering.
The Architectural Design Studios
Our pavilion is located approximately mid-way between the two departments: as such, its purpose of being stop-off point is served well. The site is positioned on a route which is simple and direct. It follows the main roads and main paths, achieving directness and safety. The structure essentially involves a wooden frame which will be covered by (acrylic canvas), and the beams of wood will be joined through means of (steel socket joints). Our initial concept was to incorporate engineering details in our architecture, tying together the department with the new faculty. The structure will constitute three main walls which will overlap each other to form a spiral-like shape: the overlapping of the walls will produce the three openings as a natural consequence. The spiral shape, and thus circularity, alludes to the form of the trees and the nearby roundabout. Furthermore the spiral form evokes a sense of motion, and this evocation of motion is effective in two main ways: it alludes to the idea of mechanisation and consequently the linking of architecture with the engineering department; it also hopes to encourage movement through – the spiral form would aim to induce a notion of gravitation towards the pavilion and consequential transience through and out the other side of the pavilion – notably, this is in association with the notion of the pavilion only intending, in most situations, to be a stop-off point and information hub. The interior of the structure features essentially a hexagonal ﬂoor plan with a central pole which serves a purpose structurally however also aesthetically. Wooden steps of different levels surround the pole: these can be used mostly as seats. For the show, one of the walls is repositioned in between the other two walls, so the steps can then be used as a stage. The connections of the structure make it possible for this adaptation to occur: a hoop at the top of the canvases can rotate around a central spike at the top of the pole. Information and other features which satisfy the function criteria of the pavilion will hang from high tension, invisible, cables which will be linked between the frames – thus once someone is drawn into the centre of the pavilion, one will be able to recognise the purpose of the pavilion by viewing the interior of the walls. The pavilion is easy to transport – the relatively light weight of the canvas can be unattached and then the wooden beams can be unscrewed from the steel joints. The components can then be transported and then reassembled in the opposite way.
Faculty of Engineering Concept Image: “Matter tells space how to curve, and space tells matter how to move.” John Wheeler. The Galaxy’s Milky way is said to be permeated by a uniformed, exhaustive magnetic ﬁeld. It’s helical appearance contains three fundamental elements which consist of its halo, disk (spiral arms) and nucleus. The magnetic ﬁeld of the milky way ﬂows in lieu with the galactic plane, and acts on particles, causing their rotational axes to line up parallel to the ﬁeld, bending particle paths to designated directions and trapping cosmic rays.
Floorplans & Sections
plan view of the site when in its ﬁnal conﬁguration. note that when the pavilion is being used as a stage, the one of the walls is removed and repositioned to the rear of the pavilion providing an open stage, as well as a back stage area.
Section and Elevation of the Pavilion Design on site at the Nottingham University Campus
Final Design Exterior Render s I Ecobuild
The internal spaces within the construct offer a variety of environments to suit various functions. In the ﬁrst location, at Ecobuild, where the pavilion will be used for visitors to sit and relax during their visit to the exhibition, the internal space offers a partially enclosed area to retreat from the activity outside. The central podiums act as seating for those wishing to rest. The walls can also perform as information boards about the surrounding exhibits. Whilst the structure is being utilised as a stage, the more open nature of the structure allows for the audience in front to have clear unobstructed views of the presenter and award winners. The host stands on the central podium to be visible to the spectators. The interior shape helps to project the presenter’s voice towards the crowd. Finally at the ﬁnal location, the interior again acts as a partially enclosed shelter, to protect from the elements, but sight is not detrimentally hindered. The spaces for posters will be used to display student information and serve well as an information point and shelter. The joints on the interior are purposefully exposed to display the engineering qualities and nature of the built environment.
