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DESIGN PORTFOLIO

JORDAN BUCKNER

JORDANBUCKNER@GMAIL.COM


Jordan 8552 S Dante

EDUCATION

Lemar

Buckner

Chicago, IL 60619

Jordanbuckner@gmail.com

773 991 6189

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AT URBANA-CHAMPAIGN (UIUC) Champaign, IL -Master of Architecture, Master of Business Administration. -Minor in International Business and Corporate Governance. -GPA: 4.0 out of 4.0 Anticipated Graduation May 2014.

SPECIALIZED COURSEWORK

-Social and Behavioral Factors in Design - Analyzed Enviornmental Design Criteria for Buildings.

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN TAUBMAN COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE -Bachelor of Science in Architecture.

Ann Arbor, MI

-GPA: 3.58 out of 4.0, Graduated 2011.

SPECIALIZED COURSEWORK

-Material Fringe - Researched methods for developing waste materials into building components. -Study Abroad; Summer Semester, Civic Friche: Researched the transformation of abandoned industrial sites in France into cultural institutions through a social and political partnerships. Co-author of published magazine and co-creater of an exhibition at the University of Michigan.

EXPERIENCE

UIUC SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE Teaching Assistant

Champaign, IL : Aug-Dec 2011

-Assisted in planning and teachingIntroductory to Architecture course for majors (200 students). -Prepared and presented lectures, created exam questions, managed class assignments and projects.

ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES CONSULTANT Chicago, IL : Apr-Jun 2011 -Assisted catering company in the process of buying a building for rezoning and conversion into a 3,000 sqft, $100,000 catering facility. Worked as a liason between the owner and the architect of record. Completed field measurements and layout studies under supervision of Architect. SMNG-A ARCHITECTS Spring Break Extern

Chicago, IL : Feb 28-Mar 4 2011

-Designed and submitted a competition entry to the McCormick Place Redux Idea Competition sponsored by the Chicago Architecture Club. Participated in construction site visits and a Chicago Public Building Commission meeting.

BERGMEYER AND ASSOCIATES Spring Break Extern

Boston, MA : Mar 1-5 2010

-Shadowed and assisted a project manager over the course of a week. Participated in site visits, contractor meetings, client presentations, and construction document reviews. May 2009 - Aug 2009

CHICAGO MAYOR’S OFFICE OF SPECIAL EVENTS Chicago, IL: Jun 2008 - Aug 2008 Protocol Intern

-Planned 10 receptions for the Mayor of Chicago to acknowledge the accomplishments of major ethnic organizations in the city, each with over 300 guests. -Developed and managed the program of events for the receptions. -Managed the Mayoral Gift Program, which involved ordering, organizing and tracking 10,000+ items.

PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATIONS

President - Alpha Rho Chi Professional Architecture Fraternity, University of Michigan Chapter. Member - American Institute of Architecture Students, University of Michigan. Member - National Organization of Minority Architecture Students, University of Michigan. Volunteer - Habitat for Humanity, Ypsilanti, Michigan.

SKILLS

AutoCAD, Revit, Google SketchUp, Rhinoceros, V-Ray for Rhino, Photoshop, Illustrator, Indesign, Dreamweaver, Apple iMovie video editing, Hand Drafting. Word, Excel, Powerpoint, Word Perfect, Microsoft and Apple computer IT troubleshooting.

SCHOLARSHIPS

Brazley Scholarship 2010 - Illinois Chapter, National Organization of Minority Architects Taubman College of Architecture Continuing Scholarship 2010-2011


TABLE OF CONTENTS SCALAR HOUSING PGs. 3-4

COLLECTIVITY PGs. 6-7

LEMP BREWERY PGs. 5-6

Height: SMALLEST

Height: LARGEST

Width: SMALLEST Length: SMALLEST

Length: LARGEST CHEMICAL ARCHITECTURE PGs. 8-9

Width: LARGEST

PARASITIC COUPLING PGs. 10-11

CHELSEA DEPOT PGs. 12-13

I-65

SR-46

BUILD-TYPE 2.3.5.1.4

BUILD-TYPE 1.4.2.3.5

BUILD-TYPE 4.1.3.5.2

BUILD-TYPE 3.5.4.2.1

to H

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ric

LINKED SPACE WESTERN GATEWAY DEPLOYMENT PGs. 14-15

MATERIAL FRINGE PGs. 16-17

al 

COLUMBUS, IN

Flashing Waterproofing Roof Cover

Channel Glass Header Waterproofing 6” Rigid Polystrene Insulation Stiffened Insulation Board Metal Roof Decking

