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AVIATION+TRANSPORTATION

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Airports and transit centers are more than connection points. They’re the front doors to cities and regions and they influence how visitors perceive an entire community. HOK’s global Aviation + Transportation (A+T) group understands the power these civic projects wield in shaping impressions and sparking opportunities for commerce, trade and tourism. The airports and transit stations we’ve designed are recognized as some of the world’s best for efficiency, beauty, engineering, sustainability and—the most important touchstone of all—passenger experience.

1B+

Travelers pass through an HOK-designed terminal each year

Value of current A+T global construction projects designed by HOK

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Number of countries in which HOK has designed A+T projects over the past decade

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$9.6B

Number of times HOK-designed terminals have been ranked #1 for passenger satisfaction


IND IANAPO LIS INTE R NATIO NAL AIR PO RT HOK

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LAGUARDIA AIRPORT TERMINAL B A WORLD-CLASS AIRPORT BEFITTING A WORLD-CLASS CITY As LaGuardia Airport’s most active passenger hub, Terminal B has welcomed hundreds of millions of travelers to New York. Yet in recent years the aging terminal— first opened in 1964 and handling nearly twice the passengers it was designed to accommodate—had become both undersized and outmoded. Enter the Port Authority of New York and Jersey and an aggressive vision to transform LaGuardia Airport, starting with Terminal B, into a “world-class” airport worthy of the city it calls home. The design of the brand new terminal carries that vision forward with a highly efficient yet adaptable building that vastly improves the passenger experience while paying homage to the architectural grandeur and individuality of New York City. Built from the ground up, the new Terminal B restores the sense of place that existed when New York Municipal Airport (later renamed LaGuardia Airport) drew thousands of Depression-era visitors just to watch planes take off and land.

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SQ. FT.

1.3M COST

$4.5B

“Our plan will fundamentally transform LaGuardia–replacing what is now an outdated and poorly designed complex with the worldclass airport New York has always deserved.” Andrew M. Cuomo, New York Governor


THE D ESIGN OF THE BRAN D NEW TER MI NA L CA R R I ES THE V I S I ON O F T RAN S F O R M I N G LAGUA R D I A INTO A “ WOR LD-CLASS” AIR PORT F OR WA R D W I TH A HI G HLY EF F I C I EN T Y E T A DA PTAB LE B U I LD I N G T H AT VASTLY IMPROVES THE PAS S ENG ER EX P ER I ENC E W HI L E PAYI NG H O M AGE TO T H E A RC H I T E CT U RA L GRAND EUR A ND I ND I V I D UA L I TY OF NEW YO R K C I T Y. HOK

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The transparent, fluid design celebrates movement. In the spirit of New York’s great high-rises like the Woolworth and Chrysler buildings, long considered cathedrals of commerce, Terminal B serves as a cathedral of mobility. Pedestrian bridges extending from the terminal to island concourses enhance airport operations and create a metaphor for New York—a city of islands and bridges. These 450-foot-long pedestrian spans offer panoramic views of Manhattan and reinforce the airport’s connections to the city.

Indoor green space is modeled after New York City’s urban pocket parks and includes lush landscaping and sculptural benches. Concourses feature ample seating areas with charging stations across all 35 gates, spacious and modern restrooms with floors that literally sparkle, and nursing rooms for mothers and infants.

The island concourses and pedestrian bridges offer more than a sleek appearance. They allowed the design team to move Terminal B hundreds of feet closer to Grand Central Parkway. This opened up two additional miles of aircraft taxilanes that Terminal B celebrates arrivals and departures will reduce airport ground delays as the terminal with equal emphasis, challenging the industry ramps up to its full capacity of serving 17.5 million practice of reserving the most monumental spaces annual passengers. for departures while relegating arrivals to lowceilinged, basement-like zones. Incoming and Terminal B’s “common-use” design incorporates outgoing passengers share soaring, airy, grandflexible technology that enables any airline to scaled sequences punctuated by 55-foot-high occupy any desk or gate, resulting in economy of ceilings and floor-to-ceiling windows that fill the space and a more efficient terminal. space with natural light. The design’s phased strategy allows the terminal to The interior environment evokes the city’s vibrancy, be built on the highly constrained site with minimal material sensibility and cultural diversity. With an impact to operations, generating significant time all-encompassing sculptural form, the finishes and construction cost savings. and features accentuate and juxtapose the larger spatial volume, promoting the flow of passengers. 6

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I ND O O R GR EEN SPACE IS MO D EL L ED A F TER NEW YOR K C I TY’ S UR B A N PO C K E T PA R KS AN D I N C LU D E S LUSH L ANDSCAPING AN D SCU L P TURA L B ENC HES . C ONC OUR S ES F EAT U R E A M PLE S E AT I N G A R E AS W I T H CHARG I NG STATIONS ACROSS A L L 3 5 GATES , S PAC I OUS A ND MOD ERN R E S T RO O M S W I T H F LO O R S T H AT L I TERA L LY S PA R K L E.

