Interior Architecture Design
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Biography "I love what I do because it is about helping the earth and improving humanity’s living environment. Sequentially, human and all living things can be harmonious coexistence.” Jacqueline Su was born and raised in China. And she moved to San Francisco with her family 5 years ago and finished her BFA degree of interior architecture and design from academy of Art University, San Francisco, CA. To pursue this ideal, Jacqueline Su has chosen her explicit path to interior and architecture design since she was 17. With an extensive international traveling background and interest in sustainable design, Jacqueline is passionate about designing solutions tailored to her projects’ requirements and given clients’ needs. Her excellent hand rendering skill makes her works more distinctive. Her creativity, energy and interest in geometric shape cause her design style very representative and outstanding. Her designs are clean, green and without losing character.
TABLE OF CONTENTS pg.
Social Design Senior Living Center
National Geographic West Coast Head Quarter
Commercial Design Market Design
Sketches, Painting, Photography
Social Design Senior Living Center Fall 2016
This project is type III which is the ordinary type. It has have non-combustible walls and a wood roof. Building will have lightweight roof systems supported by reinforced masonry or tilt slab. I will have an atrium in the center of the building and a ridge skylight on the roof will bring the natural light down to first floor.
Location 2220 Sacramento St, San Francisco CA 94115
Social Design SENIOR LIVING CENTER The baby boomers have already begun to enter retirement age, and the decisions they make could have profound implications for the economy, health care system, and future generations of retirees. With the elderly a fast-growing demographic in the U.S., senior housing issues are taking center stage. The rising cost of living, limited options, chronic health problems and inaccessibility caused by decreased mobility are just some of the housing problems facing the elderly population. When we design a senior housing project, we will need lots of equipment for senior care and support services. Remodeling will cost a lot too. The nation is facing a lack of affordable, physically-accessible and well-located homes for Americaâ€™s aging population â€” especially those with low incomes. When choosing furniture and making materials specifications, we should keep the budget in mind and make sure that we are not over it. Another thing is we should incorporating future opportunity for the seniors to be able to create income. To create an affordable senior housing for seniors will help the issues. The innovations to help address these problems. By implementing universal design, we can allow all people to use the appliances and we reduce the risk of falling down and help the seniors live independently with ease. For example, single floor housing without steps and using ramps instead. By choosing products and materials that have longer life cycle which helps to bring down the future expense and it is being sustainable.
ST O T N E M SACRA 14
Site Analysis 2200 Sacramento is located across the street from Lafayette Park. Well maintained and one of the city’s gems, it provides a natural space for elder to exercise. The well-tended grass and understated gardens, with wide paved stairs and paths, that hark back to an age when parks were meant for strolling. It is just blocks away from the shops and restaurants of Upper Fillmore and Japan Town. Pacific Heights has some of the city’s most breathtaking and panoramic views. Due to its wealthy inhabitants, there are a wide variety of cuisines available in Pacific Heights. Since Pacific Heights is considered a higher income area, it’s known for gorgeous homes, expensive restaurants and the many foreign consulates housed in the area. This area became home to many foreign consulates, including those of Germany, Greece, Italy, Portugal, Russia, South Korea and Vietnam. Several schools are also found here, Pacific Heights doesn’t cater to the nightlife ragers. Parking in San Francisco is notoriously tough and expensive. Most prefer the city’s public transportation, which is reliable and easy.
Location Block-Lot Neighborhood Plan District Construction Type Site Characteristics
2200-2220 Sacramento St, San Francisco CA 94115 0627A1001-128 Pacific Height Marina Buildings with a noncombustible outer shell and a light wood frame roof. Slope of 20% or greater Storm-water Management Ordinance Urban Bird Refuge Maher Ordinance (Health Code 22A)
In the winter, the sun is relatively low in the sky with its lowest arc through the sky on the winter solstice, on December 21st. In the summer, the sun travels a high path through the sky and is at its highest angle on the summer solstice, on June 21st. The building will have windows (glazing) on the southern facing side of the building in order to absorb the sunâ€™s heat energy to warm a building during the winter. In order to stay cool in the summer, the building will relies on a system of shading (or an overhang) to keep the building cool. The areas of the project building which are most affected to unwanted heat gain are the kitchen, exercise room and the dining room. Heat of these three areas are created by human activities, such as cooking, exercising and food.
