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Architecture Engineered





The reverse saw t synthesis of the m 3 of sandbanks on and the iconic Wo Robin Boyd’s –‘Pe







The reverse saw tooth station canopy is a synthesis of the memories of ridge patterns of sandbanks on the Frankston foreshore and the iconic Wolfgang Sievers photos of Robin Boyd’s –‘Pelican’ Myer house at Mt Eliza of 1957.

The principal way to canopy is from the inverse soft topog 2.EASTERN PLATFORMwith 1 a rich visual e through the station 4/4 echoed in the propo The principal way to experience a rail station canopy is from the underside. The canopy’s inverse soft topography provides the user with a rich visual experience as they move through the station. This saw tooth form is echoed in the proposed upgrade of underpass


and highlight pedestrian movement through the space.

roof beams fabricated out of clear stained crossed laminated timber sections expressed as the vertical face with smaller cross tie members. Station facilities are broken into small brick pavilions with matte black glazed brickwork to provide a material contrast to the timber framed canopy.

and highlight pede

The roof consists of multi walled extruded polycarbonate sheets creating continuous roof surface with the sloping side of the deterrence netting sits propped above the roof but visually below the parapet.


roof beams fabrica crossed laminated t as the vertical fac members. Station small brick pavilion brickwork to provide

create a series of shadows to the concourse and platform that are continuously changing throughout the day adding a dynamic to the user experience.





The roof consists polycarbonate she roof surface with


deterrence netting roof but v

Architecture Engineered The value of a multidisciplinary firm Jacobs’ approach to design unifies architecture and engineering. We thrive on solving complex technical challenges with beautiful forms and functional spaces. Our practice is networked, multi-disciplinary and global. In Australia, our studios in Adelaide, Melbourne, Sydney and Brisbane lead our approach to the built environment, collaborating on projects across the region. Through empathy and enquiry, we design by working directly with our clients and their stakeholders to understand cultures, user demands, technology and objectives. When we design a transit centre, we bring an understanding of the entire transport network. When we design a research facility, we seek to understand the science. When we design a hospital, we develop facilities that respond to its specific model of care. We investigate technologies and operational trends, celebrating in our responses the union of architecture and engineering. Our designs consider and respond to the people who will experience them as built environments, as they live, travel, work, learn, heal, and enjoy.

Our practice is relationship based. Your people, and our people, together, are the heart of our organisation. When we work together with clients like you, we do so in partnership. Together, we solve the technical and functional challenges of the built form, creating stunning, practical spaces that equip people to be their best. Our projects range from small upgrades to research laboratories and teaching spaces through to whole buildings, precincts and city-scale developments. We improve and re-imagine the urban world. At every scale we test our design against future trends in data, transportation and population growth, bringing the best of our architectural and engineering thinking to the real-world context of each project. Our design approach is unique, collaborative and positive. Our client partnerships achieve exceptional outcomes with the world’s most complex projects.

Let’s talk.

Architecture Engineered Contents Science and Technology




Public Realm

CSL Parkville Global Corporate Headquarters

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Science and Technology

CSL Parkville, Victoria

CSL Parkville is the company’s global corporate headquarters and R&D base, supporting the manufacture of plasma products, vaccines and pharmaceuticals. Located on the original site of the former government Commonwealth Serum Laboratories established in 1916, this project involved refurbishment and extension of the original 1963 Administration Building, designed by Bates Smart and McCutcheon (BSM). In almost original condition after five decades, the building no longer functioned adequately for the global business. Jacobs’ design response honours the strong modernist language established by BSM. Three veiled, structurally independent ‘pods’ accessed by glazed walkways minimise impact on the original structure. CSL’s incredible advancement in blood technologies is echoed in the resulting architecture as an abstract structure of plasma proteins applied to the glass curtain walls.

Winner 2015 Victoria Architecture Award for Commercial Architecture

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Science and Technology

As you pass by, the moire effect shifts, giving the building its unique character.

