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Hankyu Kim Recent Works 2011-13 Harvard GSD M.Arch candidate

Hankyu Kim architectural position applicant M.Arch - Harvard University B.Arch - Sungkyunkwan University +1 857 294 4472 kimhankyu@post.harvard.edu

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HANKYU KIM M.ARCH - HARVARD GSD B.ARCH - SUNGKYUKWAN UNIVERSITY

kimhankyu@post.harvard.edu +1 857 294 4472


GEOMETRY

SCALE

URBAN FABRIC

ORGANIZATION

REPURPOSING

LIVING

URBAN SYSTEM

'Undulating corridors' market

'Variation on the scales' urban retreat

'Slow city' urban design

'Dismantling the corner' theater & dance school

Oil to Water 2013 International Idea Competition for the Mapo Oil Reserve Base

House with 2 doors Samsung raemian design fair

'Cloud atlas' urban redevelopment, office, commercial

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CULTURAL

Professional work

HD Drama studio complex competition

resume

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Harvard GSD options studio market design, Boston MA Geometry of span and flight

Critic: Robert Levit, Rodolphe el-Khoury Spring 2013

UNDULATING CORRIDORS

Large span market design

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MARKET 1) directionality- rhombus figure (ruling geometry) 2) market display- 5 corridors 3) openess- hyperbolic parabloid surfaces 4) ventilation- fragmented surfaces

GEOMETRY & REASON When hyperbolic surfaces are controlled by two specific lines in perpendicular arrangement, there is a specific line which becomes a straight line, Hence however the surfaces undulate, these can be controlled in terms of structural point of view. In this project, 5 corridors are arranged in horizontal way to provide different products to be located. Hyperbolic surfaces are used in such corridors to provide openess and wideness for peope to feel pleasant in crowded market place. The surfaces are consisted of numerous wood bars, each skipping the next which create light cavities on the wall surface.

Hyperbolic surface

Ruling segements

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Module surface


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PLANNING CORRIDORS AND OPENINGS Five corridors are the main market place. The products are located at the center part of each cell and visitors walk by the corridor walls. To create the openings between each corridors, other lines were used as a ruling line to create openning surfaces. There are three types of openings in this market building as you can see in the plan.. SERVICE AREA Most of the service areas are located at the center corrior. The two big restrooms, offices, cafeteria, babysitting center are the main supporing programs of the building. By moving from one corridor to the other corridor, people can easily access to such areas.

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1 main entrance 2 restroom 3 inner court yard 4 day care center 5 cafeteria

Ground level plan

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Second level plan

6 office 7 cafe


rainwater gutter 5/8" plywood roof rigid thermal insulatioin

steel window frame

outdoor wood stair seating corridor geometry: non-0degree member frame

stair

334'

CORRIDOR MARKET There are total of five corridors in this market project. The geometry of the corridors get wider towards the opposite end. Hence it is not a symetrical space but a space with hierarchy whcih provides users to perceive the directionality in such place. Also every section of the corridors are different creating diverse environment for each section (corridor). Also, there is a center courtyard at the second corridor from the west that provides natural lights and air penetrate towards the building. Each end of the corridors, there are high clear windows that provide the sea scenary to the users. The whole market is not a solid, dark space but a space with natural lights and diverse view points.

90 degree veritcal support location

outdoor market corridor service corridor

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90 degree vertical member least moment - member proifle:: 1' greatest moment - 1' 6"

HYPERBOLIC PARABLOID SURFACE & FUNCTIONS The height of the corridors are relatively high comparing to the width of the corridor. Such space create an open environment of the market where a lot of people gather. Also the porous corridor surfaces enable visual connection between the corridors that provides people to easily navigate in the market. The entrance facade (short facade) is enveloped by glass panes providing natural lights and views to the users.

section (east-west)

The width of the each wood bar is different while the vertical dimensions are the same. This is because the bending moment of the section of the corrior is the greatest at the mid level of each surface. There are glass blocks and operable windows located in between the wood bars for ventilation on the surface