Programming Solitude and socialization spaces have different needs for the occupancy. Solitude space is more like a private space for people to be alone and socialization space will be a space which allows people to socialize, to have contact and to have activities. Therefore, the occupant load of solitude space will be higher than the socialization space. It is important to provide a room for socialization for senior citizen to promote not only physiological health, but also emotional and mental health. Research has shown that social interaction will reduce depression rate among seniors. By providing workshop rooms and community activities that open to public, we could invite the surrounding neighbor to get involve and interact with the residents. There is a general hospital a block away from our senior center. We provide cooking classes for diabetes patients to learn about healthy eating. As for the need for solitude, I will divide the assisted living center between public and private area, so that every resident will still have their own private space to maintain their independence. The most common form of dementia, Alzheimerâ€™s disease impairs behavior, memory and thought. According to the Alzheimerâ€™s Association, Alzheimerâ€™s accounts for 50-80% of dementia cases. While memory loss may start out mild in early stages, the disease worsens over time.
Concept First Nature is Instincts. Second Nature is Following Nature. “Second nature” means “an acquired habit or tendency in one’s character that is so deeply ingrained as to appear automatic.” In addition to the meaning above, in this exhibition, the word “second nature” is used in a sense of expressing a symbol of nature that we seek in the future design. We also use the word to express a nature that exists deep in each one’s memory. Second Nature is a characteristic or habit in someone that appears to be instinctive because that person has behaved in a particular way so often. Elder people have been repeating the same routine everyday. The time they wake up, the time they eat and the things they do are basically the same. All these behaviors are became their Second Nature. In order to provide a comfortable and familiar living environment, keep design simple and calm can make seniors live happier and easier.
In the face of serious global issues, including disruption of nature, each individual today has higher consciousness on the waste and environmental problems. The level of consciousness of businesses is also changing. I even feel that things that surround us, including food, car, energy are reaching a point of change now.
Color also affects mood. Seniors can become depressed or lonesome as they begin to feel shut-off from the outside world. Overall, color can greatly increase the joy that seniors feel within their home, so consider adding this tool to your senior living plan.
In this project, Second Nature also carry the message of following the nature and become the nature. Sustainable design will be applied in the project and be able to let elders have a closer contact with the nature and high quality living environment.
The effects of color have been studied in a wide range of disciplines, from physics and optics to psychology and metaphysics. In scientific terms, the exact therapeutic effects of color are still up for debate, but it is clear that the use of different colors in our environment can influence mood, perception and even physical sensations. Specific colors can sometimes evoke relatively universal emotions, and might potentially confer health benefits unique to each hue. By using colors that are soothing â€” typically cool tones from nature. The use of gray will be transforming in nontraditional ways, through varying tones. Instead of choosing grays that are only warm or cool, taking bolder colors and dimming them slightly by mixing them with gray. The original color (for instance, blue or gold) remains evident, but instead of a traditional blue or gold, the color is a grayed tone.
First Floor ROOM LEGEND 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110
FIRST FLOOR FLOOR PLAN
Lobby Staff office Dining room Kitchen Communication room Exercise room Nurse office Library Janitor’s room Women’s room Men’s room
SPACE Community Room Dining Room Exercise Room Hallway Janitorâ€™s Room Kitchen Library Lobby Mech. Nurse Office Restroom Staff Office Stairs Tele.
First floor is a public space which has much more occupancy load then second floor. Second floor will be most residential area. This project will be using geometric and organic shapes on the space layout. Curve and straight lines will be applied on furniture system and straight lines will be used on space planning and patterns. I will create the contrast of the scales of different space to let the main space or the important space to stand out. Also, spaces will be identified by different colors. There will be 8 studios on the second floor. All these will be similar scales but I will use interlocking shapes to put all the rooms together without repetition.
Lobby area is used modern and comfortable materials which are black and white marble, and copper. The strong color contrast makes the space more visible for elders. Customized reception design is made of white marble and copper. Extension of the middle marble plank provides accessible used for ADA. Green wall with reclaimed wood slats behind the reception desk offers healthy and green environment.
RIGHT: CLOSE UP RENDERING OF RECEPTION DESK. LEFT: FLOOR PLAN OF LOBBY AREA.
Handrail with linear led light strips inside provides visibility and safety for senior. Indoor plants on the opposite side of wall which provides a semi open space for the communication room. Gallery on the walls present the artworks from senior drawing classes.