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Agilent Technologies Spectroscopy Innovation and Technology Centre

Commendation 2014 Victoria Architecture Award for Interior Architecture

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Science and Technology

Agilent Technologies Mulgrave, Victoria

Agilent Technologies’ Spectroscopy Innovation and Technology Centre is a purpose-built contemporary workplace environment for R&D, marketing and executive personnel. The multi-layered façade expresses the essence of spectroscopy (the study of light) by creating ever changing degrees of opacity, depth, transparency and shadow. Clear lines of sight and ease of access strongly encourage communication, collaboration, knowledge transfer and innovation. Building sustainability strategies respond to the intensive servicing requirements of closely controlled research environments.

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Science and Technology

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Latrobe University Specific Pathogen Free Facility

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Science and Technology

Latrobe University Bundoora, Victoria

Latrobe University’s Specific Pathogen Free (SPF) Facility was developed as a stand-alone building, set away from the south façade of an existing facility. Two enclosed courtyards are formed between the two buildings. The eastern courtyard is transformed into an external plant area for the new SPF Facility, while the west side provides a secure breakout space and links directly to the new office. Specific connection points between the old and new facilities minimised construction noise and vibration impact on the existing façades, keeping the new building’s footings separate and allowing it to be built in isolation. The façade reflects simplicity in design, pure forms and a secure barrier. Slots and openings provide visual pathways out of the facility for user amenity, while restricting views to the inside from passersby. The main corridor allows light in and views to the outside, while obstructing views to the inside.

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The University of Wollongong Electron Microscopy Centre

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Science and Technology

University of Wollongong Wollongong, New South Wales

The University of Wollongong Electron Microscopy Centre forms the centrepiece of a collection of research buildings by Jacobs known as the Australian Institute for Innovative Materials. Accessed via a naturally ventilated glass link between two large pre-cast research buildings, this delicate timber structure houses some of the country’s most powerful microscopes. Any continuous structural elements in the vicinity are non-ferrous as the microscopes are highly sensitive to electromagnetic interference. The cladding of the microscopy building is an expression of the fundamentals of non-ferrous construction. The ground floor of the semi-public transition space is composed of shades of polished concrete in geometric patterns that continue into the landscape. The first-floor bridge link is a continuous path of bright red linoleum winding its way through the glass link structure, creating a zone for social interaction, accidental meetings and setting the tone for a collaborative academic environment. The serious nature of research aided by electron microscopes housed in airtight acoustic chambers without natural light contrasts with the bright day-lit interior of the link.

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Science and Technology

Winner - People’s Choice 2011 Australian Timber Design Awards for Outstanding Timber Design

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ANSTO Electron Microscopy Facility

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Science and Technology

Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation Lucas Heights, New South Wales

The Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation's (ANSTO) Lucas Heights Electron Microscopy Facility houses four microscopes with support space, an independent isolated plant room, and allocation to the west for future expansion to incorporate two additional microscope rooms. The most crucial design requirement for the facility was to mitigate and shield against magnetic fields, noise, vibrations, room temperature, humidity variations and pressure changes to ensure the housed microscopes can work to their maximum potential. This was predominantly achieved through the physical isolation of each laboratory, and the extensive use of timber throughout both the structure and faรงade. The services design provides for varying degrees of future instrument requirements. The design team recognised that timber exemplifies a renewable and highly sustainable material, with its low embodied energy and positive thermal qualities. Combining the requirement to reduce electromagnetic fields for the microscopes and the push for sustainable materials, a timber structure, sub-structure and envelope was the obvious choice. Glue-laminated timber portal frames are exposed internally to the building to express the structure and the warmth of the material, with the external timber cladding wrapping the building within the surrounding treescape.