Extruded Channel Glass 2” Rigid Polystrene Insulation Waterproofing Gypsum Board Light Guage Channel Studs Open Web Steel Joist

2” Rigid Polystrene Insulation

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CNIDARIA 18-19


9ft Ceiling 8th FLOOR

SCALAR HOUSING DECEMBER 2010 CHICAGO, IL, USA

10ft Ceiling

7th FLOOR

Traditional downtown residential buildings are inflexible for today’s changing families. The reality is that buyers are looking for more variety and options from one location. Scalar Project takes the complexity and variety of human wants and needs and creates a variable housing system, in which 10 variables create 160 unique units. Both modest one person apartments and luxurious lofts co-mingle within this system, providing housing to the entire spectrum of living needs.

12ft Ceiling

6th FLOOR

14ft Ceiling

5th FLOOR

16ft Ceiling

4th FLOOR

18ft Ceiling

3rd FLOOR

Height: SMALLEST

20ft Ceiling

2nd FLOOR 20ft 30ft 50ft

25ft Ceiling

Height: LARGEST

60ft 35ft

30ft

23ft

18ft

13ft

Length: SMALLEST

Length: LARGEST

Width: LARGEST

Width: SMALLEST


LEMP BREWERY DECEMBER 2011 ST. LOUIS, MO, USA

The Lemp Brewery is a 29 building complex in south St. Louis. The site is currently dilapitated and abandoned. Today, post industrial sites and districts are either being underutilized or disregarded in cities throughout North America and Europe. This project focused on re-energizing postindustrial districts to transform them into vibrant areas to live, work and enjoy. This project was based on the assumption that abandoned historic industrial sites still have value and should not only be adapted but redeveloped and should evolve both within the historical fabric and in the construction of new building design.

DOWNTOWN ST. LOUIS

LEMP BREWERY SITE

SCALE : 1� = 2,640’


PROPOSED ADDITIONS TO THE SITE

FIGURE GROUND OF VOID SPACE

VEHICULAR AND PEDESTRIAN PATHS

OUTLINE OF ROADWAYS ON SITE


COLLECTIVITY AN ONGOING STUDY

COLLECTIVITY is gaining ground in workplace environments as companies realize the benefits of working together on projects. The commercial office is decreasingly emphasizing individuality and instead encouraging collectivity. Companies need flexible office environments to accomplish an inner and outer mobile work force. Teams in the most innovative companies now come together for short life span projects and then disburse to new teams. Workplace architecture should support collectivity, not hinder it.

COLLECTIVITY

COLLECTIVITY

MAP

OPEN SPACE

When what is normally called a plan is called a map one could imagine the space in terms of routes and boundaries and could freely create one’s own itinerary. The variety of narratives that can be drawn into the blank map is infinite and is always fresh.

All places within the building are open. In each place within the workshop one perceives a distinctive spatial function and simultaneously is aware of a vast landscape resembling a grove. Architecture becomes proactive creating spaces for collective opportunities.


COLLECTIVITY

COLLECTIVITY

PROMPT

IDEA

How can architecture play a more proactive role in creating spaces for collective opportunities? An alternative design for workplace environments should define specific types of places for individual, team, and social design, but not limit the users. A field of spaces is developed along specific criteria to create a variety of spaces within a larger space to support needs of flexible workers.

Depending on the whims of the user, the field could be used partially or as a whole. The loosely defined itinerary is appealing because the usage patterns aren’t strictly defined. The size and distribution of the small architectural units are determined by thinking about what could be done in what parts of the field. When plotting the plan of the small architectural units they become a blank map with only outlines of boundaries. Blank maps communicate ideas with casual notes and colors.