Senior Residence: When Senior residences come back to living center, they can go straight to elevator after check-in at reception desk. Then they can arrive second floor and get to their apartment. When they want to participate any activities, they need to ride the elevator down to first floor and get to communication room, library, and dining room and so on. There is an outdoor swimming pool outside the building, so they have to get there through the exercise room Visitor: When visitors arrive to the living center, they will get to the reception desk first to check-in first, then they wait at the sitting area until staff notice the senior residence. Once visitor meets up the residence, they can enter to any activity rooms. Public: When public arrive, they can enter all the activity rooms after check-in at the front desk but they are not allowed to go to Level 2. Support Staff: When staffs start their work, they will need to check-in at the front desk first, then they can start their job.
Second Floor Room legend 200 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209
SECOND FLOOR FLOOR PLAN
Entry Studio 2 Studio 3 Studio 4 Studio 5 Studio 6 Studio 7 Studio 8 Lounge area
Space Entrance Lounge Area Stairs Studios Tele.
Senior Residence: When Senior residences come back to living center, they can go straight to elevator after check-in at reception desk. Then they can arrive second floor and get to their apartment. They can go to the lounge area in the center of Level 2. Visitor: When visitors arrive to the living center, they will get to the reception desk first to check-in first, then they wait at the sitting area until staff notice the senior residence. Once visitor meets up the residence, they can go up to their apartment together. Support Staff: When staffs start their work, they will need to check-in at the front desk first, then they can start their job. Public: Public are not allowed to go to Level 2 unless invited by senior residence.
This is a bedroom design for male senior. The clean texture and high color contrast materials creates a comfortable and calm environment for senior. The shades are one of the main feature of the Design. Senior can pull down the upper part and pull up the bottom part, so that they can enjoy the view meanwhile they can have their own privacy. Nightstand design on the right hand side has hidden panel can create more space for senior to put their glasses or water at night.
Fountain and seats Fountain and Seats
Outdoor Theater Area
The rooftop provides extra activities for elders to spend their high quality time with their friends and families. There are various seatings on the north and south sides. An atrium with glass roof in the middle which brings the natural light source into the building, it also creates an interesting design element to the rooftop. There is a semi-private outdoor theatre surrounded by plants. The main design character of the rooftop is the seating with fountain right next to the atrium. Water is gushed from the spargers behind the seats, crossed and fall to the other side. Green roof on the elevator and stairs keep on a development of sustainable design.
Garden Planter Design
Path behind Swimming Pool
Path to Entry
The garden design is another gem of this senior living center. Dark gray pebbles, wood tiles and white tiles are the flooring material of the garden. The color contract of the pebbles and tiles is good for elders who have poor eyesight to see the paths clear. Two fountains located on the south-east and north west sides of the site. The garden next to the gate provides planters for elders to grow their favorite flowers and vegetable. Those planters are accessible for wheelchair as well. A swimming pool behind building allows elders to have more chance and fun to exercise. An additional building for shower provides the convenience and solar panels on the roof helps this sustainable site to go a long way in lowering the carbon footprint.
GreyWater System Reducing the need for fresh water. Saving on fresh water use can significantly reduce household water bills, but also has a broader community benefit in reducing demands on public water supply. Reducing the amount of wastewater entering sewers or on-site treatment systems.
Rainwater Collector System Utilizing the rainwater harvesting system provides certain advantages to the community. Water collected in the rainwater harvesting system can be put to use for several non-drinking functions as well. Rainwater is free from many chemicals found in ground water, making it suitable for irrigation and watering gardens. With increase in population, the demand for water is also continuously increasing. The end result is that many residential colonies and industries are extracting ground water to fulfill their daily demands.
LEED Credits Location and Transportations
High-Priority Site (1 point) To encourage project location in areas with development constraints and promote the health of the surrounding area. Locate the project on an infill location in a historic district. The neighborhood was first developed in the 1870s, with small Victorian-inspired homes built. Starting around the beginning of the 20th century, and especially after the 1906 San Francisco earthquake, many were replaced with period homes. Still residential, the area is characterized by painted Victorian style architecture. Surrounding Density and Diverse Uses (2 point) There is Lafayette Park which is cross the street from the project location. It promotes walkability and encourage healthy lifestyle. To conserve land and protect farmland and wildlife habitat by encouraging development in areas with existing infrastructure. To promote walkability, and transportation efficiency and reduce vehicle distance traveled. To improve public health by encouraging daily physical activity. Access to Quality Transit (1 point) To encourage development in locations shown to have multi-modal transportation choices or otherwise reduced motor vehicle use, thereby reducing greenhouse gas emissions, air pollution, and other environmental and public health harms associated with motor vehicle use. There are 4 muni routes and bicycle friendly roads around the project location. Reduced Parking Footprint (1 point) Projects earning 1 or more points under either LT Credit Surrounding Density and Diverse Uses or LT Credit Access to Quality Transit must achieve a 40% reduction from the base ratios. For this project location, it does not provide any parking area besides street parking. It reduces parking footprint for this area.