Internal Render s
U n i v e r s i t y Pa r k C a m p u s
I I I U n i v e r s i t y Pa r k C a m p u s
Te c h n i c a l D e t a i l s , M a t e r i a l i t y & C o s t i n g The scheme aims to utilise as few different materials as possible for simpler and quicker construction. The framework for the structure is composed of reclaimed wood, oak beams speciﬁcally. There is a possibility that reclaimed wood could be used for the central podium mainly and new wood for the structure to ensure structural integrity and also as a means to adhere to ﬁnancial restraints. Reclaimed materials are not only more eco-friendly and sustainable, but they also provide a greater sense of character. The outer skin is a PVC canvas which is stretched across the framework to form a semi-translucent layer for shelter but also allowing light to emit through it creating a lighter atmosphere. The joints are formed from steel tubing, welded together to our speciﬁcations. The costing has been evaluated by looking at various suppliers of such materials and workmanship. The green oak beams are available from £15 for 100X100X2400mm beams, and the canvas can be bought for £16.50 for a 1x1.5m sheet from one supplier in particular that we researched. The materials and workmanship for the joints vary from £60 - £100 in relation to the complexity of the joint.
Detail of the canvas joint on the centre post of the pavilion.
The walls of the structure are aligned vertically to allow space for the hanging of posters and the mounting of ﬂat screen televisions in its respective locations. The seating area is partially covered to provide shade for users, as well as offering natural light and natural ventilation in the space.
K 1 2 I DA , I n t e g r a t e d D e s i g n i n A r c h i t e c t u r e , G r o u p V I I , F r i d ay 1 1 t h N ove m b e r 2 0 1 1
Axonometric drawing showing how the timber structures are jointed. A unique bracket will hold the timber, which in turn shall be screw into place.
Proposed Sites The site was chosen because it is the central access hub for students and staff between the built environment and engineering departments. Shallow hills surrounding the site provide landscape views. The existing trees help to screen the pavilion from some of the noise from passing traffic. Whilst the brief was to create a shelter for passing students, it was apparent after research that students and staff were concerned with getting to their destinations. The pavilion would therefore most likely be used as a temporary rest stop by visitors who are walking through the university park campus for leisure. As part of our proposal and longer term plan the cocoon pavilion will act as the central stage of an amphitheatre for stage events.
Public Interaction & Circulation
Views & Auditory Analysis
Thermal & Ventilation
Material & Form Precedents
Undesirable Views Desirable Views Local Acoustic Sources
Cocoon Concept The road close to the top represents the twig that a cocoon is attached to and explains why the structure is more uniform. This is also where the seating and space promotional material will be located. The central section is the more intimate area and comprises of a double layer of wooden structure with a canopy covering a beautiful central opening. This end is a tapered structure mimicking the end of a cocoon and creates an inviting entrance for those approaching the site from student halls and the department of built environment
Tectonics To create an organic structure we fabricated 1:20 scaled 600mm length units and wove them together to create a flexible cloth which forms is then hardened into a fixed cocoon shape. The 600mm units are at an identifiable human scale which makes the whole structure more relatable.
1. Wood 2. Hex nut 3. Washer 4. Dog tooth washer 5. Threaded steel beam
The wood is sourced from sustainable hardwoods in Scotland alternatively materials for the basic unit could be made from disused wooden pallets. The metal threaded bar, dog toothed washers, and hexagonal nuts are zinc plated steel. A coating of wood varnish will protect the wood from the elements. Shown opposite are structural sections outlining the basic construction for the cocoon. Included also is a CAD render of the structural make up. This was then put into practice on a 1:1 scale using the materials outlined above. The model was successful and indicates a good tectonic joint for the pavilion.