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STRUCTURE & ROOF GEOMETRY The roof geometry is the arch from a circle. The lowest point of the roof where the loads are congregating is the location of the vertical column. This column is not a perfect solid vertical member but series of horizontal members stacked in vertical direction. Nhatural ventilation, natural lights can be utilized through the porous facade (east facade) of the market buildings which is composited of horizontal wood bars. The solid part of the facade is the location of wood bars stacking. This part is where the surface is creating straight line vertically and used as the main structure. south and north facade is the end of the corriors enveloped by glasses allowing natural light and water scenary in to the building.

elevation structure diagram

main load

main load

load

section

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roof ruling geometry- arc (circle)


MATERIAL: WOOD The main material of the project is basically wood. The horizontal wood members for the hyperbolic parabloid surfaces are cut into particualar length for the structural clarity for easy construction. Each horizontal woods are stacked in vertical direction with the steel frame and joints at the inside the building. These joints are acting as a notch, a device to hold the wood members, not as a structural element

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Harvard GSD Option Studio urban retreat/zoo, Venice, California Pursuing Figuration: Questions of Process, Structure, Scale and Enclosure critic: Lawrence Scarpa, Brian Healy fall 2012 nominated, harvard Platform 6, 2013

VARIATION ON THE SCALES Urban retreat

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URBAN RETREAT SCALE AND SPACE PERCEPTION The aim of the project was to set a new relationship between the two very different program : zoo and meditation center. Through the new organization of the programs and with different scales and envelopes adapted, each space would benefit each other in terms of interaction. There are four types of combinations of zoo and meditation rooms: >meditation room between the zoo space >meditation room isolated inside the zoo space >meditation space hunged above the zoo space Each meditation rooms have exotic scales in order to provide different emotions to the users. The two big volumes in the builing are the big zoo space including aviary which becomes an iconic object at the site.

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SITE & MEDITATION This facility is located right in front of pacaific ocean in Vence, California. The five meditating rooms are located at the facade to avoid massiveness at the main road. The building's main floor start at the 2nd level and the first level becomes a open public space providing shadowfor the sunny environment. The main individual meditating rooms are located at the facade of the building in order to provide the pacific scenary to the users. The scale of this room is very small but high providing coziness and exotic space perception to the meditating users. This small scale varies towards the center of the building where botanical garden and aviary is located.

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SCALE AND SPACE PERCEPTION Due to the limitation of the rectangular land form, the project aims to explore different scale of spaces from the facade to the center. Five meditation rooms(2m*5m*5m) are located at the front and back facade and between each 2 rooms small zoo spaces are located. This in between zoo spaces are connected to the main zoo area which is at the second floor. Two big cubic figure spaces are at the center of the building, each funtions as a botanical garden and aviary. Due to the particualr height provided to the aviary, it creates an unique object in the city. The variation of different scales in the building provides various perception of space in the building.

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composition

roof structure concrete / white plaster

aviary cage structure- wood

group meditating room roof: terrace/meditating space

individual meditating room

outdoor meditating space Level 4: meditation center

main zoo space level zoo cage structure- wood

Level 3: meditation center

overhung zoo cage individual meditating room botanical garden parking, loading dock

THE ORGANIZATION The first level is the public space with no facade or envelope. The second level is the main zoo space with slim wood bar facade. The above two levels are solid concrete walls where various scales of meditating rooms are located. The main structure of the facility is the two relatively huge void space at the center part of the building where each four sides are erected by concrete wall. The aim of applying two different facade type is for the gradient effect of the perception.

office

Level 2: zoo

main enterance

Level 1: public space

publice plaza

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section- arviary

CURVED MOVEMNT AND PERCEPTION Most of the meditating rooms are located at the front and back side of the building. The two big zoo spaces are located at the middle part of the building, hence if a user moves from back and front, he or she get chance to interact with such spaces. By walking along the curved pathway, a user can exprience diverse views of the spaces. In addition, there are two big volumes of zoo space at the center part of the building. If a user moves from the front to the back, he or she gets a chance to see the two big zoo space, the pond area and the aviary. Inside the Aviary, the fences are oriented linearly and vertically which provides relatively dynamic space.

