a product message image
{' '} {' '}
Limited time offer
SAVE % on your upgrade

Page 1

Jack Hache

Undergraduate Architecture Portfolio | 2019 Ryerson University | Toronto, ON

e : jack.hache@gmail.com


The One | Academic + Individual | 4 Fall 2018 Four Futures Architecture Studio Benga Secondary School | Academic (Competition) + Individual | 10 Winter 2019 Competition Studio Fisherman’s Studio | Academic + Individual | 16 Fall 2018 The Small Building Sculpt Museum | Academic + Individual | 20 Fall 2015 Design Studio II Tilt Residential | Academic + Individual | 22 Winter 2016 Design Studio III Soundwave | Academic + Team Collaboration | 24 Winter 2019 Advanced Digital Design Lucent | Installation + Team Collaboration | 30 Winter 2019 Ontario Science Centre Les Turbulences - Case Study | Academic + Individual | 34 Fall 2018 Construction Case Studies Advanced Passage - Multicultural Centre | Academic + Individual | 38 Fall 2016 Integration Studio I Centre for Cultural Arts | Academic + Partner | 42 Winter 2017 Integration Studio II


The One | Academic + Individual Ryerson University Fall 2018 (Year 4)

ASC 720: Architecture Studio - Four Futures Instructor: Colin Ripley

Medium: Pen on parchment, AutoCAD, Adobe Suite Recognition: Ryerson Year End Show 2016 Site: Toronto Islands, Toronto

This studio project studies architecture in a Rentist society, which is one of four post-capitalist worlds defined by Peter Frase in Four Futures. Frase outlines four potential futures that our post-capitalist world could resemble; a world of communism, rentism, socialism or exterminism and The One is focused in Rentism, which is defined as a society that is controlled by a single, powerful company. The site of Toronto Islands is to act as a new form of architecture derived from rentism and serves as an educational institution for youth and successful creators. In a world where one company controls all copyrights and ownership, people in a rentist society rent everything they need to survive and therefore, personal ownership is no longer an option for the public. To maintain further control of the society, the same company also controls the education system for the youth in their society. Youth around the world are sent to educational institutions at birth and spend their days growing, developing and learning in accordance with the company’s regulations. This system allows the company to harvest and subsequently own the thoughts and ideas of the youth. When the youth no longer produce innovative ideas, they are no longer useful and consequently resume a rentist lifestyle to make enough money to rent their next meal or pair of socks. The only way people find enjoyment in this world is by escaping to digital realities and virtual environments, as any physical and real commodities are far too expensive for the majority of the population. The One is an architectural study of one of the aforesaid educational facilities. With a primary focus on the digital and physical methods of education in the future of rentism, the building focuses on user experiences as they navigate through the seven key spaces in the tower. Adapted from principles like the vertical city and the natural path that one takes as they move through open spaces; the building’s circulation does not define how one must move through the tower. Rather, the movement and exploration are open to the interpretation of its user and as the youth move through such spaces, they can see, touch and interact with these physical volumes. These spaces are intended to influence the thought processes of the youth and ultimately affect their perspective and ideas when working in the digital.

The focus of this studio was to demonstrate architectural ides and concepts through the use of a singular drawing type. The section was chosen to best represent The One, to capture the properties of the physical volumes and to express the vertical circulation one would experience as they move up through the tower. The left section represents the integration of the digital and the physical into a single tower. The repetitive floor slabs identify the spaces where digital education would occur. The program no longer directs the use of the space, as it is only a volume of which the technology is housed for the youth to go into the digital world of education and exploration. The right drawing represents the spaces that one would experience as they circulate through the tower.

4

HACHE


THE ONE | FALL 2018

HACHE

5


ACADEMIC + INDIVIDUAL | THE ONE

Tensile Fabric. Exploring the fabric’s physical properties as a way to define spaces and circulation. Using fabric as an interactive surface within the tower.

Glass. A study of its reflectivity and transparency. Moreover, using glass to define physical boundaries and enhance visual connectivity within spaces. Rendition of Steven Holl’s study of light and glass.

Stone. This area explores how the stone’s volume and texture are embodied in the tower. Further, a study of Peter Zumthor’s Therme Vals and its use of stone to create smooth surfaces that seemingly look as if they were carved away from the existing rock.

6

HACHE


THE ONE | FALL 2018

HACHE

7


ACADEMIC + INDIVIDUAL | THE ONE

Concrete. A study of the presence and heaviness of concrete in a space. Also, it explores the concrete shell as an identifier of space and form.