LEED Credits Sustainable Sites
Site Assessment (2 point) To assess site conditions before design to evaluate sustainable options and inform related decisions about site design. Using native or adapted vegetation such as, anemopsis California, aquilegia Formosa, arctostaphylos viridissima, calocedrus decurrens and cerocarpus betuloides. To restore 30% (including the building footprint) of all portions of the site identified as previously disturbed. Projects will achieves a density of 1.5 floor-area ratio may include vegetated roof surfaces in this calculation if the plants are native or adapted, provide habitat, and promote biodiversity. Protect Habitat (2 point) Pigeons and sparrows are readily visible in San Francisco. These ubiquitous city birds are not shy about sharing our urban spaces. Birds were killed by crashing on the glass. By using ULTRA-VIOLET GLASS that reflects UV lightâ€”primarily visible to birds, but not to people. This glass may be about 50% more expensive than typical glass but is comparable to energy-efficient glass. Open Space (1 point) To create exterior open space that encourages interaction with the environment, social interaction, passive recreation, and physical activities. Provide outdoor space greater than or equal to 30% of the total site area (including building footprint).In this project, dining area will be connected to an outdoor dining space by wide folding glass door. Atrium with openable skylight on the rooftop allows fresh air goes down to first floor and the entire building. Outdoor seating with fireplace and swimming pool pride a great opportunity for social interaction and physical activities. Heat Island Reduction (2 point) To minimize effects on micro-climates and human and wildlife habitats by reducing heat islands. Install vegetated planters. Plants will be in place at the time of occupancy permit and not include artificial turf. Roof will be installed with veget.
Mixed-use Space design National Geography West Coast Headquarter Spring 2017 Location 34 Graham St, San Francisco 94129 ( Anza Ave and Owen St)
The project building is located at the east of the landmark San Francisco National Cemetery. Main post Lawn is between the Walt Disney family museum and the project location. There are 3 parking lots surrounding which provide abundant parking space for visitors. Hotel and restaurants are also nearby. Presidio has its own transportation which allows visitors go around the park without taking munis. Transit center on Lincoln Blvd which offers a convenience for visitors who come to the project building.
Mixed-use Space Design National Geographic Headquarter The building has cement plaster exterior with a red clay tile roof. The buildingâ€™s structure is steel post and beam with composite deck flooring supported by lightweight steel joists. The building has two stories over a basement story. The total interior building area is 660 square-feet per floor. The building has a modern, fully automatic sprinkler system. This project is type III which is the ordinary type. It has have noncombustible walls and a wood roof. Building will have lightweight roof combustible walls and a wood roof systems supported by reinforced masonry or tilt slab. This building will have two exit stairways and elevators on the exit by the connected circulation. An elevator will be installed for all people use.
Site Analysis Project Location: 34 Graham St, San Francisco 94129 Anza Ave and Owen St The project building is located at the east of the landmark San Francisco National Cemetery. Main Post Lawn is between the Walt Disney Family Museum and the project location. There are 3 parking lots surrounding which provide abundant parking space for visitors. Hotels and restaurants are also nearby. Presidio has its own transportation which allows visitors go around the park without taking munis. Transit center on Lincoln Blvd which offers a convenience for visitors who come to the project building. This building is in a public zone with mixed use. The Presidio has 33.5% of tree canopy, it is a public zone which has commercial and residential space. Population density in the Presidio is 1,255 residents per square mile. The majority race and ethnic population is white which is 75% of the population. Youth which 17 years old or younger have 21.4% and 65 or older takes 2.6% of the total population. Household with children account for 36.5%. 99% of residents who are 25 years old or older have achieved high school or higher education.