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aviary structure compostion

AVIARY AS AN INTERMIEDIATING VOID SPACE

aviary view

transformable wood skin experiments

Two relatively big space volume is provided at the center part of the building where small scale meditating rooms are occupying each west and east facade. One is used as a botanical garden with animals and the other one is three stories hight aviary where canaries are habitating. Slim wood bars are used as a envelope as a zoo cage providing different enviroment comparing to smooth language of the whole building. WOOD STRIP FACADE The series of wood facde for the envelope of the zoo space provides visually lightness of the structure and clearity of the space. It can be transformed in veritcal direction for the opening purposes..

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Harvard GSD core4 studio urban design Critic: Rafi Segal in collaboration with (urban design) : Bongjai Shin, Drothy Xu, Jielu Lu spring 2012 published, harvard Platform 5, 2013

URBAN CODE- SLOW CITY urban design

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THE SLOW CITY CODE

I - Intersections

II. Urban Unit

1 All corners of every intersections are open space for rendezvous.

11 Urban unit is the space between 3 intersections and their connections.

16 Within the unit, there will be at most 10% of the building extending over the street and become urban furniture, such as a canopy or seating.

12 Each urban unit has to have at least two openings to allow access within the urban unit.

13 To maximize views between urban units, 15% of the edge of the urban units need to be opened.

17 Each building can protrude over the street but cannot cover the roads completely. 2 At least one of the sides needs to be oblique (not equal to 90 degrees). dictionary Pronunciation: [noun] a point or line common to lines or surfaces that intersect:the intersection of a plane and a cone a point at which two or more things intersect, especially a road junction

18 Height limit for the buildings follows code #6, #7, #8 and also a 1:2 ratio, where 1 refers to the longest side of urban unit. 6 The heights of the buildings should slope down towards the intersection.

III- Infrastructures

19 Every 150 feet, there needs to be a structure with seating, covering, and Internet (outlet).

7 Maximum height of buildings around the intersections in zone A is 30 ft, zone B is 50 ft, zone C is 70 ft. But, at the center part of the urban unit, the height can be doubled. i.e. center of zone A can be 60 ft.

14 Building footprint can only occupy 70% of the urban unit; 30% dedicate toopen space.

8 Slope: 1: 5 (rise:run)

15 Open spaces in the urban unit cannot contain a building.

3 The next intersection within the closest radius, one of the angles needs to be at least 5 degrees difference than the previous intersection angle.

IV. Elevation/city profile

4 No two intersections can be connected by one direct straight path (must turn at some angle).

9 Distance between the nearest two intersections : zone A (160'-220'), zone B(220'-280'), zone C(280'-320').

5 Speed definition intersection = zero speed kink = 50% speed straight path = 100% speed

10 Three types of intersections: x. Vehicle, bike, and pedestrian (20' - 40' Wide 2-4) y. Pedestrian and bikes (15' - 25' Wide) z. Pedestrian only (10' - 15' Wide) Can be a combination of x, y, z.

20 At least 5% of the whole open space has to be oblique of 1:20 (some can provide access to the buildings above ground level).

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V. Movement

21 The location of the buildings within the urban unit is not defined(or restricted) by the streets. The paths of movement becomes a result of the locations of the buildings; they are dependent of each other.

22 Minimum distance between buildings: 6 ft 23 Maximum distance between buildings: 50 ft 24 At a dead end, if the lane is less than 30' (2 lane vehicle), there should be a turning point for at the end for vehicles to U-turn.

VI. VIews (5 predefined view spots based on site)

25 Every intersection should provide visual connection to the predefined view spots.

26 Buildings are conscious about not blocking the view spots by altering their height and form (could be further defined in architectural codes).

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slow city speed control deisgn

speed gradient slow

vehicle/bike/pedestrian slow

bike/pedestrian slow

slow city master plan

pedestrian slow

block combintation concept

THE AIM OF SLOW CITY URBAN DESIGN

infrastructure slow

In this urban design, we did not approached as a general way. Instead of designing the sectors of the site, we chose the intersections first, then planned the width of the road and the angles of each intersections. These criteria, the angles and the width of the road, is meant to control the speed of the movements including vehicle to human speed. Hence the sector is no more important than the flow of the movements which allows us to design the slowness of the city in terms of user speed.