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CHICAGO O’HARE INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT TERMINAL 5 EXPANSION MODERNIZATION OF ONE OF THE WORLD’S MOST-TRAVELED AIRPORTS HOK and Muller & Muller, Ltd., along with the Chicago Department of Aviation, are leading the design of more than 300,000 square feet of new space in Terminal 5. This will be the terminal’s first major expansion since it opened in 1993 and will allow O’Hare to comfortably welcome an increasing number of travelers. The expansion and renovation of Terminal 5 is the first phase and a key component of the O’Hare 21 program, an effort by the City of Chicago and the airlines to modernize one of the world’s most-traveled airports. It will increase the terminal’s capacity by 25 percent, adding new gates and upgrading existing gate sizes to accommodate the larger aircraft used for international flights. Opening up Terminal 5 to amenities provided in other areas of O’Hare, improving airline clubs, enhancing shopping and dining space, and designing a clear wayfinding system will create a more comfortable experience for passengers.

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SQ. FT.

300K COST

$1.2B

“Our design will create an exceptional passenger experience and infrastructure that will not only stand the test of time, but adapt and grow to accommodate changes in how we will travel in the future.” William Jenkinson, Regional Leader of A+T, HOK


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The project also is adding four new security lanes to the checkpoint and improving immigration facilities. The 25-year-old baggage handling system will be fully modernized by 2022. The design will future-proof gates to accommodate new and next-generation aircraft, as well as smaller domestic jets. Though the gates will serve wide-body aircraft, they will be easily convertible to narrow-body positions as the terminal is repurposed in the future.

O ’ HAR E INTE R NATIO NAL AIR PO RT TE R M INAL 5

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HO K’S D E SIGN OF THE N EW T ER MI NA L W I L L A L LOW THE A I R PORT TO RE A LI Z E AN I N C R E AS E I N R E V E N U E GE NE RATION AS IT PROVIDES A 7 5 % I NC R EAS E I N S PAC E F OR PAS S E N GE R AM E N I T I E S A N D I N C LU D E S 15 NEW D I NI NG A ND R ETA I L LOCATI ON S .

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TAMPA INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT MAIN TERMINAL AND CONCESSIONS REDEVELOPMENT BUILDING ON A LEGACY OF OUTSTANDING CUSTOMER SERVICE

Tampa International Airport is in the midst of a transformation that affects nearly every part of its campus. At the core of these changes is the airport’s desire to build on its legacy of outstanding customer service by expanding and modernizing its space to better serve its passengers. The HOK and Skanska design-build team redeveloped the main passenger terminal and expanded the concessions program at Tampa International Airport as part of a modernization to the 1970s-era facility.

SQ. FT.

98K COST

$125M

“The HOK team has shown great vision, and a detailed approach to communications, coordination and execution. We look forward to a great result!” Jeff Siddle, Vice President of Planning and Development, Tampa International Airport

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THE RE D E V ELOPMEN T WILL DO UB L E THE CA PAC I TY OF THE A I R PORT, W H I C H C U R R E N T LY S E R V E S M O R E THAN 17 MILLION PASSEN G ER S P ER YEA R , W HI L E S TAYI NG TR UE TO I TS LE GACY O F O U TS TAN D I N G CU STOMER SER V I C E BY EL EVATI NG THE TRAV EL EXP ER I E N C E F O R GU E S TS .

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The project adds 60,000 square feet of usable space—enough to comfortably fit a football field—to the terminal’s third-floor transfer level. It also adds 38,000 square feet of enclosed areas and 69 new concessions spaces. Four new outdoor terraces provide places for passengers to relax and enjoy the breezes and sunset views of Florida’s Gulf Coast. HOK’s design creates a unified, visually accessible space across the east-west axis on the third floor. Pushing back shuttle enclosures and moving restaurants to the perimeter opened a central area for shops, work space for business travelers, a family zone, public art and comfortable lounge seating. The design integrates the soft colors of Tampa’s beaches and bay as well as the lush greens and brightly colored local flora. Privacy glass in restaurant and event spaces allows for more natural light. Airside improvements for all gate lounges include power poles, new seating options, recycle units and integrated concessions. Sustainable design strategies are projected to make the expansion 30 percent more energy efficient than required by current energy standards. 14