History of the Presidio El Presidio Real de San Francisco Presidio is from a Spanish, “presidir” which means “to preside” or “to oversee”. Unquestionably, the Presidio of San Francisco was a significant military fort in the past. The Presidio of San Francisco is located on the south bay and the southern of San Francisco. It has 1,480 acres which covered by eucalyptus. The Presidio has a history of coastal defense spanning 218 years. It has served as a military base by the Spanish, Mexican and American armies. 1776 is a remarkable year for Presidio, the Spanish arrived here to and establish the northernmost outpost and guarded California’s largest harbor from occupation by other European powers including Russia and Britain. After an earthquake in 1812, the Presidio was rebuilt and its adobe quadrangle doubled in size. Presidio soldiers and their families spent most of their time farming and ranching at this distant outpost. Later, it was occupied by Mexican troops in 1822 after Mexico declared its independence from Spain. At that time, the Presidio was a place where native peoples encountered European and mixed-race colonists. Subsequently, The U.S. Regular Army took over the Presidio before the Mexican-American War in 1846. Nowadays, the Presidio became a national historic landmark and a gem of San Francisco. The Spanish Colonial and Spanish Revival are the symbolistic architectural style of the Presidio. Also, the Presidio is covered in urban forests. Most of the trees, especially the eucalyptus, were planted by the Army back in the 19th century during the extensive forestation. Later, the army planted trees, paved roads and added improvements, so that it converted to a public park.
Concept and Design My concept is inspired by the logo of National Geographic- the yellow box. The rectangle represents a photo frame. The yellow color in the National Geographic logo represents the sun, which shines everywhere in the world. A source of great power and energy. Yellow is also the color associated with knowledge and wisdom. I want to transform and expand the concept into a bigger picture and apply to my project. What is “the box”? “The box” can be National Geographic and its logo; it can be our minds; it can be a camera and a car with explorers in a safari; it also can be the earth and anything we know on our planet. But what’s outside of “the box”? Outside of National Geographic is us; outside of our mind is imagination and creativity; unknown animals and nature are waiting for us to explore and to understand outside of a camera in safari; and there are unknown, mystery and powerful things that outside of the earth that we should be aware of. In order to carry forward the motto of National Geographic, “one step to the edge of impossible, and then, further”, my aim is to take visitors outside of their box and get them to be educated more about our planet. By using the contact of scales and radical design in the interior can brighten up people’s mind when they explore the exhibition. At the exhibition floor, most of spaces will be open besides the only box which is hanging in the center of the building. The box will become a cafe which represents the daily move of human which is eating and drinking. Outside of the cafe is the new world which visitors need to discover! Overlapping and extrusion forms will be used to express “open the box” or “get out of the box”. Besides the box between floors, the rest of space will have certain dynamic movement which creates contract with the box which is static. For sign design, I will not have a plate or frame for the sign, instead, i will extrude the characters out from the wall directly. The contrast of dynamic and static forms will be the main focus of this design project, it represents the difference between how human understand about nature and how exact the nature is. The cafe stands for the life of human which is known, outside the cafe is the place which we need to understand and discover.
Lighting Design , Ceiling plans
Cafe - The Box
Lighting Design CAFETHE BOX FLOATING BOX CAFE- THE BOX FLOATING BOX
YELLOW BACKLIT LED PANDELS FOR OPTION 1 &2
FLOODLIGHT FOR OPTION 3 TO CREATE A FLOATING EFFECT.
YELLOW BACKLIT PANDELS FOR OPTION Yellow backbit LEDLED panels for option 1 &2 1 &2
FLOODLIGHT FOR OPTION 3 TO CREATE A FLOATING EFFECT.
FLOATING EFFECT FLOATING EFFECT
Lighting Design GIFT SHOP
Office The main design of office is its open workstation and the semi-private rest area for employees which is above the Box. The rest area (bottom left image) has a auditorium stairs which allows employees to sit and do their work. And the rest area is 6 feet higher than the office, so that employees can rest and see the view of golden gate bridge without disturbed by working employees.
Office Space OFFICE SPACE LIGHT FROM THE CRACK Light from the crack
COVE LIGHTING WILL CREATE A Cove lighting will create a crack effect for CRACK EFFECT FOR THE LOBBY DEthe lobby design. All signs will be using SIGN. ALL SIGNS WILL BE USING HIDhidden light stripes in glass to crate the DEN LIGHT STRIPES IN CLASS TO CREsign coming from the wall effect. ATE THE SIGNS COMING OUT FROM THE WALL.
Area EXHIBITIONExhibition AREA -OUTSIDE -Outside OF THE BOX of the Box DISCOVER, IMPERFECT GEOMETRIC SHAPES geometric shapes Discover, Imperfect
WALL WASH LIGHTS AND GEOMETRIC SHAPE CREATE A DRAMATIC VIBE FOR THE
Wall wash lights and geometric shape create a dramatic vibe for the exhibition area. EXHIBITION AREA.