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slow market design

Level 1 plan

Level 2 plan

THE SLOW MARKET

culation meet is the fast area with vertical movements of the products which people bought. Also at this area This project was part of a bigger project named the occurs the entrance to the store. 'Slow City'. In this building, the slow market, the goal was to combine different speed of movements, making THE CONECTIVITY stop points and slow areas, in order to provide differ- The main circulation passes through different commerent types of commercial spaces. The main circulation of cial volumes at different level. Eventhough each enterthe building is the extension of the urban fabric where ances differ in place and level, they are eventually conpeople can naturally walk in and buy products while nected at the center area. This center area is relativly cars can move and park. The area where stores and the slow area comparing to rest of the building and also main used as a public space.

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Harvard GSD core3 studio theater & dance school design Critic: Jonathan Levi fall 2012

COEXISTANCE BY CONTRAST

performing arts center

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COEXISTANCE BY CONTRAST The site is located right next to the Boston Government Service Center (GSC) which was designed by brutalist architect Paul Rudolph. Since the building was never finished, the goal of this project was to finish the edge of the existing GSC building. This project follows the form of the GSC building but fragmented while still provides the center court yard at the middle of the block. The main concpet of the design was to use the vertical languages of the GSC building, the exaggerated concete colums into another style of vertical element. At the main front of the building, instead of erecting massive and solid facade, I divided into two and dessolve the frontality which it can be seen at every corners of the existing GSC. main alley (amphitheater space) Front view

planning diagram

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underground level 13

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1 entrance 2 lobby 3 theater 4 stage 5 green room 6 scene shop 7 loading dock 8 amphitheater 9 restroom 10 costume shop 11 dress room 12 cafe 13 ouside lobby porch 14 car access

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ground level plan

2nd level plan 2 3 1

5 2 8

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THE ALLEY- BETWEEN THE TWO VOLUMES

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The whole building is divided into two masses above the ground level, providing an alley which includes amphitheater. This alley is the main public space between the two buildings while provides the connection to the existing center court yard which Rudolp had designed. Hence there exist a grand stair at the roof of the theater, amphitheater stair at the alley and an arcade at the ground level of the dance school building.

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3rd level plan

1 stair roof 2 elevator 3 2nd level seating (theater) 4 dance school lobby 5 cafeteria 6 class room 7 office 8 dance studio

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CONTINUING VERTICAL ELEMENTS AMONGST BRUTALISM At the theater, the vertical element which I decided to continue from the GSC building, transform into a surface structure for the theater. Hence the form of the volume of theater can be also percieved from the outside. These vertical elements becomes higher toward the proscenium providing dynmic emotion to the both actors and audiences. The back of the house is located between the two buildings, under the alley which is underground level. Hence the theater can be approached both the two main buildings. theater interior- vertical structure surfaces dance school interior: transparency (contrast to the theater)

dance school

theater

elevation vertical elements

section

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existing Boston Government Center


013 International Idea Competition for the Mapo Oil Reserve Competition entry 07.2013 In collaboration with Jean You, Kyojin Jin

OIL TO WATER

repurposing industrial remains

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tank1 Tank 5 (Rain water reserve) > Tank 4, 3, 2 (Bath Tank) > Tank1 (Grey water) > Landscape (irrigation)

tank5

Military oil tank repurposing : While most of Seoul utilize the centralized electricity supply system, this area recently opened the Combined Electricity Generating Plant from the energy burned from the bio gas that old garbage pile is emitting. We focused our attention on the steam energy that comprise more than the electricity. Therefore, our tema suggest to utilize the left-over steam energy during the winter-time to be re-invested as a form of ‘Artificial Hot Spring’ which enhences the leisure and mental well-being of the common Seoulites.

Water we use in our tankbath is supplied from the captured rain water. We have two water storage/treatment tank that supply the cleaned water to our tank bath buildings. Whenever there is heavy rain, water that exceeds the amount that we need are strategically channeled and captured temporarily at the bioswale and slowly drained into the underground. This strategy reduces the need of the extra rainwater treatment facility.