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TAM PA INTE R NATIO NAL AIR PO RT PF CHANG


W I TH THE OPEN ING OF T HE FOUR NEW OUTD OOR TER RAC ES W HI C H PRO V I D E PLAC E S F O R PAS S E N GE R S TO RE L A X AN D EN J OY THE B R EEZES A ND S UNS ET V I EW S OF F LOR IDA’ S GU LF C OAS T, T H E AI R PO RT R EALIZ ED A N I MMED I ATE JUMP I N C ONC ES S I O N R E VE N U E . TA M PA I N T E RNATIO NAL AIR PO RT TICKE TING LE VE L E S CALATO R S HOK

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SALT LAKE CITY INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT PASSENGER TERMINAL AN AIRPORT DESIGN THAT CELEBRATES UTAH’S NATURAL BEAUTY

Salt Lake City International Airport asked HOK to redefine the airport experience to create a transit hub that would advance the aspirations of the city, its visitors, airport staff and major stakeholder Delta Air Lines. The design began as a 48-gate passenger terminal facility and evolved into a unified 78-gate facility that is essentially creating an entirely new airport in Utah’s capital. The project is one of the nation’s largest aviation developments in years and will be the first completely new airport built in the U.S. in the 21st century. The “future-proof” design provides flexibility that will enable specific areas to be easily modified and reconfigured as the needs of the airport and airlines change over time. HOK’s design celebrates Utah’s natural beauty and reputation as an outdoor recreation hub. Floor-to-ceiling glass provides expansive views to the airfield and Wasatch Mountains.

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SQ. FT.

2.6M COST

$3.6B

“It’s a very flexible and efficient design. If we need more space after the initial phase of construction, you can add capacity as far as the eye can see, virtually without any disruption at all.” Bill Wyatt, Executive Director, Salt Lake City International Airport


S LC WI L L B E T HE FIR ST COMPLETELY NEW A I R PORT B UI LT I N THE U. S . I N T H E 2 1 S T C E N T U RY A N D S E R VE AS THE BENCH MAR K F OR ENV I RONMENTA L LY R ES PONS I B LE AV I AT I O N H U B S .

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A soaring interior atrium called “The Canyon” houses security screening areas, shopping and dining facilities. A large-scale sculpture by artist Gordon Huether defines the walls and reflects natural Utah elements such as red rock canyons, alpine peaks, moving water and puffy white clouds. Branding and wayfinding by HOK’s Experience Design team graphically express the spirit of the city and region while assisting travelers as they navigate their way to and within the new terminal. With a goal of establishing a U.S. benchmark for environmentally responsible airports, the team is targeting LEED Gold certification. Working with two construction managers, the team has been able to find innovative economies of scale in design, specification and construction.

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SALT LAKE CITY INTE R NATIO NAL AIR PO RT


HO K’S D ESIGN FOCU SED MOR E ON C EL EB RATI NG UTA H’ S L A ND S CA PE T H RO U GH T H E F LO O R -TO -C E I LI N G G L ASS P ROVIDING EXPANSIV E V I EW S AS W EL L AS A S OA R I NG I NTERI O R AT R I U M CALLE D “ T H E CAN YO N ” WHICH HOU SES SEC UR I TY S C R EENI NG A R EAS , S HOP P I NG A N D D I N I N G FAC I LI T I E S .

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HAMAD INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT PASSENGER TERMINAL COMPLEX A LUXURIOUS AND CONTEMPORARY DESIGN PAYS HOMAGE TO THE NATION’S RICH CULTURAL HERITAGE HOK’s design of the passenger terminal complex at Doha’s airport celebrates form, light and materiality while providing a highly efficient and inspirational travel experience. While contemporary in design, the airport pays homage to the nation’s rich cultural heritage and natural environment. The dramatic, curving building silhouette recalls ocean waves and sand dunes to project a powerful image as Qatar’s gateway to the world. “Doha’s International Airport is arguably the most architecturally significant terminal complex in the world, as well as being the most luxurious,” reported Wallpaper* Magazine. Departing passengers experience an undulating super roof in the light-filled departure hall. The steel-framed glass wall provides unobstructed views from the curbside arrival area through the ticketing hall, enabling passengers to easily find their destinations. 20

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41 “Doha’s International Airport is arguably the most architecturally significant terminal complex in the world, as well as being the most luxurious.” Wallpaper Magazine


DRAMATI C, CU R VIN G BU ILDIN G S I L HOUETTE R ECA L LS OC EA N WAV ES AN D SA N D D U N E S TO PRO J E CT A POWER F UL I MAG E AS QATA R ’ S GATEWAY TO TH E W O R LD .