BASIC FORM

CHEMICAL

bypassing elements

BUILD-TYPE 2.3.5.1.4 

SKILLS --Productive tension between

TESSELLATE IT

BUILD-TYPE 4.1.3.5.2 Basic Form- TESSELLATE IT Ground - CLOAK IT Programmatic Organization - LAYER IT Circulation - OSCILLATE IT Envelope -BURROW IT

SKILLS --Creates open exterior spaces and

buffer zone. Provides access to services while maintaining maximum continuous area and density.

GROUND

BUILD-TYPE 4.1.3.2.5

BASIC FORM

BUILD-TYPE 2.3.5.1.4 Basic Form- BURROW IT Ground - LAYER IT Programmatic Organization - OSCILLATE IT Circulation - CLOAK IT Envelope -TESSELLATE IT

intimate spaces between forms.

1. Layers within the ground level provide opportunities for a publc plaza that is still layered below and within with retail program. Provides multiple levels of interaction.

1. The building appears thin and small from the ground, as the majority of the structure is below grade. Allows for a large building without visual mass.

GROUND

LAYER IT

CLOAK IT

2. Public ground is created on the higher and lower surfaces. Allows for large courtyards to bring light and air down to the spaces below.

blending elements

alternating elements

2. As the buildings come together and bypass each zone, new combined interaction space of diverse uses is created. SKILLS

SKILLS

--Layering of materials creates multiple grounds, open plazas with obstructed site lines. --Increased group communication

PROGRAMMATIC  ORGANIZATION

--Building blends into the surrounding environment, its visibility, creating hidden pockets

3. The close proximity of small housing and small retail environments create intimate and personal surrounds for inhabitants.

3. A complex layering of program creates programatic mixing and adjacentcies within each zone. PROGRAMMATIC  ORGANIZATION

SKILLS

--Programs zoned separately resist each other creating a tight nestling of disparate elements. --Close proximity and small private spaces

LAYER IT

alternating elements

oscillating elements

LANDSCAPE IT

4. The circulation opens up as a prominent element of the space through its appearance as being similar to every other room.

4. The cirulation mixes inhabitants from all zones and programs along converging paths.

SKILLS --Zoning in layers creates maximum consecutive area for singular program

5. The facade punctures the building form to create small private teraces, individual but linked.

5. The facade punctures the building form to create private nooks for both exterior and interior programs.

CIRCULATION

CIRCULATION

CLOAK IT

oscillating elements

LANDSCAPE IT

blending elements

SKILLS

SKILLS

-Circulation takes on the same weight as other programs, erasing a hierarchy of program vs. circulation. Results in more space for collective programs.

--Seemingly separate circulation paths come together and branch apart at different locations. --Creates areas of interaction congestion and release

ENVELOPE

ENVELOPE

TESSELLATE IT

BURROW IT

bypassing elements

A chemical architecture is a design strategy composed of various ingredients that mix together to create architecture. It has the ability to adapt to internal and external resistive forces while maintaining a coherent design logic that can be used over multiple sites. By combining architectural strategies with building elements, a complex and robust system emerges that create a dynamic, diverse set of spaces and spatial experiences. This process gives architecture the agency to create urban forms that have multiple outcomes depending on levels of interaction and privacy desired.

BURROW IT

interlocking elements

RESEARCH ON PROTOTYPICAL ARCHITECTURE

interlocking elements

CHEMICAL ARCHITECTURE

SKILLS

SKILLS

--Building skin bypasses the building exterior creating spatial pockets for private exterior spaces.

--Solid and voids are distributed on the exterior to allow for private spaces linked on the exterior, creating a highly social environment.

CHEMICAL

ARCHITECTURAL STRATEGIES

ARCHITECTURAL TECHNIQUES

The five architectural strategies - BLENDING, BYPASSING, ALTERNATING, INTERLOCKING, OSCILLATING - each have the capacity to act as a distinct building element BASIC FORM, GROUND, PROGRAMMATIC ORGANIZATION, CIRCULATION, ENVELOPE. Each combined strategy takes a unique approach to space making, creating new interaction between programmatic elements and their inhabitants.

The five techniques used in this project are a result of combining different space making strategies gaines an extra layer of elaboration throughthe use of matrixes. As elements are added into the equation, the system becomes smarter. With each additional technique added, a translation is necessary to adapt each step to the process before it. While each instance is unique, the set maintains a root language that allows the whole to be understood as a set.