Brick. Exploring it in a natural construction technique, the arch. Furthermore, a study of Louis Kahn and the Indian Institute of Management, and the dominance of void within the surface of a brick wall.

Wood. A study of the constructive properties of wood. Following a typical 5x5m structural grid to define physical spaces.

Steel. An exploration of the common construction methods that came from the steel movement in architecture. Very high vertical spaces, with beams and floors elevated in the air. Like a tower under construction resting in the city skyline.

8

HACHE


THE ONE | FALL 2018

HACHE

9


Benga Secondary School | Academic (Competition) + Individual Ryerson University Winter 2019 (Year 4)

Medium: AutoCAD, Rhino, Sketchup with VRay,

Instructor: Kendra Schank Smith

Site: Benga, Malawi (Africa)

ASC 820: Competition Studio

The BENGA Secondary School focuses on integrating community and social interaction for its students and permanent staff by offering them various levels of inclusivity and privacy throughout the campus. The schools courtyards are meant to serve students and teachers as sheltered community spaces that foster interaction and connection. Therefore, the program of the school is arranged into three identifiable blocks, each with their own internal courtyard. The school’s educational and public facilities as one, student dormitories and dining as another, and the teacher’s houses as a third. As the day progresses, the interactions resulting from the building’s program relate to a unique courtyard space. At its core, the site consists of numerous guiding walls that segment the campus into linear sections. These walls become a datum for the school, as they are the

Adobe Suite

framework for the building’s program and organization of the interior spaces that rest in between. Moreover, these continuous walls create a series of interstitial and private spaces for effective use of the classrooms, the students, and the teachers. These datum walls also define the communal courtyards where students can gather, while also creating intermediate alcoves and areas that give students access to various private, individual-like spaces. The walls are situated on a Southeast to Northwest axis in order to capture prevailing southeasterly winds, which are then guided into the courtyards and interior spaces by the high-sloping roofs that rest on a lightweight metal space frame structures. The wind funneling through the architecture creates a cooler microclimate-like condition in the courtyards, making them more enjoyable exterior spaces.

Diagram A: Division of Site for Datum Walls.

Diagram B: Datum Wall Placement, responding to site/ context.

Diagram C: Program organized in between Datum Walls.

Diagram D: Arches and Openings for views and circulation.

Diagram E: Colour Coating of Walls, to identify program

Diagram F: Lightweight Steel Roof Structure.

Diagram G: Natural Ventilation, capturing prevailing winds.

Diagram H: Architecture supports solar + rain water collection

10 HACHE


BENGA SECONDARY SCHOOL | WINTER 2019

Teachers Housing

Student Dormitories

School Facilities

HACHE 11


ACADEMIC (COMPETITION) + INDIVIDUAL | BENGA SECONDARY SCHOOL

Q

R

P M

L

N

O

J

K I

R

G A

B

C

A

F

A

A

H

D

E

A

CLASSROOMS

C

SHELTERED LECTURE SPACE

B

D E

F

G

H

N

I

J

K L

E

W S

12 HACHE

M PREVAILING WIND

R

N

O

P

Q

R

LIBRARY

SCIENCE LABORATORY

COMPUTER LABORATORY MULTIPURPOSE ROOM

TEACHER’S OFFICE + LOUNGE SCHOOL STORAGE MEETING ROOM

DIRECTOR OFFICE

SECRETARY OFFICE

FEMALE DORMITORY MALE DORMITORY DINING HALL KITCHEN

SHELTERED STAGE

TEACHERS HOUSES (8)

AGRICULTURE AREAS (3)


BENGA SECONDARY SCHOOL | WINTER 2019

HACHE 13


ACADEMIC (COMPETITION) + INDIVIDUAL | BENGA SECONDARY SCHOOL

Exploded axo A Corrugated metal roof with hanging rain gutter B Metal space frame structure C Concrete beams with wooden ceiling louvers for interior spaces D Clay brick exterior walls and interior partitions, with painted window and door fixtures E Clay brick trombe wall with a (Painted) clay plaster finish, and a sandstone brick floor

A

B

C

D

E

14 HACHE


BENGA SECONDARY SCHOOL | WINTER 2019

Fragment Axo -- Roof: (Top to Bottom)

G Datum Wall: clay brick with a (Painted) clay plaster finish

A Corrugated metal sheet roof

H Concrete footing

B Hanging rain gutter

I Rain Water Collection Channel

C Lightweight metal space frame structure

J Operable window with painted finish

D Concrete beams

-- Floor: (Top to Bottom)

E Wooden louvers (Interior spaces)

K Sandstone brick finish

-- Walls:

L Concrete slab

F Interior + Common: clay brick

E

C

H J

D

F

M Gravel fill

A

B

I

G

K LM

HACHE 15


Fisherman’s Studio | Academic + Individual Ryerson University Fall 2018 (Year 4)

Medium: AutoCAD, Rhino, Sketchup with VRay,

Instructor: Baruch Zone

Site: St. Aubyn Bay, Georgian Bay, Ontario

ASC 856: The Small Building

Adobe Suite

The livelihood and values of a fisherman, as one could imagine, are pure and simplistic and their studio should reflect that essence, accordingly. The Fisherman’s Studio typology goes beyond the programmatic function that a typical cottage or fisherman’s cabin would provide. Rather than a living space or simply a facility to store fishing gear, the studio’s purpose is meant to empower the art of fishing and the practice of preparing and cooking fish. The Studio is identified as two masses; one of solid materiality and one of transparency. The solid mass uses vertical wood slats to blend the building in with its wooded surroundings when viewed from the lake. The second, a large ‘wall’ that is cladded with semitransparent corrugated polycarbonate sheets. This wall provides storage space for the fisherman, while also providing a source of natural light for the interior space. Moreover, the polycarbonate’s ‘lightness’ and minimalist

expression acts as a canvas for the immediate vegetation. The transparency of the wall is also intended to maintain the Fisherman’s connection to the outdoors as they use the facilities inside.

The render illustrates the material difference between the two primary elements. Further, the studio rests lightly above the landscape. The structure is fastened to small concrete piles that are drilled into the bed rock. The studio is divided into two primary areas; A kitchen/work space for the fisherman and a storage wall. The kitchen and workshop space provide the Fisherman with the essential tools needed in order to catch, clean and prepare fish. The ends of the storage walls are tapered to maintain sight lines towards and out from the studio.

a

c

d

f

e b

Floor Plan

16 HACHE

kitchen a storage wall b work table c

dining space d entry e observation deck f


FISHERMAN’S STUDIO | FALL 2018

HACHE 17


ACADEMIC + INDIVIDUAL | FISHERMAN’S STUDIO

North Elevation

Longitudinal Section

18 HACHE


FISHERMAN’S STUDIO | FALL 2018

1/2” PLYWOOD: STORAGE SHELVES

4”X4” (100mm x 100mm) WOOD POSTS: PRIMARY WALL STRUCTURE

SEMI-TRANSPARENT CORRUGATED POLYCARBONATE SHEET

Critical Detail Axo

Critical Detail Exploded Axo

Building Axo

HACHE 19


Sculpt Museum | Academic + Individual

Ryerson University Fall 2015 (Year 2)

Medium: AutoCAD, Rhino with VRay, Adobe Suite

Instructor: Masha Etkind

Site: Pier 27, Toronto, Ontario

ASC 301: Design Studio II

The museum is a permanent exhibition for the sculpture artist Marco Cianfanelli. Cianfanelli plays a lot with illusions and the direction of approach in his works. As one moves around his sculptures, their understanding of the art piece is developed, further. Sculpt Museum highlights the importance of how a change of approach to an object can alter the way the object is understood. The museum is very focused on movement through space, where the circulation allows people to reflect on previous spaces from a different view, in order to generate an alternate understanding of the objects and art pieces they have previously seen.

20 HACHE

Recognition: Ryerson Year End Show 2016

The building elevates itself above the ground plane. This is a response to the surrounding site context and as a strategy to influence a change of approach to the entry of a building. The museum directs people up through the bottom of the primary gallery space as an immediate influence for its users to understand the significance of the alternate approach when viewing the sculptures, inside. The ground plane is kept open to allow people to pass underneath the gallery, which addresses the circulation of the site and surrounding context. Further, a cafe and artist workshop are situated on the ground floor, as they are to act as spaces that interact with the public.


SCULPT MUSEUM | FALL 2015

Third Floor Plan

South Elevation

Second Floor Plan

West Elevation

Ground Floor Plan

North Elevation

HACHE 21


Tilt Residential | Academic + Individual Ryerson University Winter 2016 (Year 2)

Recognition: Ted Libfeld BILD Scholarship + Ryerson

Instructor: Marco Polo

Site: Corktown, Toronto

ASC 301: Design Studio III

Duration: Revit, Rhino, Adobe Suite

Situated in the heart of Corktown on the east side of downtown Toronto, at the corner of King Street East and Power Street, this building is challenged by a strong retail frontage to the south and a serene presence to the east. This building focuses on the advantages of the different atmospheres of these streets; locating retail and public amenity spaces facing King Street and maximizing residential programing along Power Street. Moreover, the building offers outdoor spaces for the public area and individual units, resulting in a dynamic layout through

East Elevation

22 HACHE

Year End Show 2016

the building with many balconies, outdoor patios and green spaces. The gentle angled mass allows for a lively arrangement and variation in units, while simultaneously maximizing street-to-program relations. The gentle tilt of the volume also opens the ground plane for a public green space outside the main entrance. The angle also focuses the facing view of the residents towards a quieter context to the northeast, versus the bustling King Street East, to the south.