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A vast wood ceiling in the longest concourse provides visual warmth that contrasts with the sleek metal and glass surfaces found elsewhere. The airport’s two large transfer hubs are linked by an automatic people mover. Skylights and interconnecting glass ceiling “zippers” provide natural light and dramatic desert views. Reflecting Qatari hospitality, unparalleled guest amenities include a mosque, two hotels, duty-free shopping, and a spa and health club. An extensive public art program displays the works of acclaimed local and international artists. H A M AD INTE R NATIO NAL AIR PO RT PAS S E NGE R TE R M INAL

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LONG BEACH AIRPORT TERMINAL MODERNIZATION AN AIRPORT WITH HOLLYWOOD CHARM AND BEAUTY

Inspired by the sunny skies and laid-back vibe of Long Beach, HOK’s design for modernizing this historic airport and local landmark blurs the lines between indoors and outdoors. A new concourse takes advantage of the pleasant Southern California climate with palm tree-lined courtyards, lush gardens, shaded wooden boardwalks and even a fire pit. Improvements to the 1941 terminal building and the concourse—including gate-side boarding lounges, concessions, a security building, a central plaza and landscaped courtyards—enhance the airport’s functionality while making the travel experience easier and more enjoyable.

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45.9K GATES

11 “We have found a way to maintain and enhance the character of the Long Beach Cultural Heritage Landmark entrusted to us, while providing better customer service for our passengers and our airline partners.” Mario Rodriguez Former Director, Long Beach Airport

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The design preserves the original Art Deco terminal as an important part of airport operations, with new structures appropriately scaled behind it. The landmark structure remains the visual link between the landside and airside while serving as the main circulation pathway for departing passengers. A symmetrical airside garden area connects the north and south hold room buildings. In naming the Long Beach Airport one of the world’s 10 most beautiful, architecture critic Jonathan Glancey wrote that HOK brings the “much-loved regional airport up to date without it losing its Bogart-Bacall-era Hollywood charm.”

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LO NG B E ACH AIR PO RT CO NCO UR S E


THE NE W CONCOU R SE TAKES A DVA NTAG E OF THE P L EASA NT S OUTH E R N CALI F O R N I A C LI M AT E W I T H PALM TR EE-LINED C OURTYA R D S , LUS H GA R D ENS , S HA D ED W O O D E N B OAR DWALKS A ND EV EN A F I R E P I T.

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SEATTLE-TACOMA INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT CONCOURSE D ANNEX EVOKING THE JOY OF FLIGHT AND NATURAL SPLENDOR OF THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST The elegant form of this two-story Annex to Concourse D at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport evokes the joy of flight and natural splendor of the Pacific Northwest. Built to relieve passenger congestion, the Annex acts as a conduit between the airport’s main passenger terminal and a hardstand on the tarmac. It includes six passenger gates, concession stands and a children’s play area. The Annex is prominently featured along Departures Drive adjacent to the main terminal, and is connected to the existing Concourse D via a skybridge at the mezzanine level. The building’s simple shape conveys the dynamic nature of air travel. The design creates an expressed structure and calming, sleek, daylit pavilion for travelers and airport staff. The two-story, column-free interior space brings a sense of openness and ease through its light color palette, sustainable finishes and clear circulation. 28

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32.4K COST

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The open plan contributes to clear paths of travel, intuitive wayfinding and free-flow circulation. The use of local, sustainable materials inside and out creates a timeless, contemporary building. A unique glue-laminated (glulam) timber-and-steel truss system is constructed from locally sourced Douglas fir trees. The exposed trusses enhance the Pacific Northwest aesthetic and reduce the structure’s embodied carbon. The rotating pitch form of the roof reflects the passenger movement along the interior sloped walkway surface. The building’s skin is a balance of glass and metal that maximizes interior natural light while minimizing glare, heat gain and energy loss. The Annex is expected to become the first airport terminal building in the U.S. to achieve Silver certification through the USGBC’s LEED v4 for Building Design and Construction. An integrated design-build team including the Port of Seattle, HOK and The Walsh Group developed the Annex within a tight budget and in just 18 months. 30

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S E ATTLE -TACO M A INTE R NATIO NAL AIR PO RT CO NCO UR S E D ANNE X


A UNI Q UE GLU E-LAMIN ATED ( G LUL A M) TI MB ER -A ND - S TEEL TR US S S YS T E M I S C O N S T R U CT E D F RO M LO CAL LY S OU RCED DOU GLAS F I R TR EES . THE EX POS ED TR US S ES EN H A N C E T H E PAC I F I C N O RT H W E S T AESTHETIC A ND R ED UC E THE S TR UCTUR E’ S EMB O D I E D CA R B O N .