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The Walter and Eliza Hall Institute Medical Research Facility

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Science and Technology

Walter and Eliza Hall Institute Parkville, Victoria

Melbourne's Walter and Eliza Hall Institute (WEHI) is a medical research facility of global significance. WEHI’s redevelopment supports innovation through creating flexible research platforms that facilitate ready access to scientific equipment and materials, easing personnel movement and collaboration. Jacobs and Denton Corker Marshall worked together on what was concurrently a new build and the refurbishment of the existing facility. Centralised facilities were included for use by all the divisions within WEHI, including bioresources, media preparation, histology, wash-up, dangerous goods storage and a freezer farm. The PC3 insectary is among the project's most significant achievements. Floor plates comprise open-plan zones for office workstations, PC2 laboratories, and support rooms. World-class, well resolved service reticulation strategies successfully met the needs of researchers across diverse fields of specialisation.

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The University of Melbourne Chemistry Building Redevelopment

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Science and Technology

University of Melbourne Parkville, Victoria

Jacobs was engaged in the staged redevelopment and extension of the five storey heritage listed Chemistry Building at the University of Melbourne. The design concept for the Chemistry School redevelopment was rooted in the idea that teaching Laboratory Spaces should be contemporary, intellectually and visually stimulating and appealing to students. In our design, the strict discipline of laboratory planning required by regulation and ergonomics becomes a visual rhythm within the space. The technical considerations of high-level servicing and fume cupboards are celebrated with colour and become sculptural elements in their own right. The project included the consolidation of a mix of teaching laboratories and collaborative spaces. Jacobs prepared a redevelopment report for the University that included a review of all activities carried out in the Chemistry Building, identified where each activity would be best located within the building, and proposed a staging program to minimise disruption to the users. Stages 1 and 2 involved the consolidation of the first-year teaching laboratory housing up to 120 students, redevelopment of the second- and third-year laboratories, a library and learning centre. Stage 3 redeveloped the East Wing into research laboratories. The final stages involved the design of equipment heavy research laboratories and further laboratory space.

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Southern Cross University Learning Centre

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Science and Technology

Southern Cross University East Lismore, New South Wales

The Learning Centre at Southern Cross University forms the campus heart, connecting it internally and to the local community and landscape. Arterials extend from the heart into three distinct levels of activity that reflect the university pedagogy: connect, collaborate and contemplate. Level 1 (at ground floor) connects entries with social activities; level 2 facilitates group and individual learning and collaboration through varied spaces; level 3 is focused on quiet contemplation. The orthogonal geometry of the horizontal glazing ribbons connects the subtropical setting to the internal spaces. Skylights and overhanging floor plates allow deep light penetration with self-shading. Metal fins frame the natural vistas beyond. Saturated colours are located in social zones and muted tones located in reflection zones. The central atrium becomes the social heart, providing a vertical connection with the stair. A skylight allows natural light to penetrate between photovoltaic panels. The atrium is anchored by tiered seating used as a gathering and exhibition space, as well as a cafĂŠ. Raised-floor air distribution, bar ceilings and exposed concrete surfaces all form part of the sustainability and comfort design vision.

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Science and Technology

Skylights and overhanging floor plates allow deep light penetration with self-shading. Metal fins frame the natural vistas beyond.

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Federation University Australia School of Science and Engineering

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Federation University Mount Helen Campus, Victoria

The School of Science and Engineering at Federation University Australia synergies research and teaching. This purpose-built research and teaching facility combines complex laboratory environments with heavy engineering workshops, consolidating seven university departments. Clever planning and visibility of functional spaces and informal gathering areas reveals the technical learning and research to the public and students. The building is a celebration of the naturally occurring horizontal rock strata in the area. Zincalume Aramax profiles on the northern and southern elevations are accented by a continuous horizontal glazing band. This cladding also acts as a sun shade to the entire north wall and a rain screen to the south elevation. Teaching and research spaces benefit from daylight and panoramic views to the surrounding landscape. The elongated building is fractured at its midpoint. This creates a central focus for entry and circulation, and provides areas for staff, students and visitors to congregate. Breakout areas around the voids and circulation stair encourage student and teacher engagement as well as collegiate interaction among disciplines.