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Tank composition

The tanks are already buried under ground about 13~16m and surrounded by thick concrete walls because of military issues. This situation is beneficial in terms of heat flow. The ETFE foil is covering the between spaces of concrete walls and steel tank which keeps the heat. The cool used water from the bath tub is connected to lower level of the park, the vegetation area.

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2009 Samsung Raemian Design Fair 2nd prize 07.2009-09.2009

HOUSE WITH 2 DOORS

housing

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door 2

door 1

Unit and 2 doors strategy

THE ORDINARY DOOR AND EXTRAORDINARY DOOR As a housing to contain various lifestyles, I thought of a simple yet fierce idea. I have created two doors. One which is responsible for the daily life and the other which is responsible for leisure time to allow a diverse life. The first door plays a very functional role of connecting to the core of the housing structure while the second door plays a cultural role of being connected to the public space in the center of the housing facility. During the day, people come to and go out of the offices through the first door. And in the evening, people pass through the second door to use various facilities inside the building.

Time and occupation

community space design

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Center public core


Unit combination

Master plan

Unit plan

Common space diagram

Unit combination and 2 doors Design backgroundt Currently, high-density housing complexes take up the most in the central area of Seoul in Korea. Such highrise apartments do not contain the life of the residents but rather are falling into a space merely for sleep. It signifies the lack of communication. The general residence method of Korea now which only emphasizes the functionality is not being able to accept the current lifestyles that emphasize the diversity of life.

The housing types are largely divided into multi-layer type and the single-layer type. The two generations in the multi-layer type and one generation in the single-layer type become one combination. In case of multi-layer type, the functional door is in the lower part while the second door which connects to the public space is located in the upper part. In case of single-layer type, the former is located in the external part of housing and the latter in the internal part. People can select different movement lines inside the housing according to their desires.

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Open facade Public space and private space A housing unit is clearly separated into the public space and the private space. The public space is usually located in the lower part in case of multi-layer types and used for the living room, office, or studio depending on the people’s needs while the private space is located in the rooms and bathrooms. The public space has the first door which is responsible for the functionality. And the private space has the second door which is connected to the internal public space.

When three housing units are combined, the width of 6m and the length of 3m of void space are created. Therefore, numerous void spaces inside the building allow for the eyes and the light to be acquired and maintain the inside in an agreeable space by being used as the passage of wind. Also, the long timber is used in the façades to play a role as banisters while simultaneously attracting the light inside and providing shades. In every one unit combination, a public balcony is established and timbers are laid out diagonally to create a very dynamic form.

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Harvard GSD M.Arch Thesis urban redevelopment: office + commercial Thesis advisor: Jorge Silvetti 2013

CLOUD ATLAS

urban redevelopment

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History of the Seoul urban fabric

In Fen-shui, there is a concept such as Myung-Dang which means a very good place. All the access, whatever the size it is, to this very good place (MyungDang; all the palaces are located at this Myung-Dang) should be in the formation of ‘之’ (Chinese character, looks like alphabet ‘Z’ which also looks like a curved line) shape, which represents a curved line form, not in the form of straight line because it is right to avoid straightness in such areas. This is related with gi, the flowing energy that mentioned earlier, because people did not want to receive bad gi straight forward to the Myung-Dang.

It is said in the Imwonkyungjaeji (book about agricultural policy written in the late Chosun dynasty) by Seo Yooku that all the boulevards, principal roads, should not penetrate each other (like today’s crossroads or intersection) but should go crisscross. One road must leave just before another arrives. Hence as it is shown in figure3, it is hard to find intersection of two straight roads. For instance it is said in the book that 1) Sejong-ro (south-north way main road in front of Kyungbok place, small red box in figure 3) should stop at Hwangtohyun, 2) access road of Chanduk Palace should stop at Jongro (west-east

way main road), 3) the South gate road should not penetrate towards the Kyungbok Palace. There should be one main boulevard (west-east way) connecting the great west and east gate. TVhe southnorth way streets should be aligned to this main boulevard but should not penetrate each other. Hence all the intersection’s forms are ‘T’-shaped not ‘+’ shape. This is because if two roads penetrate each other, it creates cross shape which is similar in shape to ‘井’ (Chinese character), which means ominous in FenShui point of view.