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INDIANAPOLIS INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT COLONEL H. WEIR COOK TERMINAL A TERMINAL THAT SERVES AS A WORLD-CLASS GATEWAY TO INDIANAPOLIS

The design for this new passenger terminal reshaped the overall airport and positioned Indianapolis as a 21st-century global crossroads. It was the first post-9/11, greenfield airport terminal constructed in the U.S. The 40-gate terminal pavilion has a monumental “civic plaza” central hall with 35-foot ceilings where art, retail, social and civic functions merge with the passenger experience. A five-story window wall offers views of downtown Indianapolis. Capped with a hyperbolic glass and steel skylight, this light-filled space provides amenities and wayfinding cues that help passengers feel like guests.

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1.25M GATES

40 “The new air terminal creates an iconic destination for travelers to this Midwestern capital city while proving that it’s possible to decrease the airline industry’s environmental footprint.” Architect Magazine

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INDIAN APOLIS IN TER NATI ONA L A I R PORT WAS THE W OR LD ’ S F I R S T C O M PLE T E AVIATION CAMP US TO EA R N L EED C ERTI F I CATI ON A ND O N E O F T H E LARGE S T L EED - C ERTI F I ED P ROJECTS I N THE U . S .

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The roof’s sweeping geometry reinforces the path of travel and the movement of passengers between landside and airside. This shape also shades the building’s curtain walls. The roof form, skylight and highperformance curtain wall systems work together to assure that primary building lighting is not needed during daylight hours throughout the departure level. A mechanical system that integrates radiant floors and stratified ventilation ensures that only the building’s inhabited zone is conditioned to human comfort. Indianapolis International Airport was the world’s first complete aviation campus to earn LEED certification and one of the largest LEED-certified projects in the U.S. It has been repeatedly honored for offering customer service that is among the best in any North American airport.

IND IANAPO LIS INTE R NATIO NAL AIR PO RT CO L. H. W E IR CO O K TE R M INAL

“With views of the downtown skyline, the Indianapolis International Airport Colonel H. Weir Cook Terminal has been celebrated for its sense of place, and for treating its passengers as guests, much the way the hotel industry does,” reported City Lab. “It has its own civic plaza, a light-filled central space with 35-foot ceilings that functions as the nexus of activity—every passenger, whether arriving or departing, passes through—where half of all the airport’s shops and restaurants reside. Customers routinely comment on the terminal’s calm feel, and on its efficiency and easy navigation.” City Lab

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I N DI A N A PO L I S I N T ER NATIO NAL AIR PO RT CO L. H. W E IR CO O K TE R M INAL HOK

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WILL ROGERS WORLD AIRPORT EAST TERMINAL AND CONCOURSE EXPANSION PLACING OKLAHOMA CITY ON THE MAP OF THE WORLD’S TOP AIRPORTS Will Rogers World Airport is serving more passengers, flights and destinations every year. And although Oklahoma City’s leaders embarked on an ambitious program to design an expansion to the terminal to meet the needs of increased capacity, they also realized the opportunity to design a better passenger experience. The team designed the expansion to enhance people’s satisfaction at each step of their journey through the airport. Passengers who have a positive experience in terminals are more likely to return and, feeling more relaxed, will spend more money in airport shops and restaurants. The expansion project is driven by the need for more capacity in the terminal. Currently the airport only has one leasable gate available, limiting the airport’s ability to attract new airlines or for an existing carrier to add capacity. Additionally, the models of operation for TSA have evolved. For this reason, a larger, consolidated security checkpoint with more space both pre- and post-security have become imperative. 36

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SQ. FT.

160K COST

$86M

“We are positioning ourselves as a premier airport that balances passenger security with the customer experience.” Mark Kranenburg Airports Director, Oklahoma City Department of Airports


BE YO ND THE SECU R ITY CH EC K POI NT, TRAV EL L ER S ENTER A “ TOW N S Q UAR E ” T H AT ACTS AS T H E N E W HE ART OF THE AIR PORT. FRO M HER E THEY HAV E AC C ES S TO A VA R I E T Y O F S H O PPI N G, D I N I N G A N D LOU NGE SPACES C ONV ENI ENTLY LOCATED JUS T S TEPS F RO M T H E I R GAT E S .

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The design by HOK and Oklahoma Citybased Frankfurt-Short-Bruza Associates (FSB) will enable the airport to attract new airlines and reintroduce international travel, expanding destinations and placing Oklahoma City on the map of the world’s top airports.