TILT RESIDENTIAL | WINTER 2016

e b

a

j

d

c

f

b

d

e’

c

c

d’

c

h

e

c

g

e

e’

South Elevation

d

a

a

d

outdoor public space lobby administration retail + cafe community room bike storage mail room loading garbage room underground parking ramp

d

d

b

a b c d e f g h i j

b

c c

Ground Floor Plan

e

b

b

b

i

e

d

Second Floor Plan a b c d d’ e e’

library + study bachelor unit 1BR unit 2BR unit two-storey 2BR unit 3BR unit two-storey 3BR unit

Sixth Floor Plan a b c d e

fitness room bachelor unit 1BR unit 2BR unit 3BR unit

North Elevation

HACHE 23


Soundwave | Academic + Team Collaboration Ryerson University Winter 2019 (Year 4)

Site: The Hideout, Toronto

Instructor: Jason Ramelson

overall proposal. Collaborated with the drawings and

ASC 734: Advanced Digital Design

Digital Medium: AutoCAD, Rhino, Grasshopper, Arduino, Firefly, Adobe Suite

Physical Medium: MDF, Cardboard, Felt, Plywood The aim of this proposal is to create a continuous wall and ceiling intervention that acts as a bandshell behind the stage at The Hideout Bar in Toronto. The purpose of this intervention is to actively change the acoustic performance of the space by responding to the varying decibel levels during a stage performance or event. An array of acoustic panels responds to both the sound levels and emitted location and actuates to improves the acoustic performance of the stage by varying the amount of exposed absorptive or reflective material. The responsive acoustic panels follow a pleated flower geometry that opens and closes as the system senses and responds to the environment’s changing decibel levels. The interior of the flower geometry will be laminated with an acoustically absorbent felt. As the flower geometry

24 HACHE

Responsibilities: Design and digital modeling of the assembly of the physical prototype.

Team Members: Andrew Aziz, Connor Gagnon, Stephen Jones, Andrew Lee, Michael Plummer

opens and closes, the degree of exposed absorbent material will change; altering the acoustic properties of the bandshell surface in its entirety. The panels will have two actuation limits that represent the fully closed and fully open positions, the system will then vary the exact actuation degree (between these defined limits) based on the decibel level and location of the sound source. Each folded panel will be contained in its own housing that includes the mechanical hardware components that open and close the system, this assembly will then be arrayed across the bandshell surface and connected to produce the final responsive system. The contents of this project includes a 1:1 Physical Prototype and set of drawings that show the intentions of the overall proposed intervention.


SOUNDWAVE | WINTER 2019

50.0 mm 50.0 mm

mm

50.0 mm

50.0 mm 50.0 mm

4500.0 mm4500.0 mm 50.0 mm 50.0 mm

860.0 mm 860.0 mm

860.0 mm 860.0 mm

3900.0 mm3900.0 mm

3900.0 mm3900.0 mm

4500 mm 4500 mm

oject 3: Responsive Systems 3D: Installation & Prototype

200.0 mm 200.0 mm

200.0 mm 200.0 mm 50.0 mm 50.0 mm

Proposal Elevation

1 : 50

7000.0 mm7000.0 mm

7000.0 mm7000.0 mm

50.0 mm 50.0 mm

ELEVATION The folding acoustic panels react to stage music by blooming in the areas with a high decibel level to absorb the sound and retract in the areas with a low decibel level to reflect sound

860.0 mm 860.0 mm

3900.0 mm3900.0 mm

8

200.0 mm 200.0 mm

Proposal Section

1 : 50

HACHE 25


Team: Andrew Aziz, Connor Gagnon, Jack Hache, Stephen Jones, A

ACADEMIC + TEAM COLLABORATION | SOUNDWAVE

2 Data Processing

3 Translation

Decibel level based on location in array

Decibel level converts to a servo frequency

1 Input Person and stage microphone decibel level picked up by sound sensor

4 Actuation Stepper motor with lead screw adjusts the blooming percentage of the flower component

5 Perception Flower component absorbs the sound to create a better sound environment

Systems/Sensing Matrix SYSTEMS/SENSING MATRIX

ct 3: Responsive Systems Installation & Prototype

Team: Andrew Aziz, Connor Gagnon, Jack Hache, Stephen Jones, Andrew Lee, Michael Plumm Systems diagram / sensing matrix showcasing the software and hardware elements required for the activation of the installation