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urban redevelopment methodlogy

urban renewal plan: Seoul metropolitan government

plan

CLOUD ATLAS: PRESERVING URBAN FABRIC, PROVIDING INFRASTRUCTURE 'Cloud atlas' is a methodology of urban commercial block(CBD) redevelopment which preserves existing urban fabrics while providing an infrastructural cores and structures for the existing buildings to expand. In CBD area of Seoul, low rise, small scale buildings are being tore down while huge scale high rise buildings are built in such locations. However street friendly urban culture-cheap restaurants, bars, karaoke, etc- are dispersed in low rise, small scale areas.

plan

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design process

the system

Main structure : Service Core

Mat building steel truss structure Office zone Slim vertical steel structure module Mix-use zone (commercial + residential)

Expansion of low-rise buildings on Expansion zone

Main structure : Parking tower

Horizontal frame platform

Existing commerical building Existing accommodation building

Main public space 55m

Structure & expansion system

REFLECTING EXTANT URBAN FABRIC

SCAFFOLDING SYSTEM

In order to remain the existing fabrics, slim columns are located at the specific points - along the allies, in between spaces of existing buildings. These columns hold up the floating office mass and at the same time it works as a expanding platform for the low rise buildings to expand. Small business are able to occupy the ground level where people can easily access and use.

Slim columns are used as main structure to hold the floating office mass. Instead of establishing mega columns for the structure, these types of slim columns are more adequet for preserving human scale environments.These columns not only act as structure but also as a expanding platform for existing low rise buildings. Hence the existing low rise builidings can literally grow on to these column systems using light steel structures.

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verical organization: vertical platform(red), horizontal system for expan-


program organization (vertically)

roof top public space Section

Parking core

Light core

Stair core

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6 5

Roof : public space for CBD residents

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Office zone

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one of the light holes

Roof 2 : parking lot 9

9 3 3

Office zone

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3

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office area and roof parking lot

SOUTH

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2 2

Small scale mix-use zone

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lower level commercial zone

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1 court yard 2 small scale business 3 office area 4 lower zone pedestrian deck 5 roof garden 6 stair core 7 parking, elevator core 8 core 9 roof parking area 10 elevator core 11 lower zone roof deck


URBAN CONTEXT - HUMAN SCALE The center courtyard is the void space from lower level to upper level, each providing public space and natural sunlight path. The center courtyard used to be a parking lot where here it is moved to the roof of the upper building. Small allies are preserved and is linked from periphery of the huge roads to the inner side of the urban block. The plan of the block is very porous allowing the people to flow in.

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expanded zone diagram

plan- lv2 (top), lv3 (bottom)

main horizontal circulation

new circulation for expanded zone (lv4)

main vertical circulation

new circulation for expanded zone (lv3) heirarchy of the zoning

primary facade

link

secondary facade

expanded commercial area

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scaffolding system : expansion system for low rise buildings

THE LOCATION OF THE COLUMNS AND CORES location of the colums

lower zone design

The location of the columns are very carefully chosen. The two main areas are the sides of the allies and the in between space of the buildings. Here these columns, sturcutres are now reflecting the urban fabric in terms of roads and movements. Also, the columns are relatively thinner than mega concrete columns which the scale is in familiar with human scales. These steel columns are very flexible, some of additional steel members can be added on to these platform and provide space for expansion of the low rise commercial areas. The location of these columns are like the atlas of the old urban fabric. Some of the colums are in linear organization to tolerate the lateral loads.

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location of the small retail stores

THE LOWER ZONE REMINISCENCE, REINCARNATION City has its own image. This image created by the scale of architecture and existing urban fabrics. Due to the modernization period in 1900’s, Seoul starts to lose its own identity. This project aims to keep the existing urban fabrics and the small scale of urban block in CBD while providing unique image of the past by vertical elements.

slim columns and city image

Small scale buildings are kept its human familiar size at the lower part, street level, and huge scale office building is provided in the air to allow pedestrians to feel the city as it use to be. Hence it is not high rise buildings that are making the image of the urban block but the small fabrics that are still remained in such historical city site.