This observation gallery will feature lounge space, exhibits and one-of-a-kind views. High-tech improvements will enable passengers to receive real-time flight information. A wider concourse will provide several seating options and amenities to meet the needs of today’s travelers to relax while they wait for their departure. Interior enhancements of existing spaces include expanded greeter areas and more seating in the baggage claim.

The first phase includes a new streamlined security checkpoint, which will provide travelers with a streamlined entrance to the four new gates. Additionally, the plan creates expanded shopping and dining The project includes a new eight-lane opportunities just footsteps away from the security checkpoint that will replace the gates, giving travelers more options to relax two existing checkpoints and relieve while they wait for their departure. congestion. Minimizing the number of Public art installations and expansive columns here creates highly flexible, open windows and skylights add to the visual space that makes it easier for passengers interest of the terminal while drawing in to move through security while also natural light. supporting future changes to TSA’s screening programs. The suspended viewing deck in the heart of the terminal will provide public access to views of the concourses and the airfield, recalling air travel’s golden age.

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THE ARCH ITECT U RAL DES I G N F OR THE EX PA NS I ON R ES P ECTS TH E E X I S T I N G T E R M I N AL W H I LE RE I NT ER PR ETING IT IN A C ONTEMPORA RY WAY. I N THE NEW W I NG , F O R E X AM PLE , T H E D E S I GN P RE SE RVES T HE COLOR PALETTE OF THE OR I G I NA L F LOOR TI L E YET R E C R E AT E S I T W I T H M U C H M O R E DU RABLE TER RAZ ZO A L L THE W HI L E ATTRACTI NG MOR E A I R LI N E S A N D O F F E R I N G TRAV EL L ER S MOR E F L I G HT OP TI ON S . HOK

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BOSTON LOGAN INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT DELTA AIR LINES TERMINAL A REDEVELOPMENT DELTA’S NEW HOME IN BOSTON HOK designed a Terminal A to take the airport and Delta Air Lines into the future and create a memorable travel experience for passengers. The terminal consolidated Delta’s operations into a new main terminal and a satellite concourse connected via an underground pedestrian tunnel with moving sidewalks. Terminal A was the world’s first LEED-certified air terminal. The daylighting strategy strikes a balance between drawing in natural light and preventing glare. To combat solar heat gain and stormwater runoff, Terminal A features a roofing membrane and paving designed to reflect heat from the building. Special filtration devices remove suspended solids and phosphorus from entering the watershed. Based on the sustainable design strategies, the terminal earned the Jay Hollingsworth Speas Airport Award, which recognizes contributions to achieving better relationships between airports and the environment. As the first major U.S. terminal built after 9/11, the design incorporated new government-mandated security requirements. 40

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SQ. FT.

646K

GATES

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HO K D E S IGN ED A TER MINAL A TO TA K E THE A I R PORT A ND D ELTA A I R LI N E S I N TO T H E F U T U R E AN D CR EATE A MEMORA B L E TRAV EL EX P ER I ENC E F OR PAS S E N GE R S .

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KEMPEGOWDA INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT BENGALURU TERMINAL 1 EXPANSION REPOSITIONED AS AN IMPORTANT INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL HUB

The expansion of Terminal 1 repositioned South India’s busiest airport as an important international travel hub. The structure creates a dramatic presence with an open, welcoming environment. An elegantly curved roof unifies the new and old facilities, creating a strong visual identity for the airport. The roof’s undulating shape forms a canopy that protects visitors from the elements. Along with the large overhang, low-e glazing reduces heat gain to create an energyefficient terminal. Skylights enable natural light to penetrate from above. At the east and west ends of the terminal, 65-foot-high glass walls flood the space with natural light while providing views to the outside. Silver metallic and bright white interior finishes recall the city’s high-tech nature. Interior landscape features reinforce Bengaluru’s reputation as India’s “Garden City.” Passenger amenities include enhanced seating areas as well as new retail and dining opportunities. 42

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SQ. FT.

1.44M GATES

23 “With our pioneering efforts here, we are rewriting India’s aviation history.” VG Krishna Reddy Vice Chairman, Kempegowda International Airport


AN E L E GANTLY CU R VED ROO F UNI F I ES THE NEW A ND OL D FAC I L I TI E S , C R E AT I N G A S T RO N G VI S UA L I D E NTI TY FOR T HE AIR PORT A L L THE W HI L E C R EATI NG A CA NOPY TH AT PROT E CTS V I S I TO R S F RO M THE EL EMENTS .

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Strategies for energy and water conservation, renewable energy and waste management enabled the project to achieve LEED Gold and GreenCo Platinum certification. The expansion added international gates designed specifically for newer wide-bodied aircraft such as the Airbus A380.