140mm

140mm

480mm

NEMA 17 Stepper Motor with Lead Screw & T8 Nut 270mm

270mm x12

1.5mm Cardboard Panels

x12

Bead x24

415mm

150mm

x4

x4

55mm x1

Laminated 1mm Felt

x1 x24

Steel Wire

6

Eye Hook

M3 Bolt

#6 Screw

x12 250mm

28mm

480mm

Steel Pin 3mm MDF Front Backer

Arduino Wire

x19 x1

250mm

415mm

150mm

x1

x1

x1 Big Easy Driver

480mm

Plywood Back

x1

3mm MDF Pin Guide Panel

Arduino UNO

x1

x1

Breadboard

Female AC Adapter 38mm

x1

250mm 150mm

9V/1A Power Supply

x4 250mm

150mm 55mm

3755mm

Plywood Leg

6740mm

415mm

300mm

x1

72mm

Electret Mic

x22

Plywood Structure

72mm Motor Mount x1

x81 3mm MDF Rear Backer

x1

Painted 3mm MDF Face Panel

COMPONENTS LIST

Components List

26 HACHE

All of the components used to assemble one folding acoustic module

115mm

x1 USB Cable

x1

x81 250mm

100mm

x1

100mm

Push Plate

Plywood Structure Bracing


SOUNDWAVE | WINTER 2019

HACHE 27


3: Responsive Systems stallation & Prototype

Team: Andrew Aziz, Connor Gagnon, Jack Hache, Stephen Jones, Andrew Lee, Michael Plummer

ACADEMIC + TEAM COLLABORATION | SOUNDWAVE

1

2 3 5

1

Laminated 1mm Felt & 1.5mm Cardboard Petals

2

1.5mm Cardboard Petal Mounting Fins

3

1.5mm Laminated Cardboard Petal Ribs

4

1.5mm Cardboard Guide Mount

5

Steel Guide Pins

6

280mm Lead Screw (200 steps/revolution)

4

12 7

6 8 9

13 14

7

T8 Nut

8

Nema17 Stepper Motor

9

3mm MDF Mounting Plate

10

19mm Plywood Casing Legs

11

6mm MDF Casing Cover

12

10mm Eye Hooks

13

#6 1" Screws

14

M3 8mm Bolts

15

Bead

10

15

11

PETAL DETAIL

petal detail acts as the sound absorption mechanism whose felt petals open up to Absorb b more sound. The detail was designed to be driven by a single stepper motor with = 20.0 = 32.5 lead screw at its base, with guide rails along the petals to control motion

EXPLODED FOLDING ACOUSTIC MODULE AXONOMETRIC

=

45.0

=

57.5

The indepentdent folding acoustic panel component uses a series of mounting plates Diffuse to change the degree it is open through a single motor. It is designed for ease of = 70.0 = constructability and assembly. 75.0

12

Team: Andrew Aziz, Connor Gagnon, Jack Hache, Stephen Jone

, ON M5T 1T1

Reflect

Absorb

1 : 25 28 HACHE

SEQUENCE


SOUNDWAVE | WINTER 2019

Team: Andrew Aziz, Connor Gagnon, Jack Hache, Stephen Jones, Andrew Lee, Michael Plummer

mm

motor & flower casing exterior MDF finish panel felt laminated cardboard flower

mm

plywood structure stepper motar

mm

HACHE 29


Lucent | Installation + Team Collaboration Ryerson University Winter 2017 (Year 3)

Responsibilities: Team leader; design and assist in

Instructor: Vincent Hui

Team Members: Ben Bomben + Ysabel Arboleda

Installation Proposal: Ontario Science Centre Medium: Rhino, Grasshopper, VRay, Adobe Suite

Lighting Plan

Lucent is a temporary installation proposal for the Ontario Science Centre and is guided towards youth to create an immersive experience that educates about modern technologies and issues that are relevant in our world, today. The installation consists of an undulated surface from the 838 RGB-LED lights in acrylic cubes hanging at different lengths, above. Each light is individually programed to a circuit where young people will be able to turn on specific lights with a specific colour. The youth would interact with child-friendly circuits that are wirelessly linked to the lights and when a certain circuit is created, the hanging lights create a momentary performance. 30 HACHE

drawings and 3D/virtual reality modeling

Structural Plan

The assembly of the installation would consist of a modular kit of parts. This would allow for accessible construction and removal of the pieces. The columns of the structure would be enclosed inside storage shelving and seating to maintain the playfulness of the space while also retaining practicality and efficiency.