LAYER IT!

LANDSCAPE IT!

fieldified field x layer

formatted field x split

elevators: elevator cores run through all the layers, providing structure, and acting as a visual organizational element

efficiency room: these efficiencies accomodate allow for higher density housing

public space: the undulating field forms a public terrrain secondary ground level: “new subURBAN landscape”

LAYERS ON SITE

public space: the field provides a platform for fabricating a landscape

BASE CONDITION PLANS self-service hotel: hotel buildings are scattered throughout the field

This fieldified field utilizes a layering technique to create a varied condition.

UNDULATING FIELD

ABOVE NEW GROUND: housing

1/16” = 1’-0” hotel

This formatted field was created through splitting. The programs of hotel, convenience store, and public spaces were split and assigned a particular size and location on a square grid.

A primary regular column grid system is the underlying layer of all the floors. An array of store aisles serves as a secondary layer, and the hotel rooms are a tertiary layer is this particular case. Zones of enclosed/open, busy/quiet, tight/loose spaces is created by layering the programs.

NEW GROUND SKIN-pedestrian hotel

BASIC LAYERED FIELDS CONDITION

The undulating field creates a variety of views from the hotel rooms. There is also an array of public space conditions developed through the formatting of the extruded squares.

1/8” = 1’-0”

NEW GROUND SKIN-stores urban

mountainous

rural

This field can adapt to different topographic conditions. It can maintain a ground plane with physical terrain, or burrow and raise itself to alter existing ground planes.

store+hotel

PROTOTYPICAL SECTIONS FOR VARYING SITE CONDITIONS

1/64” = 1’-0”

ORIGINAL GROUND-parking lobby+store

SPLITTING IN VARYING SITE CONDITIONS

1/16” = 1’-0”

BURROW IT!

Fieldified Diagram x Burrowing

TESSELLATE IT!

formified FIELD x repetition

the repeated forms create a landscaped field for occupants to navigate

smaller units: these units are optimal spaces for single unit apartments

larger units: the larger units are suitable for convenience stores, specializing in particular goods

Public Plaza CH

EC

K-I N

Window s Surface

links: the different unit sizes and orientations can start to join, creating new programmed spaces

REPETITION IN OPEN SPACE

1/16” = 1’-0”

types to be inserted with program: housing, storage, storefront, services

1

3 5

2

4

PROTYPICAL PLAN

SIX CONDITIONS

1/64” = 1’-0”

form altered through scale and orientation

MONOLITHIC CONDITION

1/32” = 1’-0”

6

Hotel extends into convience store

A base form is repeated and altered through scale and orientation. Varying these two operations leads to a field of forms. Depending on site and client demands, the field can be a flat maze-like space, or a tall dense monolithic space. The two scales of form offered allow for some variation in the program. There are six different forms that can be repeated and overlapped to create different field conditions.

TESSELLATE+BURROW

Hotel Check-In located on 1st level

Convience store located on lower level


PARASITIC COUPLING

PLANfirst floor

PLANsecond floor

PLANthird floor

PLANfourth floor

U of M School of Art and Design Gallery Ann Arbor, MI 38ʼ - 0”

28ʼ - 0” 1ʼ - 0”

This project separates spaces of movement and spaces of stasis into two qualitatively different zones. The main stairway is an elongated elevated plane that hovers within a faceted, glass shell. This stairway runs the length of the site and frames the existing pathway that cuts through the site underneath it. Next to the stairway are the gallery spaces that step down in tiers meeting the stairway at tenuous moments of connection. These tiers subdivide the galleries into smaller spaces that provide a specific type of movement for the gallery observer. The typical inhabitant moves in and out of these two spaces, each time changing their focus from the serenity of the galleries spaces to the light, open, gymnastic structure of the elevated stair.