View of cocoon pavilion facing North showing proposed wood chip path
Timber unit (38mm x 63mm x 500mm)
Threaded Steel Bar (10mm diameter)
Dog tooth washers
Cost (ÂŁ) 0.50 5.00 0.10 0.10 ÂŁ604
Team Eight - Cocoon Pavilion Proposal
K12IDA - Integrated Design Architecture - Group 8 - 05.10.2011
Jonathan Ballard, Imraj Bassi, David Cordell, Victor Lam, Yuet Ling Wendy Lo, Oluwaseyi Obagun, Peng Qin, Boyan Zhang
Elev atio B:B
Elev atio ion
Choice of location - distance to both ends; equidistant - convergence; five different routes all meet near to this location - exposure; heavily exposed to public most sides, exposed to environment on the south west - porminant location; first thing visitors will see when they enter the University Park Campus from the North Entrance
4 Elevation B:B Section 3 Elevation A:
4 Elevation 1
Section 3 Elevation A:
2 Elevation 1 Elevation
Spatial concept - access on all four sides to allow people to explore pavillion from different angles, giving each indiviual a unique experience - steps provide variety of different seating heights whilst shelters define different spaces (individual seated, group seated and public standing) Material definition - pavillion is made up of compoents consisting of ply wood beams cladded in thin plywood
Analysis against assessment criteria Choice of route - safety; pathways throughout journey and zebra crossing over main road - time efficiency; one of the shortest routes - experience; busy and public - significance; one of the most popular routes from architecture to engineering
Finding Your Place
Paths between Lecture area and the Built Enironment Examples of use by the wider university community: Someone sheltering in winter Group meeting to go home Someone having a break on the way back to Architecture
Plan showing how our structure is used
Perspective view of Pavillion in Site One: Ecobuild 2012
Perspective view of Pavillion in Site Two: Exhibit 2012
Perspective view of Pavillion in Site Three: University Park Campus
Perspective view of Pavillion as visitors approach University Park Campus from North Entrance B
Detailed Structural Section showing how modules are joined
Anonometric Drawing, Scale 1:20 Further analysis against assessment criteria
Elevation 3 Section A : A
structural concept clarity and efficiency; five different shaped compentents that are put together in a specific arrangement to create pavillion
Section B : B
Plan, sections and elevations, Scale 1:100
Exploded illustration of how our five components work together
K12IDA Intergrated Design in Architecture, Group 12, 11 November 2011
constructive concept manufacture; component shapes and cladding would be pre-cut to exact dimesions and components would be built using a series of screws, bolts and washers as showing in the drawing above transport, shapes would be easily stacked on top of one another during transportation assembly system; components are slotted together and held in place using metal plates and 4 metal bolts on each element
Capturing the essence of modern green building: shielding human from environmental harms but never imprison us, instead guiding human to a better vision, a better life...
summer sun path
winter sun path wind routes noise
Site The routes between Architecture and Engineering vary in time efficiency, safety and experience. The most popular being the most time efficient which also happens to have a beautiful scenic journey (marked in red on the map). The location of the pavilion is very accessible as it is approximately half way between Architecture and Engineering and is at the crossroads of where students enter the University. The site is sloped making it easily visible from the surrounding areas and also has fantastic views of the landscape. The location allows us to form a physical and figurative connection between these three ‘elements’.
A triangular relation between: Architecture, Engineering, The University.
Seen from a plan-view these points on campus construct a triangle. We designed interweaved cables creating a curved surface connecting two triangular frames to express the organic creativity of Architecture combined with the angular reality of Engineering. The canopy design modules allow for seating which echos the structure above creating a relaxing chill out zone to escape the hustle and bustle of Ecobuild. The main principle of the end site is to have a pavilion that connects the Architecture and Engineering departments. When choosing our site, we realised many people coming from different directions (mainly the North entrance) pass, not only those with the Architecture or Engineering department as a destination. We wanted our pavilion to not only be a mediation point between Architecture and Engineering, but also to include our unintentional visitors. This invitation is emphasized by an expressive main entrance that is used as the stage front for the final year exhibition.
Seating Areas and bins
Elevation 1:50 MATERIALITY PLASTIC BAGS We will be sourcing non bio-degradable single use carrier bags as these will last for the same time as the structure if not longer. The bags will be used in a number of ways, for seating, rubbish disposal and the actual canopy material. The bags will be plaited together to get a long rope and for added strength. We have decided to use plastic bags over rope as we are recycling the resource and they are also much cheaper than the alternative.
The main structure is able to flat pack as each of the individual double triangle modules is able to split apart from each other, enabling for ease of transportation. We also chose materials that were lightweight wherever possible to make transportation less demanding. The platform is built up in lengths of wood that can easily be dismantled and reassembled. A flatscreen can be hung from any of the bamboo supporting structural beems using a ring joint and a television wall fixing to provide information to both Ecobuild customers and university users.