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Swinburne University of Technology Advanced Manufacturing and Design Centre

Commendation 2014 Pinnacle PR Environmental Development Award Victoria

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Swinburne University of Technology Hawthorn, Victoria

Swinburne University of Technology's Advanced Manufacturing and Design Centre (AMDC) is a world-class academic and research facility. Designed in association with Wilkinson Eyre Architects, the AMDC comprises a six-storey floating block above a glazed double height podium that retains an existing Victorian façade. Visitors are drawn in by escalators, arriving in the dramatic double height sky-lobby where people and ideas converge with chance meetings. The building contains a dedicated office suite for industry engagement, design laboratories, fabrication workshops, a student hub, a 274-seat auditorium and the Design Factory Melbourne, which has direct links to Aalto University (Helsinki) and Tongi University (Shanghai). The AMDC’s floorplate is highly flexible to allow for changing functions and layouts throughout the life of the building. Innovative design initiatives have significantly reduced operating costs. The full-height central atrium brings daylight into the building, and channels warm, stale air out of the building as part of the natural ventilation design. The exposed concrete structure provides thermal mass and the building uses radiant cooling systems, coupled with under-floor air distribution. A tri-generation plant located on the roof supplies heating and cooling. The AMDC achieved a 5 Star Green Star Education v1 rating.

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Visitors are drawn in by escalators, arriving in the dramatic double height sky-lobby where people and ideas converge with chance meetings.

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Sculpted vertical fins, inspired by engine turbine blades, were modelled to achieve optimum solar shading while achieving transparency and an ethereal threedimensional shape to the outer skin of the building.

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Education Queensland Sheep Station Gully Environmental Learning Centre

Winner 2012 Brisbane Regional Architecture Award for Sustainable Architecture

Commendation 2012 Consult Australia Sustainability in Design Award 40 | Jacobs


Education Queensland Algester, Queensland

The Sheep Station Gully Environmental Learning Centre serves both St Stephen’s Catholic Primary School and Algester State School. It provides a framework for environmental teaching to a range of primary school ages through sustainable design and building material types, by design demonstration and real-time use. Two teaching spaces, a shared tiered assembly space and supporting staff and student amenities, showcase both schools’ commitment to advancing environmental sustainability. This is achieved through the development of the conceptual form, material selection and servicing strategies. The building is oriented for solar access in winter and shading in summer with natural cross ventilation facilitated by high and low louvres to limit the use of mechanical systems and ceiling and exhaust fans. Daylight predominates over artificial light, and the solar photovoltaic system is used as part of the classroom learning.

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The building is conceptualised as a learning journey through the site to the existing wetlands of the adjacent Sheep Station Gully. This journey flows organically from the landscape through internal and external learning spaces, reinforcing the building as a centre for learning within its native environment.

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Hunter Medical Research Institute

Winner in association with Denton Corker Marshall 2013 Newcastle Jury Prize for Best Overall Contribution to Newcastle Architecture

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Hunter Medical Research Institute Lambton Heights, New South Wales

The Hunter Medical Research Institute (HMRI) is a state-of-the-art 15,900m2 medical research facility for more than 400 local and international researchers. Site topography determined the angle of the two asymmetrical wings, which align with the ridge of the existing hill, providing views through the treetops and beyond over the western creek. The premise of the design is based around architecture’s ability to encourage a free flow of ideas. The visual connection through the PC2 barrier separating the office and laboratory space encourages a sense of community between the different working spheres while the alignment of open office and laboratory spaces allows natural light penetration and views across the floor plate. HMRI’s design contains intentional metaphors for the microscope slides used in medical research.

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University of Canberra Laboratory Building B27

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University of Canberra Canberra, Australian Capital Territory

Laboratory Building B27 at the University of Canberra is a joint collaboration between the Federal Government and the University. The pharmaceutical lab replaces aged and dispersed laboratories, underpinning the university’s growing postgraduate research and training in health, biomedical science and environmental science. The four-storey building provides modern research and teaching spaces for the Faculty of Health and Applied Science. Cultural heritage laboratories, which preserve and restore a wide range of artefacts, are located on the second floor together with a 60-student microscopy suite, environmental science laboratory and associated support spaces. The facility also provides a flexible mega-lab learning space for 100 students. A double-volume glazed link is designed to connect the new and existing facilities, integrating the new pharmaceutical lab together with the existing campus, encouraging interaction among staff, students and post graduates.