Commercial Design Market Space Spring 2016 Location Channel Mission Bay (Block 2, Ground Floor) San Francisco, California 94158
Channel Mission Bay provides San Francisco with 315 new market-rate apartments. The concrete superstructure consists of a six-story half and an eight-story half. The six-story portion has a primarily brick exterior with areas of standing seam metal panel and punched window openings.
Building & Location Channel Mission Bay (Block 2, Ground Floor) San Francisco, California 94158 About Channel Mission Bay provides San Francisco with 315 new market-rate apartments. The concrete superstructure consists of a six-story half and an eight-story half. The six-story portion has a primarily brick exterior with areas of standing seam metal panel and punched window openings. The eight-story section primarily has flush metal siding and punched window openings, all framed by white metal panel. Located at the corner of 3rd and Channel Street in San Franciscoâ€™s dynamic Mission Bay submarket, the Property is a 2.72-acre site originally entitled to build a 500-key hotel, 50,000 square feet of retail and a 191-stall parking garage. In July 2013, Strata successfully re-entitled Block 1 for 350 residential units, 250 hotel rooms and 50,000 square feet of retail, making Strada the first developer to amend the Mission Bay Redevelopment Plan. As a prominent gateway to Mission Bay, History It was created in 1998 by the Board of Supervisors as a redevelopment project. Much of the land was long a rail yard of the Southern Pacific Railroad Company, and transferred to Catullus Development Corporation when it was spun off as part of the aborted merger of Southern Pacific and the Santa Fe Railway. Catullus subsequently sold or sub-contracted several parcels to other developers. It has rapidly evolved into a wealthy neighborhood of luxury condominiums, high-end restaurants and retail, and biotechnology research and development. w
Client Tony Riviera Chairman, CEO
With more than 25 years of experience as one of the countries premiere restaurant concept developers and visionaries; restaurateur Tony Riviera boasts a strong mix of Executive Management, Marketing and Franchising Chain development skills. Riviera’s vision, talent and expertise position Primo Hospitality Group restaurants for success. Always the global thinker, Riviera plans to expand his restaurant concepts nationally and eventually worldwide. "My passion is concept development and culinary development. I want people to be able to experience the Primo brand in different environments while still remaining true to our roots.” Riviera launched his first Los Angeles location, Primo Gelato, in 2002. Primo Gelato evolved to become café Primo in 2005, and moved into it’s current location, a 3500 square foot indoor/ outdoor café at 8590 Sunset Blvd. Caffe Primo was inspired by the grand Coffee Houses and Gelaterias of Europe. The restaurant is known to Angelenos for serving top-notch food, coffee and gelato in an elegant yet casual setting. Riviera is no stranger to success. He currently owns and operates The Red Burrito, Canada’s largest burrito-restaurant chain. Furthermore, Riviera founded and served as President and CEO of the well-known Tony Maroni’s Gourmet Pizza chain. Other past restaurants include the critically acclaimed Andiamo, and The Manhattan Steakhouse, both in Seattle, Washington. Alongside his prolific restaurant ventures, Riviera served as a major league scout, baseball executive and team owner. Riviera’s future plans include an expansion of Primo Hospitality Group to include several new restaurant concepts both nationally and abroad, and a boutique hotel chain.
Site Analysis Mission Bay Urban Planning The Mission Bay Project, a public/private partnership with the San Francisco Redevelopment Agency, involves the transformation of a 303 acre former rail yard into a vibrant, high-density, transit-oriented community. This brownfield infill site adjacent to the SF Giants baseball stadium is fully entitled for, and under construction with: • 6,400 units of housing, including 4,500 market-rate, and 1,900+ affordable homes. • 3.4 million sf of commercial office and biotech lab space • 3.15 million sf UCSF Research Campus • 550 bed UCSF Medical Center on 14.5 acres • 285,000 sf of retail • 250 room hotel • A new school, police and fire station and library • 49+ acres of public parks and open space, providing vastly improved access to the waterfront.
Mission Bay is a burgeoning residential and commercial district south of China Basin and AT&T Park. Nestled up against the Bay, the area has been an intense focus for redevelopment—an effort so successful that a second phase is now well under way. Because San Francisco is a peninsula, expansion can only take place in one direction: south. Mission Bay is now a prized address due to the ease with which residents can access downtown San Francisco or key tech centers to the south via the adjacent main CalTrain terminal. A short throw from SoMa, Union Square, and the Financial District, Mission Bay combines the elbow room of a more open physical landscape with all the benefits of living downtown.