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4 1 entrance parking core 2 mechanical room 3 cafeteria 4 roof deck 5 rest room 6 general service core

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level 8 parking roof plan

level 9 office plan

Light dept diagram

structural diagram

OFFICE & INFRASTRUCTURE LAYOUT, VERTICAL PLACEMENT Infrastruture such as parking lot is provided at the floating level (upper zone) of the project. As some of the cores are used as parking towers, the middle level roof is also used as the parking space. Three parking cores are all conected at this level and those all have access to the upper and lower office areas.

office layout

The office layout also reflects the urban fabric due to the location of the columns which are located at the allies and in between spaces of buildings. Hence the office users can perceive his spot rather than lost himself in the air.

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critical solar angles (summer)

floating office massing according to solar angles north view (rooves of each floating office layer)

FLOATING OFFICE SECTOR MASS DESIGN SOLAR OPTIMIZATION The massing of floating office buildings is controlled by critical solar angles. The critical angle point at each winter and summer is calculated and applied to the east, south facade of the building. There are also several voids through out the building where natural light can penetrate through. There are two rooves; top (public green space), middle (parking lot).

providing infrastructures top roof: public space, bottom roof: parking lot

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URBAN CONTEXT The urban context becomes totally different from present situation where non-human scale or car friendly scale is prevailing. People can still walk around the old fabrics and the new fabrics in similar scale where they can easily access to small scale retails. The slim colums are used as street lights, street furniture and a scaffolding for advertisments and also expansion for small retails at the lower existing buildings.

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INFRASTRUCTURAL CORES Some of the couluns are aggregated to form a core for buildings service, vertical parking lot, and elevator, stair cores. There are seven main core in this building each of cores consisting 10 -30 different sizes of slim columns. Vertical parking lot is particularly important in this area (central business district) providing urban infrastructure. Other vertical movement cores create network among existing low rise buildings with different heights.

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Professional Work

Sammo Architects & Engineers Client: Korea Creative Content Agency (KCCA) winning project

HD Drama studio complex competition Daejeon, South Korea

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Master plan (final version)

Plan (final version)

In 2012, Korea Creative Content Agency announced to redevelope a part of existing EXPO exhibition park in Daejeon, Korea as drama studio complex. The project includes six different size of studios and some parts open for puplic visitors for touring. Here the main concept was to provide a public and greenary atrium at the center of the whole complex. Natural ventilation and lightings are available through such space while creating a simple circulation to studios for both users and visitors. My tasks involved, physical conceptual model making, 3D modeling, and initial 3D renderings.

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Redesigning St. Peter's Piazza (as if what Michelangelo would have done) HIS 04350 Michelangelo: Precedents, Innovations, Influence 2013 spring Christine Smith

REDESIGNING ST.PETER’S PIAZZA One of my intentions in proposing St. Peter’s Piazza (as if what Michelangelo would have done) was to make a sequence of objects from piazza to the façade of St.Peter’s. This sequence includes small size objects like a statue to larger size objects such as buildings. If seeing the plan (picture 1) of the piazza, there are two stair ways from the piazza level to the St.Peter’s. Hence the sequence would be (from the lowest level, picture2): statue in the existing piazza level – stairs – new piazza platform – stairs – façade of the St.Peters. These objects are deployed on the central axis of the St.Peters, hence even though the new piazza is asymmetrical in terms of its spatial boundary by existing contextual buidings, the axis could be read by the located objects. The other intention of designing a new piazza was to look like a separate project which intervene the existing context. If seeing the anonymous drawing of the Campidoglio in 1555, the piazza is rather asymmetrical and natural among the three surrounding buildings. Also the view from church to the Senator’s Palace looks like a series of objects or architecture elements which eventually forms a void space which could read as an urban space design. In addition, I tried to keep the existing adjacent buildings as possible and slightly located the new piazza platform between the lower large piazza and the St.Peters. Hence here, the new piazza platform which is in very simple geometry form can perform as large aggregating space at the same time providing a space for pope to make statements at the podium created by the two stair ways. In terms of creating a safe path from St.Peter’s to the Sistine chapel, I created a stair way from the right end of the façade which is behind the second row of columns and connected to the right left side of the chapel. In addition, the two big stair ways at each end of the piazza solves the level difference problem between the existing old piazza and the first level of new St.Peter’s.