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University of Canberra Bruce Health Hub

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University of Canberra Canberra, Australian Capital Territory

The Bruce Health Hub Super Clinic within the University of Canberra campus promotes student-industry engagement. The facility is home to Canberra’s first GP Super clinic, the University’s student-led clinics in physiotherapy, dietetics, exercise physiology and clinical psychology, as well as a pharmacy, pathology labs, radiology and other health-related services. The Super Clinic forms a gateway building to the campus, with slim vertical elements to enhance the building and make it appear taller. A deep recessed glazed panel with contrasting coloured spandrel breaks up the façade, playing on the slender form of the trees located adjacent to the site. The building fabric complements and enhances, rather than mimics, the character of the University, representing the notion of contemporary building within a bush setting.

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Health Infrastructure NSW Blacktown Mount Druitt Hospital

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Health Infrastructure NSW Blacktown, New South Wales

The Blacktown Mount Druitt Hospital services the demands of a diverse and growing population in Greater Western Sydney. The heart of activity and identity is the Hospital Street, which links existing, new and future buildings into one unified precinct. It defines entries for each service and accommodates a range of retail and interactive spaces. Two adjoining landscaped courtyards with glazed air-intake lanterns are places of respite, relaxation and reflection. The Clinical Services Building comprises a two-storey outpatient podium below three storeys of inpatient accommodation. Coloured glass fins reflect coloured light both internally and externally. A dedicated cultural program integrates art into the building. A 60m mosaic bench was designed by multiple community groups from within the hospital catchment. The 32,000m2 seven-storey building was a multi-disciplinary achievement across 25 consulting disciplines. Together, the team delivered many technical design ideas and value-adds including a remote central energy plant ready for co-generation installation, rainwater harvesting and a differential HVAC system that conditions only the lower inhabited portion of the Hospital Street.

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Winner 2017 International Academy for Design and Health Awards for - Best International Project (under 40,000m2) - Best Use of Art in Public and Private Spaces - Best Interior Design 2016 Joseph J Jacobs Regional Performance Excellence Award 2016 National Association Women in Construction NSW Team Innovation 52 | Jacobs


“Receiving one international award is a significant achievement. But to achieve three prestigious awards is unprecedented...It validates our approach to design and the importance of great partnerships, great design and great consumer engagement� Sam Sangster, Health Infrastructure Chief Executive

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Queensland Health Nambour General Hospital New Ward Block

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Queensland Health Nambour, Queensland

The New Ward Block at Nambour General Hospital has a bright personality despite the constrained typology. The extensive use of bright colour and integrated natural motifs throughout the building and on the exterior gives the building a unique identity appropriate to the largest building in Nambour. The block comprises an entrance foyer with kiosk, gift shop and cashier, Specialist Outpatients Department, Renal Dialysis Unit, Special Baby Care Unit, Antenatal and Paediatrics Clinics, 24-bed Paediatrics Ward, 48-bed General Ward, 24-bed Respiratory Ward, Library, Training and Staff facilities. Beyond the New Ward Block, Jacobs was also the principal consultant for various major refurbishment works. As principal consultant and architects, Jacobs provided a single point of coordination and management for consultation, design and documentation. The faรงade design was optimised through energy modelling. The design minimises solar gain and cooling costs while preserving external views, especially those over bushland to the south west. Generous natural daylighting creates a bright interior space.

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Department of Defence Kapooka Army Recruit Training Centre

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Department of Defence Kapooka, New South Wales

Kapooka Army Recruit Training Centre is the major training base for army recruits prior to their posting to active units. The project involved both new facilities and extensions to existing facilities. The Enhanced Land Force Stage 1 project consisted of new recruit living-in accommodation, a new mess and associated car parking. Other training facilities included an extension to the existing gymnasium, a new swimming pool, multi-purpose outdoor court, run-dodge-jump and ropes course and a new 24-lane weapons training simulation facility. Additional works included the extension to the existing clothing store, a new regimental aid post and dental building, medical centre precinct and extension of recruit training battalion headquarters building.