Problem Statements Form The kitchen will be semi opened which can show customers the process of cooking. A 45~60 dining area which has two tops, four tops and a few communal tables that can provide a socialize space for people. Appropriate circulation space. A grab and go area which includes deli, bakery, juice and coffee which is at the opposite side to the restaurant, and it provides an effective grab and go movement during a business morning. Function Besides providing organic and local food to the community, there will be an open kitchen in the middle of the market which for prepare fresh food for customers to buy also cook for restaurant. The open kitchen connects the grocery area and restaurant which is the central pivot of fast and slow speeds of the entire circulation. Prepare food area also allow customers to communicate which staffs. Rooftop garden will produce its own veggie and volunteer nutritionist will operate a lesson every month to help people to get to know more about nutrition. Time Durable materials have longer lifetime and minus the possibility of incurring unreasonable cost and inconvenience. To decrease the possibility of damaging furniture, some of furniture at the dining area will be unmovable such as build in booths and communal table with attached stools. Economy Material of the entire space will be reclaimed or recycled material or products from local. It is not only ecofriendly and sustainable but also reduce the fee of delivery. Own growing food also can minus the cost. Natural light source reduces the usage of electricity.
Become a Flâneur in Flâneur Market, Savor the joy of a whole new shopping experience. “Flâneur” is a word understood intuitively by the French to mean “stroller, idler, and walker.” Little things in life supplant the “great events.” Who/What is Flâneur? Flâneur is a word understood and intuitively by French to mean “stroller, idler, and walker”. A well-dressed man, strolling leisurely through the Parisian arcades of the nineteenth century. Traditionally the traits that mark the flâneur are wealth, education, and idleness. He strolls to pass the time that his wealth affords him, treating the people who pass and the objects he sees as texts for his own pleasure. An anonymous face in the multitude, the flâneur is free to probe his surroundings for clues and hints that may go unnoticed by the others. They sees objects as texts for their own pleasure. Also, they don’t attend to any social activities or even buying a tea. They will never have a destination which like from point A to point B. They don’t need a map, anything on the street can lead them to anywhere they are not expected to go. ` For this project, I want customers can be like a Flâneur which will find out a small thing which can play a big role. Just like a tiny detail or small scene we could find in life can supplant a “great event”; so a small jar of organic jam will delight your breakfast efficiently.
Key words Proportion, Reflection, Clean, Calm, Urban, Motion, Visual, Color Contrast, Organic shape, Curvy Design Enjoy your food at an European style outdoor seating, shop and order your food at an open storefront, It is a clean and elegant market which you can discover. This space will comprise of open kitchen or the restaurant and semi open demonstration kitchen and classroom which can provide the maximum opportunity for people to communicate and share. Green design will be used often. This space will be using materials with reflection.
Dining & Bar The Flaneur Restaurant design idea is based on a Farmto-table restaurant style. The idea is to provide a space for people to be educated and purchase local products from the garden and green house of the restaurant. The restaurant also has the event space and demonstration kitchen to accommodate the local charity events. The demonstration kitchen will bring together professional chefs and the community where they can explore healthy cooking and learn about nutrition. The focus of the demonstration kitchen is to educate the urban demographic from children to adults in the prevention of obesity and to improve the health and welfare of the community. In addition to the education of healthy lifestyles, the restaurant will educate, promote, and help with establishing Urban Farming and Entrepreneurial Gardens.
Oyster Bar The entire design is according to the Storefront concept which includes a large scale open space and transparent designs to create the maximum visibility. The restaurant has an atmosphere which can make people feel like they are walking and dining on the street which is surrounding green decoration and window-liked room separators. The restaurant is consisted of two hostess stands which one is located at the bar area and the other one is at the dining area. Waiting seats will be close to the hostess stand and tall bar tables between the bar and dining area which can let the waiting customers have a drink and read the menu. The bar area is connecting to the oyster bar which totally provide about 25 seats.
Semi-Open Kitechen An open kitchen in the center of the restaurant is also a main design which fully expresses the concept. Tiles at the bottom of the wall, glass at the top, an empty space between the tiles and glass provides an opportunity for costumers to communicate with chefs. There will be a private event room and cooking demonstration kitchen which can let people to learn and experience the healthy and new cooking. During the cooking, they can feel free to grab a drink and enjoy their achievements after the fun and relaxing cooking lesson. There are two bathrooms in the restaurant, one is between the bar area and dining area, the other one is between the dining area and event room which is close the office and staff room as well. POS stations will be located to some of green design in the restaurant and demonstration kitchen area. There are a green house and garden on the rooftop which can produce our own food products and be sustainable and provide customers the healthiest and freshest food.