Virtual Reality Render (page 20/21): The proposal for the installation was done using virtual reality software; the space was designed in 3D programing using Rhino 5.0, where it was converted into a virtual reality model. The 12 images consist of 6 duplicated images. This represents the cube enclosure that is needed for each eye in order to process the Virtual Reality space.


LUCENT | WINTER 2017

PRIMARY STRUCTURE

SECONDARY STRUCTURE

LIGHTING FIXTURE

LIGHT BOXES

SEATING + STORAGE

BLOCK STORAGE + CHARGING STATION

MAKER-SPACE

Exploded Axonometric

HACHE 31


INSTALLATION + TEAM COLLABORATION | LUCENT

32 HACHE


LUCENT | WINTER 2017

HACHE 33


Les Turbulences - Case Study | Academic + Individual Ryerson University Fall 2018 (Year 4)

Medium: Rhino, Grasshopper, AutoCAD, Adobe Suite

Instructor: Edward Wójs

Scale: 1 : 40

ASC 730: Construction Case Studies Advanced

This model is an exploration of the digital influence on the main architectural and structural expressions of the Les Turbulences addition to the FRAC Centre in Orléans, France. In brief, the architect duo of Jakob + MacFarlane designed the Les Turbulence building through digital technology and carried the digital into much of the fabrication and architectural expression in the exterior skin, which makes up the formal understanding of the building. The fragment and scale of this model was selected to maximize the different architectural and structural expressions that the Les Turbulences attempts to portray in its facetted surface; to explore the ability to create a rather fluid and undulated surface through a rigid panelized composition, both on the interior and exterior, and how the structure relates to such a system. Also, to test the idea of a media façade integrated into the surface

34 HACHE

Dimension: H:55cm, W:50cm, D:45cm

and its influence on the material understanding of the building. Furthermore, the model is also a study of how digital design, digital fabrication, and digital architectural expression are all integrated into one building (or in this case, a fragment/detail model). In avoidance to simply just explore the composition of the wall section, which doesn’t stray far from a typical aluminum exterior panel assembly, the model detail is approximately 1:40 in scale and is a rather diagrammatic version of the actual detail that is being studied. However, all the materials have been chosen to best understand the buildings materiality and the statement from above; the architectural intent of the building and the integration of the digital into the design, fabrication, and final expression.


LES TURBULENCES - CASE STUDY | FALL 2018

HACHE 35


ACADEMIC + INDIVIDUAL | LES TURBULENCES - CASE STUDY

Predicted Les Turbulence Component Detail

SECONDARY STRUCTURE (SPACER SUPPORT) CORRUGATED STEEL DECK RIGID INSULATION + AIR/VAPOUR BARRIER EXTERIOR FINISH SUB-STRUCTURE PANEL CLIPS

ALUMINUM PANEL (EXTERIOR FINISH)

IMPLANTED LED LIGHT (MEDIA FACADE)

STRUCTURAL SPACER FOR PANEL SUPPORT TUBULAR STEEL HSS (PRIMARY STRUCTURE) INTERIOR FINISH SUB-STRUCTURE WOOD PANEL (INTERIOR FINISH) 1/4 inch (6.35 mm) CARBON STEEL ROD (PRIMARY STRUCTURE)

Physical Model Detail

STRUCTURAL SPACER FOR PANEL SUPPORT 3mm MDF WOOD PANEL (INTERIOR FINISH)

1/4 inch (6.35 mm) CARBON STEEL ROD (PRIMARY STRUCTURE) STRUCTURAL SPACER FOR PANEL SUPPORT 3mm MDF WOOD PANEL (INTERIOR FINISH)

IMPLANTED LED WIRE-LIGHT (MEDIA FACADE)

1/8 inch (3.125mm) ALUMINUM PANEL (EXTERIOR FINISH)

IMPLANTED LED WIRE-LIGHT (MEDIA FACADE)

1/8 inch (3.125mm) ALUMINUM PANEL (EXTERIOR FINISH)

One prominent investigation with this model was to criticize the media facade element that was harbored within the wall section. To determine whether or not the lighting resulted in a potential de-materialization of the building/model and if it reads any differently than a “steel” building/model when the lights are activated.