TIMBER We will be using timber for the platform, as it can be recycled and reused from other structures, is very workable and is cheap. Because of its strength under compression, it is suitable to support the main structure.
Centre joint steel plating
BAMBOO Bamboo will be used in the main structure and has been chosen for its renewability, durability, rigidity, versatility and its weight. Bamboo is a very easily replaced material as it is one of the fastest growing plants in the world, it is known to grow up to 100cm in a 24hr period. However, one issue we have had to overcome is the irregularity of the diameter of bamboo, meaning we will have to make adjustments to cater for this. STEEL We chose steel for the connections due to its strength, durability and recyclability. As we only have four different triangles being used throughout the structure then a lot of the connections are going to be the same, meaning it is easier and cheaper to manufacture them.
Triangular frame steel corner jointing
Ring fixing to connect timber with Bamboo strapped with cable ties Bin attachment to triangular frame Joint between platform and bamboo frame with recycled plastic jointing plastic bag rope
Ring fixing to connect bamboo with plastic bag rope
Integrated Design in Architecture
HDPE We have chosen to use HDPE (high density polyethylene) for the connection between the main structure and the bin as this is much more lightweight than steel connections. HDPE is a recyclable plastic and is fairly easy to mould into the correct jointing shape and so is suitable for this use.
11th November 2011
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Structural Site Plan
1 : 50
1 : 50
Design The focus of the design is based on a metamorphic structure with a ‘changing skin’ – the ability to change and adapt. These elements developed into a transitional tensile structure, following a faintly amphitheatre-like formation with the structure altering through three states of change. The idea is to create internal spaces entirely different to those assumed from the external form with the external skin remaining the same and the flux being within the internal space of the structure. The structure assumes its first state at Ecobuild. Here it is a shelter, to harbour people, forming an open space that welcomes the public with a separate division of space located at the back of the structure for reflection and retreat. The tensile canopy extends down to the floor with an adjustable separate central skin creating this more sheltered, intimate area as well as a surface for projection of information, videos and light shows. The second state is the projection of the stage for its use at the Architectural show, the elements of the roof structure are mirrored in the formation of the flooring emphasising the projected elements and highlighting the stage. This structure becomes more open when the inner canopy is moved up to follow the lines of the external skin. The final permanent state acts as a point for information collection and rest, a structure that becomes part of a journey and that leads people within. The division of areas used within the first state provides elements of reflection and rest with information projected and printed onto the underside of the canopy. The orientation of the structure is key within the definitive site, with the convergence of points at the roundabout echoed through the entrances within the structure, allowing key routes of vision towards the road and the engineering and architecture departments. The structure is therefore safely accessible from every key approach located near the path and zebra crossing.
Illustration of adjustable central inner canopy
1 : 50
1. Central post
1 : 50
2. Inner canopy stretched to capacity 3. Inner canopy loose 4. Variable internal canopy fixing 1.
Structural Detail of Floor Metal Members - Pole Support System
1 : 20
The timber floor structure is made up of height adjustable modular steps, with ease of transport, production and cost effectiveness considered. Below the floor layer is a framing system, which supports the poles and fixes them in place. This is a metal structure that is braced for strength with diagonals, each section a trough that the poles are folded into when dissembled, making transportability of the structure manageable. The timber floor panels hide this structure. The recycling units are built into the sides of one section of the seating, partially beneath these panels. They are placed at the most easily accessible points from each entrance and area, and can be removed to be easily cleaned and emptied. The roof structure is dynamic, a key element in the aesthetics of the design. The support of the roof is provided by the timber poles and steel cable which is attached to the fabric and runs down into the metal rungs below the floor, linking each corner to its opposite pole, creating more strength and keeping the form simplistic and elegant. The roof is made out of a freeform material, durable and water resistant, combining aestheticism and functionality- when the central poles are removed it retracts to its original shape. Its surface also encourages water drainage to the lowest points preventing pooling in the canopy.