KE M PE GOW DA INTE R NATIO NAL AIR PO RT TE R M INAL 1

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DESIG NED TO C R EATE A P L EASA NT A ND EF F I C I E N T CU R B S I D E-TO-A I RC RA F T PAS S ENG ER EXP ER I E N C E .

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SUVARNABHUMI INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT MIDFIELD SATELLITE CONCOURSE SOLIDIFYING SUVARNABHUMI INTERNATIONAL AS ONE OF SOUTHEAST ASIA’S LEADING HUBS FOR AIR TRAVEL Designed as a natural extension of the airport’s existing terminal, this midfield satellite concourse will help solidify Suvarnabhumi International as one of Southeast Asia’s leading hubs for air travel. The four-level concourse building accommodates up to 15 million annual passengers and has 28 aircraft contact gates, eight of which will serve Code F A380 aircrafts. A new underground automated people mover and baggage handling system connects the building to the main terminal. The concourse’s contemporary interior is balanced with subtle cultural references that provide a sense of “Thai-ness.” The diamond-patterned ceiling, with its crisscrossing arched ribs infilled with timber-colored slats, recalls Thailand’s traditional silk cloth patterns and regional basket weaving textures. Interior gardens remind travelers of the nation’s tropical landscape while drawing greenery and natural light deep into the concourse.

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A simple arched beam and tree column structure supports the concourse’s metal-clad standing seam roof. This is more economical, energy efficient and easier to maintain than the existing terminal’s roof, which is made up of tensile fabric and exposed arched trusses.

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2.325M GATES

28 “The development will help us retain Suvarnabhumi’s strategic position as one of the leading air hubs in Southeast Asia, contributing to the development of the global aviation industry and Thailand’s economy.” Dr. Pongsak Semson, Director and President, Airports of Thailand


A CO NTE MPORARY IN TER IOR I S B A L A NC ED W I TH S UB TL E C ULTURA L R E F E R E N C E S T H AT PRO VI D E A S ENS E OF “ THA I - NES S .”

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HONOLULU INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT TERMINAL MODERNIZATION PROGRAM MODERNIZING FOR TODAY AND PREPARING FOR THE FUTURE The terminal modernization program is bringing Honolulu’s airport into the present day while preparing it for the future. The plans go beyond a simple facelift to accommodate the airport’s future growth. As Master Architect for the Terminal Modernization Program, HOK led a multidisciplinary team of designers and engineers. The multi-project program included new international, overseas domestic, and inter-island concourses designed to provide 68 gates, serving 27 million annual passengers, with the potential growth to 78 gates. Aircraft parking, airside automated people mover for domestic and international passengers, taxi-way realignments, airline administrative support offices, aircraft maintenance hangar and cargo buildings, inflight catering facilities, at-grade and structured parking facilities and general infrastructure improvements are included in the multiple projects. Projects are located primarily airside and post-security and have a goal of LEED Silver certification. 48

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SQ. FT.

1.5M GATES

68

“The modernization program is intended to upgrade Hawaii’s airports to meet visitor expectations, while preserving a unique character that is respectful and reflective of the Hawaiian culture and history.” Brian Sekiguchi Deputy Director for Airports, Hawaii Department of Transportation


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ANAHEIM REGIONAL TRANSPORTATION INTERMODAL CENTER (ARTIC) SERVING AS A BEACON FOR THE COMMUNITY

The Anaheim Regional Transportation Intermodal Center (ARTIC) sets a precedent for civic-minded transit hubs in the U.S. Drawing inspiration from classic transit halls including Grand Central Station in New York as well as the structural elegance of local airship hangars, the HOK and WSP design features a signature parabolic form. A diagrid structural system of diamond-shaped steel arches is infilled with translucent ETFE (ethylene tetrafluoroethylene) pillows. The long-span, grid shell structure creates a grand, light-filled atrium space that accommodates open circulation. As darkness falls, ARTIC becomes lit from within and acts as a beacon for the community.

SQ. FT.

67K

TRANSPORTATION MODES

10

“It is an innovative piece of architecture. The form is one of beauty and simplicity. The use of integrated design and modeling optimized the structure.” AIA Technology in Architectural Practice Award Jury

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THE LO NG-SPAN, GR ID SHE L L S TR UCTUR E C R EATES A G RA ND , L I G H T-F I LLE D AT R I U M S PAC E T H AT AC C OMMODATES OP EN C I RC UL ATI O N .