36 HACHE


LES TURBULENCES - CASE STUDY | FALL 2018

HACHE 37


Passage - Multicultural Centre | Academic + Individual Ryerson University Fall 2016 (Year 3)

Medium: AutoCAD, Rhino with VRay, Adobe Suite

Instructor: Vis Sankrithi

Year End Show 2017

ASC 301: Integration Studio I Project: Phase 1

When considering a Multicultural Centre for Canada and Toronto, the building would be identified as a place of multiculturalism by simply creating a space for the expression and acceptance of culture. As Toronto’s multicultural climate becomes increasingly diverse, the building would respectively emulate that cultural mosaic on a smaller scale. The building would be viewed as a whole while still being made up of noticeably different sections, those sections representing different cultures. The galleries and performance spaces would create additional opportunities for people of different cultures to demonstrate their works in an attempt to collaborate, teach, learn and perform.

Interior render exploring the light, shadow and materiality of the circulation passage that wraps around the main auditorium/atrium space of the Multicultural Centre.

38 HACHE

Recognition: B + H Architects Scholarship, Ryerson Site: Parliament Square Park, Toronto, Ontario This building is also meant to act as a community Hub for those who visit the space and also the neighbourhood where it resides. The main theme that the building needed to address was multiculturalism and how it is relevant in Toronto’s urban society. With this perspective, the building program needed to enhance the understanding of multiculturalism while acting as a functional space for the community to collaborate, teach, learn, and perform. The building focuses on creating cultural spaces and galleries for the public to experience and enjoy. The additional program rests naturally behind such areas. This allows an individual’s focus to be on the cultural presence of the space as they move through the building.


PASSAGE - MULTICULTURAL CENTRE | FALL 2016

Interior render viewing the main auditorium and atrium space from the ground floor upon entering directly from Parliament Square Park.

Interior render viewing the primary volume from the third floor, looking south towards the ground floor lobby and reception area. The circulation passage can be seen wrapping around this space at all levels.

HACHE 39


ACADEMIC + INDIVIDUAL | PASSAGE - MULTICULTURAL CENTRE

g

f

f

e

e

d

d

h

g

b

c

b

c

a

a

Second Floor Plan a b c d

event rooms meeting rooms multi-cultural gallery aboriginal gallery

e f g h

aboriginal centre aboriginal youth gallery meeting rooms community offices

Third Floor Plan a b c d

toronto heritage offices toronto heritage gallery multi-cultural gallery federal gallery

Ground Floor Plan a b c d

e

e f g h

loading community gallery senior care parliament square park

g f

d

c b a h

40 HACHE

community event space lobby/reception gallery services day care

e federal government offices f cafe g toronto youth gallery

The form of the building rotates to the angles of the site, playing off the Distillery District to the southeast and Parliament Square Park and the Esplanade to the south and west. The building massing also elevates itself from the ground plane in order to activate the main floor programming and public spaces with the surrounding site context. Moreover, the gentle lift invites people into the building and into the more organized program and gallery spaces on the floors above. The elevated form is articulated with different materiality. The ground floor remains transparent through the public spaces of the building and vertical wood and precast concrete louvers identify the ‘solid’ massing above.


PASSAGE - MULTICULTURAL CENTRE | FALL 2016

South Elevation

East Elevation

North Elevation

West Elevation

HACHE 41


Centre for Cultural Arts | Academic + Partner Ryerson University Winter 2017 (Year 3)

Medium: Revit, Rhino, Grasshopper, VRay, AutoCAD,

Instructor: Jeff Geldart

Recognition: B + H Architects Scholarship, DoAS 325

ASC 301: Integration Studio II Project: Phase 2

Partner: John Benner The Centre for Cultural Arts is the second phase to a twopart design challenge. This project is a further developed rendition of the previous multicultural centre from phase one. The aim for this phase was to further develop the main architectural concepts and design into a more refined building, both in a constructability manner and in conceptual thinking. Located adjacent to Parliament Square Park in Toronto, Ontario, the Centre houses multiple galleries and performance spaces that serve to educate visitors on the rich cultural diversity present in the Canadian context.

East-West Sectional Perspective

42 HACHE

Adobe Suite

Magazine 2017, Ryerson Year End Show 2017

Site: Parliament Square Park, Toronto, Ontario The massing of the building is inspired by sculpture and performance. As the form swoops, lifts, and bends throughout the site, it creates a visual performance on the exterior of the building. This movement also guides visitors to the primary entrance of the building and is then carried along the interior, to further lead the users through the internal performance and gallery spaces. In pursuit of the idealistic presentation of the form as the main volume of the building, there were numerous iterations of this element in design and finding an efficient way to digitally model this was an essential tool in our design process.