4. Fixed metal support to restrict range of movement of post
Integrated Design in Architecture
11th November 2011
2. Metal Runners 3. Central bolt into base of post
1. L- shaped plates fixing runners together and creating tight fit to give post lateral support
3D FAN PAVILLION Module Code: K12IDA Group Number: 17 Date: 11/11/11
3 sides 3 entrances 3 spaces
Aluminum tube framing for strength
The poles slot into a block base.
The frame acts as a support and stabilizer whilst providing seating.
ne zo t u
tion rma Info
top (scale 1:50)
front (scale 1:50)
left (scale 1:50)
Materials: The total area of cut timber required to build the structure is ~83.6m². Since the beams are being cut from plywood sheets (2440x1220x18mm), each component of the beam has been designed to fit on one of these sheets, i.e: no larger than the dimensions of the plywood sheet – minimizing waste.
University Park Campus
28 (±5) 30.5m²
Price (per unit)
Total price £784 £213.19 £997.19
End of year Show
- Enclosed space provides a weatherproof shelter Along theroute from the Built Environment to the new Engineering Faculty building. - Users can move freely in and out of the pavilion as they please while in transit between lectures or maybe waiting for a bus or as a meeting point to see friends. The central structure is hinged, so that it can be unfolded into a single ”trunk-like” stand alone unit; minimising the need for surplus labour. Veranda bolts fix the structure together at all the finger joints. Lycra is fed through hooks If one of the and tensioned veranda to form the cover bolts is left thus preventing in the beam at any damage to each of the joints, it the fabric. will allow the entire thing to be packed as a compact unit; making it easier to transport and assemble.
- The radius of the arc of each of the segmented benches is synonymous throughout; thus, enabling them to fit together and form one continuous surface- the stage for the End of Year Show. - Staging can be positioned underneath the open arches, while the enclosed space can be used to seat the guest speakers.
Ecobuild - Organic structure encapsulates one enclosed and one open space. - Users can engage with the pavilion and change it to suit their needs. - TV/Screen for Ecobuild projected onto interior fabric/screen. - Pavilion can be easily taken apart and assembled on site as the structure unfolds about the central “trunk”, meaning assembly is easy to fold together and transport.
K12 IDA / Integrated Design in Architecture 2 / EcoBuild Design Competition / Group 19 / November 2011
Exploded axonometric 1:20
Exploded axonometric ﬁxings 1:5
Perspective Section 1:50
Ecobuild Plan 1:50
The Dark Reaction In day-to-day life, excessive pollution and chemtrails cause mutations in the carbon cycle. What if the carbon cycle had a mind of it’s own? What if it chose to mutate and keep the oxygen which we ﬁnd so precious? The pavillion looks at how that would disturb humans, it is based on the cross section of the capillaries of a lung, taking in far too much carbon and not enough oxygen. It begins organically and structured, and ends full and clogged up. The progression can be seen moving from a regular shade into an irregular and mutated pattern that contorts the light. The pavilion would be made up of three structures, which develop independently and can form many compositions, suited speciﬁcally to each site’s demands. The material of choice is plywood, it can be easily lasercut and put together, packing up small but remaining strong in structure. The shading device is made entirely from recycled plastic bottles, free of charge. The total expenditure for solely materials is estimated at <£300,
10/11/2011 K12IDA, Integrated Design to Architecture 2, Group 20 Isadora Schneider, Kassandra Lim, Mia Johnson, Timothy Moorhouse, Kimberley Burton-Lynch, Matthew Baker, Kasrim Karimi.
Stage Plan 1:50
Final Site Plan 1:50
Crossroads Dow nhill View s High point Chosen Site
Pavilion Design Competition Transformability
Bus stop Desire line
Ease of construction
Exposure Threshold Vegetative Framing Level Terrain
The aluminium frame work can be assembled from individual identical frames containing the prestressed wire grid. This flat packing effect is suitable of transport and storage, as well as quick assembly.
By use of cubes, these ideas can be portrayed to show confliction and integration The orientation of the desire line connects the 2 department, and so their relationship is defined .
We used the concept of a venetian blind within our stage design, creating an adaptable substructure.