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The station was conceived as a catalyst for transforming Anaheim’s core into a pedestrian-friendly zone that promotes connectivity. Known as the “Platinum Triangle,” the area around the station includes Angel Stadium, the Honda Center, the Anaheim Convention Center and Disneyland. The master plan establishes a clear pedestrian pathway flanked by future mixeduse development with ARTIC as the primary destination. ARTIC’s vault-shaped structure acts in concert with advanced mechanical systems to optimize energy efficiency, contributing to its LEED-NC Platinum certification. The station has the inherent flexibility to adapt to serve as a southern terminus for California’s future high-speed rail system.

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ARTI C’S VAU LT-SH APED ST R UCTUR E ACTS I N C ONC ERT W I TH A DVA N C E D M E C H AN I CA L S YS T E M S TO O P TIMIZE ENERGY EFFIC I ENCY, C ONTR I B UTI NG TO I TS L EED - N C PLAT I N U M C E RT I F I CAT I O N .

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HARTSFIELD-JACKSON ATLANTA INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT DOMESTIC PASSENGER TERMINAL THE WORLD’S MOST TRAVELED AIRPORT

A 20-year expansion and modernization program is underway to enhance the passenger experience and meet the evolving needs of this bustling transit hub. HOK is leading the joint venture team designing the improvement to the domestic passenger terminal. The project features the addition of two dramatic canopies over curbside pick-up and drop-off areas and a redesigned central atrium space. Composed of panels of translucent ETFE (ethylene tetrafluoroethylene) and supported by a contemporary steel frame, the canopies offer shelter from Atlanta’s heat and rain while maintaining views of the sky. At night the twin structures can be illuminated in a wash of colors and patterns, creating an ever-changing canvas to greet travelers arriving by land and air. 54

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TASK ORDERS

11 COST

$330M


FRO M THE MOMENT PASSENG ER ’ S A R R I V E, D ES I G N S OLUTI ONS H AV E B E E N I N C O R PO RAT E D TO PROVI D E A S ENS E OF C OMF ORT, EAS E A ND C LA R I T Y.

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HOK’s architects and engineers used a parametric modeling and optimization tool called HOK STREAM to accelerate the design process for the 864-foot-long canopies and inform the construction approach. The joint venture team includes Stanley, Love-Stanley, P.C., and Chasm Architecture, L.L.C.

H A RTSF IE LD -JACKS O N ATLANTA INTE R NATIO NAL AIR PO RT

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THE 2 0 -Y EAR EXPAN SION A ND MOD ER NI ZATI ON P ROG RA M W I LL E N H AN C E T H E PAS S E N GE R EXPER IEN CE AND MEET THE EV OLV I NG NEED S OF THI S B U S T LI N G T RA N S I T H U B .

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INDIRA GANDHI INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT NEW AIRPORT TERMINAL & REFURBISHMENT A VITAL MODERN GATEWAY

Built in just 37 months to coincide with New Delhi’s hosting of the Commonwealth Games in October, the design of a new 250,000SM terminal provides India’s rapidly growing economy with a vital modern gateway. This new addition will increase the airport’s capacity from current levels of 16 mppa to 36 mppa. Also included in the brief is the refurbishment and extension of existing international and domestic terminals. HOK provided architecture and programming services for its immediate client, while project manager Mott MacDonald supplied the civil engineering. Also part of the team is the London/Delhi-based engineering firm of Pell Frischmann/Frischmann Prabhu.

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The state-of-the-art hub, which cost nearly $US3 billion ($A3.5 billion) and can handle 34 million passengers a year, was showcased at a special ceremony by Prime Minister Manmohan Singh, ahead the official opening that took place on the 4th of July 2010, attended by Civil Aviation Minister Praful Patel and ruling Congress party president Sonia Gandhi.


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HOK’S GLOBAL NETWORK GLOBAL OFFICES HOK has always been guided by a singular mission: to enrich people’s lives through innovative, thoughtful design. With a collaborative network of worldwide offices, the firm has an active presence in most continents and knowledge-based design in many market sectors.

24

PEOPLE

1700

Architects Network

HOK International maintains strategic alliances with several major European architectural practices: • Altiplan (Brussels, Belgium) • Arte Charpentier (Paris, France) • Estudio Lamela (Madrid, Spain, and Warsaw, Poland) • Progetto CMR (Milan and Rome, Italy) • nps Tchoban Voss (Hamburg, Berlin, and Dresden, Germany; and Moscow, Russia)

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Our global network of 24 offices enables us to expand or contract our design teams to suit the needs of each project.

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At HOK, we are passionate about aviation and transportation. Our designers are dedicated to the planning, programming, design and management of these projects across the globe. Our ability to manage the total planning, design and construction process for projects of any size or scope, along with our record of delivering projects on time and within budget, is unequalled in the industry.

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A+T Brochure 2019  

A+T Brochure 2019