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Hankyu Kim 857-294-4472 kimhankyu@post.harvard.edu

EDUCATION HAVARD UNIVERSITY GRADUATE SCHOOL OF DESIGN

HONORS PLATFORM HARVARD GSD , Harvard University

09.2011-05.2014

project published on platform5, nominated for platform6 SAMSUNG RAEMIAN DESIGN FAIR, Samsung 2nd prize, ‘House with 2doors’, published on Raemian design fair works, exhibited at Raemian Gallery at Seoul, Samsung Headquarters GRADUATION EXHIBTION, Sungkyunkwan Unversity Best Design Award and scholarship NATIONAL EXHIBITION OF KOREAN ARCHITECTURE, Korean Institute of Architects 3rd prize, ‘Wind can be formed’, published on National exhibition of Korean architecture annual work book, exhibited at Daegu COEX, Korea BUILDING SYSTEMS COMPETITION, Sungkyunkwan University Bronze Medal DOCOMOMO DESIGN COMPETITION, DOCOMOMO Korea Selected Works

Master in Architecture1 Advanced Placement Candidate (M.Arch1 AP)

SUNGKYUNKWAN UNIVERSITY Seoul, Korea Bachelor of Architecture (B.Arch) Scholarship for academic excellence

EXPERIENCE SAMOO ARCHITECTS & ENGINEERS Seoul, Korea

03.2003-02.2010 2007-2009

06.2012-07.2012

Design Intern in competition team, HD Drama Town (studio complex) Competition. Tasks involved conceptual design, 3D modeling, rendering.

SAMOO ARCHITECTS & ENGINEERS Seoul, Korea Design Intern, House project in Hannam-dong, Seoul. Tasks involved conceptual 3D modeling, diagrams, presentation file.

12.2008-01.2009

REPUBLIC OF KOREA ARMY 23RD DIVISION Donghae, Korea Squad leader (sergeant), vehicle operational control and management

02.2005-02.2007

NATIONAL SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING SCHOLARSHIP

2012-2014 09.2009

09.2009 11.2008

10.2008 05.2008 2008

Recipient, Korea Student Aid Foundation (KOSAF)

SKILLS

ACTIVITIES HARVARD KOREA SOCIETY

2012-2013

PUBLICATION GRADUATION WORK BOOK, SUNGKYUNKWAN UNIVERSITY

2009

President, representing 290 Korean graduate students and scholars at the Harvard University

2D Software: AutoCAD, Adobe Photoshop, Illustrator, InDesign, Premiere, MS Office Simulation Software: Ecotect, Design Builder 3D Software: Rhinoceros, Grasshopper, SketchUp, AutoCAD 3D Visualization: Rhinoceros Vray, 3ds Max Fabrication & other: 3D printing, Laser cutting, Hand Drafting Language: Korean (Native), English (Fluent)

editor-in-chief

REFERENCE LAWRENCE SCARPA FAIA

Associate Principal, Brooks + Scarpa (formerly Pugh + Scarpa) scarpa@brooksscarpa.com, 323-596-4700

BRIAN HEALY FAIA

Design Principal, Perkins+Will brian@bhealy.com

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THANK YOU

HANKYU KIM MASTER IN ARCHITECTURE 1 ADVANCED PLACEMENT - HAVARD GSD BACHELOR OF ARCHITECTURE - SUNGKYUKWAN UNIVERSITY 8572944472 kimhankyu@post.harvard.edu

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Profile for Hankyu Kim

Hankyu kim  

portfolio for architectural position Harvard GSD M.Arch1AP candidate 2014

Hankyu kim  

portfolio for architectural position Harvard GSD M.Arch1AP candidate 2014

Profile for hankyukim
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