The pavilion highlights the connection of the two departments: Architecture and Engineering. In many ways these disciplines conflict while in others they are integrated
Route Convergence Heavily used route
In the lower position, stage is formed for the end of year award ceremony.
Proximity to the department of Architecture creates a welcoming beacon to identify the department. The exposed natures of the site provides a visual advantage which enhances safety and aesthetics
A bias towards architecture utilises the initial convergence of the most heavily used routes
This provides the main sheltering element of the pavilion as well as adding a dramatic form within the constraints of the grid.
No Single route is favoured to increase time efficiency between the 2 departments, allowing personal/seasonal circumstances to dictate which route is fastest.
Supported by and attached to the framework
In the upper position a 360 degrees display canvas is achieved
The “Venetian” Stage
The canvas can be used at a display or projection surface
Isometric Exploded Detail Mat er i al Type
Key Pr oper t i es
Sust ai nabi l i t y
Cost i ng
hi gh r esi s t ance t o cor r os i on r el at i vel y l i ght - eas y t o t r anspor t easy t o j oi n & yi el d al l oy pr oper t i es opt i onal
Mar quee Canopy ( PVC pol yest er , pol yt hene)
t her mopl as t i c pr oper t i es wat er & weat her pr oof l i ght wei ght f l exi bl e
compl et el y r ecycl abl e r eus e of ol d mar quees r educes l andf i l l wast e and cos t s of new pr oduct i on
hi gh t ensi l e st r engt h hi gh dur abi l i t y hi gh r esi s t ance t o cor r os i on l ow mai nt enance
St ai nl ess St eel Wi r e Rope
s t eel - hi ghest met al r ecycl e r at e ( 47% wor l dwi de) i r on - wor l d' s most abundant met al r eser ve
Al umi ni um Fr amewor k
unl i mi t ed l i f espan ( 100% r ecycl abl e & r eusabl e) non- t oxi c hi gh r ecycl e r at e ( 40% wor l dwi de) 2nd hi ghes t met al r eser ves
Mat er i al - scr ap met al gui de pr i ce £1. 28/ kg For mi ng - var i abl e
f r ee ( r ecycl ed)
8mm di amet er - £60/ 50m ( new)
Structural Concept N
Our design encompasses modular and prefabricated construction to enable efficient and simple construction, which can be assembled repeatedly without degeneration of structural integrity. - Therefore the materials are hard wearing lightweight - Jointing is expressive and simple with the ability of deconstruction (eg. bolted joints)
Site Plan 1:500
Section AA 1:50
11:11:11 K12 IDA
Integrated Design In Architecture
Route: The chosen route goes through Cripps and down the hill to the engineering department. There are safe stairs and a well used route with many people around. It cuts in a straight line, so reduces time. Its quite a varied route taking in many environments Location: Our location is on the corner of the road leading into the engineering areas, it is visible from the main road and is on the route from many places on campus. Our site is positioned tactically to interact with a vast amount of people
Spatial Concept: We chose to create a semi-enclosed space where there is still openness for people to see and walk through, but also shelter to allow people to stop and dwell. Our design resembles a tr tree, branching out and providing a canopy. Materials: Our materials are derived from a rubber tree. Rubber is made by harvesting and solidifying the sap which flows through the tree. So essentially the rubber tree contains liquid rubber. Rubber st is a strong waterproof and very flexible material, perfect for coating our structure in. Plywood has a high strength to weight ratio and easy to manufacture and work with.
Constructive concept: As our structure is made from singular elements they are easily cutout as there are only a few type of elements.They are sto simply stored and transported and easy to assemble and take apart on site
Structural concept: Our structural concept simply uses repetitive elements which are layered together to create strength, with poles laye holding the layers apart. Arms branch of and support the main structure, giving stability. To add a sense of enclosure to our structure a rubber mesh will be weaved throughout the timber construction, and will provide some shelter from the wind and rain.
Pavilion Design Compertition
Paul Damant, Adam Lampon, Rebecca Tudehope, Lorna Jones, Feifei Fan, Smrithi Vipinachandran, Miles Broadbent
summary of the posters presented by 2nd year students for the Pavilion design competition of the Integrated Design in architecture module.