Retail The materials will be using mostly are reclaimed wood, glass and metal from local manufactures. Green designs will be visible in the entire restaurant. Different kind of wood will be seen from the floor to table and to the bar. Metal will be using as shelves, racks for decoration and light fixtures. The color scheme of the restaurant is clean, fresh which high color contract. The form of the design will be using clean curl and straight lines, different scales and shapes. The demonstration kitchen is rustic and industrial style, yet with high-end equipment. Pendant lights will be using in the entire design plentifully. Tracking lights is used for create contract and focal points. Recessed light with LED bulbs will be attached above the bar and kitchen ceilings. The concept Flaneur creates a whole new dining experience, eating fresh food like you just bought them from a store, the store is right located in the restaurant.
Florist & Cafe
Sustainability About Green Design and Sustainability
To me, Green Design and Sustainability are the solutions and introspection of ecological damage from urbanization and technology. They also reflect the morality, and the social and environmental responsibility of designers. Green Design focus on the balance between humanity and nature. Green designs are also called eco-friendly. Harmful materials are not permitted to be used in green design. In order to minimize the effect to our environment, most of green design material has to be recyclable and reusable. Sustainable design is a design based on green design, but more concern to the economy, environment, morality and society. Sustainable design also suggests us to use local materials and clean energy such as solar or wind energy. It is not just to fulfill the demand of people contemporary, but likewise to make sure our descendant can have enough energy to use.
Aspect of Green Design has the greatest impact to me
The aspect of Green design which has the greatest impact on me is reusability. Since I was 8, I started collecting used materials like paper rolls, cardboards, especially boxes from different variety of merchandise. I sought them out from wherever I can see of the entire house. Then I combined them together to create some organizers, jewelry hangers, or anything I need. I think reusing materials and combine them together is like giving them a new life and a new meaning. I believe it will be the same in interior design. Recycling and reusing materials are very helpful to our environment. Also, it is the most effective way to reduce waste is to not create it in the first place. Incorporate Green Design into this project In my project, I will use as much as recycled or reused product as my decoration. Entire constructional materials and ornamentation will be from local and non-toxic. In order to minimize the energy consummation, I will choose the LED light bulb which has the longest life and lowest consummation. Also, I will use lots of reflected finish material to produce more luminance. Also, water will be reused from the kitchen. Incorporating things like gray water systems for on-site irrigation and to flush toilets. Green walls are needed to balance the temperature of some specific areas.
Miscellanea Rendering Photography Painting Sketching
When words become unclear, i shall focus with photography. When images become inadequate, i shall be content with silence. Good painting is like good cooking, it can be tasted but not explianed.
Dedication /Thank you / Acknowledgments Achknowledgements I would like to dedicate this book to my parents who have always been unconditionally surpporting me all these years. Especially my dad, without him, i wouldn't have the enthusiasm of interior and architecture design. He was the one who inspried me when i was 8 years old. And to my mom, thank you for supporting me along the way. Your love is the most powerful and supportive.
Faculty Agustin Sanders / Andrew Tu / Archana Myer / Brook Yeagle / Candace Huey / Chris Frederick / Christopher Guevarra / Ellen Supple / Kathleen Valkuchak / Ernest Mariotto / Ken Frieders / Leonarda Tamayo / Nicole Naillon / Michelle Boeve / Michael Erdman / Michael Sammet / Molly Ness / Olga Zhovreboff / Pamela Tang / Ricardo Marmolejo / Robert Goldie / Sean Stuart / Stephanie Smith-Heanel / Terry Hoff / Tuan Louv / Wafaa Sabil
Family & Friends My dearest parents/ CK / Orca / Jordan Su / Assel Abilova / /Kristin Choi / Kevin Chung / Natalie Mo / Yvonne Hoi / Dae kim / Davis Liu / Duy Nguyen / Edeblia Malikasim / Fadi Alnumaani / JC Ma / Jessica Yunnaraga / Jimmy Liu / Jordan Hsu / Michelle & Julia Deng / Lena Pham / Malvin Given Dalimarta / Joyce Gao / Sophie Cheng / Steffie Wu / Sujeong Baek / Wei Zhao / Edelino Chen / Lewis Chan / Zhao Wei / Edison Chan / Jason Choi / Calvin Luo / Gloria Ouyang / Clair Liao / Jerry Liang
Services Copy Edge Printing / Moo.com
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