CENTRE FOR CULTURAL ARTS | WINTER 2017

Exterior Perspective: View from Parliament Square Park

HACHE 43


ACADEMIC + PARTNER | CENTRE FOR CULTURAL ARTS

South Elevation

East Elevation

North Elevation

West Elevation

44 HACHE


CENTRE FOR CULTURAL ARTS | WINTER 2017

HACHE 45


ACADEMIC + PARTNER | CENTRE FOR CULTURAL ARTS

Second Floor Plan A

B

a b c d e f g h i

E

D

C

7

DN

c

d

6

5

g

4

f

circulation gallery open gallery (below) performance seating (below) circulation gallery digital media studio aboriginal gallery aboriginal centre multipurpose space multipurpose room

UP

3

b 2

e

A1

i

1

A2

A3

A4

a

h AA

A

B

BB

Ground Floor Plan a parliament square park b open gallery c performance seating d cafĂŠ e circulation gallery f workshop studio a g workshop studio b h daycare i loading

E

D

C

A5

7

i

6

h

5

e

c

4

3

b

2

g

f

A1

1 A2

d

A3

A4

A5

a

46 HACHE

AA

BB

Interior render showing the circulation gallery space that wraps around the open atrium on each level.


CENTRE FOR CULTURAL ARTS | WINTER 2017

HACHE 47


ACADEMIC + PARTNER | CENTRE FOR CULTURAL ARTS

d h

f

f

AA

c

7300

b

h

7300

7300

b

AA

7300

e

c 8500

8500

d

e 8500

8500

g

a

g

a

3395

3395

Ground Floor Enlarged Plan: Cafe Second Floor a flexible multipurpose space b multipurpose room c conference room d mechanicial + electrical e janitor storage f circulation gallery g circulation gallery h open gallery (below)

d

f

c b

7300 7300

h

8500 8500

Third Floor a urban heritage offices b staff lounge c conference room d mechanicial + electrical e janitor storage f circulation gallery g circulation gallery h open gallery (below)

e 8500 8500

g

a

3395 3395

Third Floor Enlarged Plan: Urban Heritage Offices

48 HACHE

AA

7300 7300

Ground Floor a parliament square park entry b cafĂŠ c cafĂŠ kitchen d kitchen storage e parliament street entry f circulation gallery g circulation gallery h open gallery

Second Floor Enlarged Plan: Multipurpose Spaces


CENTRE FOR CULTURAL ARTS | WINTER 2017

Sectional Model (1:100)

Massing Model (1:500)

Models at different scales exploring the relationship between the undulating form and the rigid program that rests within it.

HACHE 49


ACADEMIC + PARTNER | CENTRE FOR CULTURAL ARTS

ROOF 13000

ROOF 13000

ROOF 13000

URBAN HERITAGE OFFICES

URBAN HERITAGE OFFICES

LEVEL 3 9000

LEVEL 3 9000

4000

4000

4000 LEVEL 2 5000

MULTIPURPOSE SPACE

MULTIPURPOSE SPACE

LEVEL 2 5000

LEVEL 2 5000

CAFE

CAFE

5000

5000

5000

CAFE

4000

4000

4000 LEVEL 3 9000

MULTIPURPOSE SPACE

URBAN HERITAGE OFFICES

Enlarged Partial Section: Surface Wall

Enlarged Partial Section: Curtain Wall

Partial section cut through the undulating form that flows through and around all areas of the building. One of the biggest challenges throughout the project was the design and detailing of the undulating form. There were many iterations of the form, all to find the most idealistic way on how it would present itself as the main volume of the building. Therefore, finding an efficient way to digitally model this form was an essential tool in our

design process. With the help of digital modeling software we could simplify the complications of the form and therefore apply these tools towards more finite design elements; such as the development and integration of structure, lighting, building M.E.P services, materiality and finishes.

50 HACHE


CENTRE FOR CULTURAL ARTS | WINTER 2017

Exploded Axo | Section Detail Detailing exploration of the undulating wall at the top (parapet) condition. h a

a b c d e f g h

13mm cement fibre board metal panel clip supporting steel frame air barrier waterproofing membrane rigid insulation rectangular HSS metal composite decking

HACHE 51


Jack Hache e : jack.hache@gmail.com

Profile for Jack Hache

Undergraduate Architecture Portfolio  

Academic Works from 2014-2019 | Ryerson University, Bachelor of Architectural Science

Undergraduate Architecture Portfolio  

Academic Works from 2014-2019 | Ryerson University, Bachelor of Architectural Science

Profile for jackhache
Advertisement