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Department of Defence West Head Gunnery Range

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Department of Defence Flinders, Victoria

Located on a sand cliff in Flinders, West Head Gunnery Range comprises a full complement of Royal Australian Navy training facilities, including mess, gun grid, associated amenities, and the Firing Control Building – the only live firing facility of its kind in Australia.

The Firing Control Building is designed to mimic the conditions of an offshore naval facility. A close working relationship with naval engineers and technicians enabled the design to accommodate specialist training equipment. The structure mitigates sandy site conditions within a slip zone atop a cliff while providing an acoustic shield for firing noise from the gun practice to the local township of Flinders. Enveloped by lightweight sandwich panels to the north, and pre-cast concrete to the south, the Training and Amenities Building is composed of strong horizontal linear elements punctuated by 'sentinels', which house the highest-ranked officers.

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Department of Defence School of Signals

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Department of Defence Watsonia, Victoria

The Defence Force School of Signals, at Simpson Barracks included the major refurbishment of an existing heritage building, office and teaching spaces, as well as a four-level development. The building was designed to house teaching, learning and working spaces for all three defence force services ­– Army, Navy and Air Force. The Living in Accommodation (LIA) development was designed in association with Woodhead International. Comprising 216 units throughout eleven three-storey walk-up accommodation buildings together with common rooms, carports and landscape works, the project occupies 3ha. Flanking the central pedestrian corridor, the LIA buildings are positioned to protect the remnant native vegetation, the north-south aspect and natural contours of the site.

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Department of Defence Puckapunyal Living in Accommodation

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Department of Defence Puckapunyal, Victoria

The Puckapunyal Military Area and its Living in Accommodation houses Army and Air Force officer trainees. This design response identifies the importance of the journey a recruit undertakes. The fundamental robustness of the architecture parallels the hardships of recruit training. A grandness and monumentality to the buildings reflects a culture of respect. The exterior colour palette compliments the landscape and provides a point of interest and an identifiable marker for the individual buildings. The selection of three colours repeated twice carries from the exterior to the interior in graduated shades for each of the three levels.

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Regional Rail Link

Winner 2015 Australian Construction Achievement Award

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Public Realm

Regional Rail Link Authority Various Locations, Victoria

At the time, Regional Rail Link was the largest urban infrastructure project undertaken in Victoria. The architectural and urban design concept for each station focused on creating a sense of identity, place, regeneration and connectivity to the urban context. Red was adopted for Footscray, for its industrial history; green for West Footscray, for its green transitional space between city and country; and yellow for Sunshine, for the wheat fields that once carpeted the landscape there. A modular kit of parts presents a consistent visual identity across the new rail line. Each canopy has an upturned splayed edge to create a sense of presence and improve sight lines within the local area while referencing heritage roof lines in the area.

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Investors Direct Australian Education City

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Public Realm

Investors Direct Werribee, Victoria

The Australian Education City is a new precinct in East Werribee that will transform Melbourne’s West with 26,000 dwellings, 40,000 students, and will create over 90,000 jobs for the region In close consultation with Investors Direct, Jacobs has developed a master planning and urban design strategy that interweaves the complexities of sustainability, transportation, pedestrian accessibility, water resources and power infrastructure through to integrated waste management and city governance models into a smart city solution. The masterplan integrates education, commercial, transport, enterprise and community hubs with the existing communities, creating a vision for a world-class education city for Victoria.

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Public Realm

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Architecture Engineered - Jacobs Architecture Showcase 2018  

Jacobs’ approach to design unifies architecture and engineering. We thrive on solving complex technical challenges with beautiful forms and...

Architecture Engineered - Jacobs Architecture Showcase 2018  

Jacobs’ approach to design unifies architecture and engineering. We thrive on solving complex technical challenges with beautiful forms and...