DN UP UP

DN

26ʼ - 0”

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UP

DN

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STATE THEATER

SECTIONthrough stair and building

ELEVATIONstate street

S T A T E

S T A T E

urban outfitters

SECTIONthrough stair and public path

SECTIONthrough main structure


SECTIONthrough stair and building

ELEVATIONstate street

S T A T E

S T A T E

urban outfitters

SECTIONthrough stair and public path

SECTIONthrough main structure


Chelsea Train Depot Chelsea Train Depot Construction Documentation Chelsea, MI I acted as project manager for the documentation and modeling of an existing 1880s structure. I led a team of 11 students in measuring, analyzing, and representing the structure through drawing, digital modeling, and physical modelling. I was personally responsible for overseeing the team schedule, budget, and work quality. In addition I measured the exterior of the building and completed elevation drawings. Under my supervision, the project was executed successfully and let to a detailed set of construction documents including full architectural, mechanical, electrical, and Chelsea Train Depot Chelsea Train Depot plumbing diagrams.

Chelsea Train Depot

FLOOR PLAN

Site Plan

Chelsea Train Depot

Michigan Central Railroad Chelsea Depot

Drawings

CHELSEA In the 1830s the Congdon brothers, Elisha and James, settled the land where Chelsea is located. In 1848 they offered the Michigan Central Railroad a free site on which to build a station. The first and succeeding structures were freight stations. The first shipment sent on May 2, 1850, was a barrel of eggs weighing 130 pounds. For a time more wool was shipped from Chelsea than from any other place in the state. Grain, apple, stock and meat shipments were also large. In 1880 the Michigan Central established Chelsea as a passenger service point. The depot was built with two waiting rooms--the east for women and children, the west for men. The depot was restored in the 1980s by the Chelsea Depot Association and serves as a transportation center and museum for the village of Chelsea. It is located east of M-52 in the heart of Chelsea. In the mid-1990s,

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Michigan Central Railroad Chelsea Depot Mason & Rice Chelsea, Michigan 1880 Transportation Stone, Weatherboard, Asphalt, Concrete, Wood Late Victorian 150 Jackson St. also known as Chelsea Depot Bill Chandler/ 734.475.8578

   

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DETROIT, MI

NFORMATION:

50,625 square feet LINKED SPACE feet nsions: 175 feet x 75 feet Structure and Cladding

NTIONS:

structural diagram

Analysis Detroit, MI

The building is composed of structural steel columns and beams. The bridges are supported by a system of trusses that rest on girders. The bridges must accomodate building movement, so they rest above the steel beams and are capped to preserve an even floor surface. This allows for the bridges to shift in accordance to the building’s movements.

tures office, research, and retail space. The form was generated based of a solid rectangular block being pulled apart into two pieces. From this The building features office, e bridges are created, linking the two spaces on the first, second, and research, and division of the building into tworetail major space. parts also creates clearer divisions aximizing theThe amount of was leasable space to different leasers. form generated

based on the concept of a

s used to clad the street facing facades. The two interior courtyard solid rectangular block being perforated aluminum rainscreen panels. The panels are cut with images pulledcreating apart into two effect. pieces. n the two facades, a mirrored

From this procedure, three bridges are created, linking the two spaces on the first, second, and third levels. The The building is composed of structural steel columns and structural The bridges are supported by a system of trusses site axonometric division of the diagram building into beams. that rest on girders. The bridges must accomodate building movement, so they rest above the steel beams two major parts also creates and are capped to preserve an even floor surface. This allows for the bridges to shift in accordance to the ace. The form was generated clearer divisions in thebased space, building’s movements. pulled apart into two pieces. From of this maximizing the amount two spaces on thespace. first, second, and leasable jor parts also creates clearer divisions pace to different leasers. Channel glass is used to clad the street facing facades. The facades. two The interior two interior courtyard courtyard facades anels. Thefeature panels perforated are cut withaluminum images ored effect. rainscreen panels. The panels are cut with images and site plan reflected on the two facades creating a mirrored effect. s of egress:

eet

plit into two main towers; of fire stairs is provided for

50

96 ’-5

’-4

plans

M:2 = 1130sqft Leasable Area

M:2 = 1200sqft Leasable Area

scale 1’0”:1/16”

M:3 = 2330sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2400sqft Leasable Area

THIRD FLOOR PLAN

site axonometric

plans

M:2 = 1500sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2330sqft Leasable Area

scale 1’0”:1/16”

M:2 = 1130sqft Leasable Area

M:2 = 1200sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2330sqft M:3 = 2400sqft Leasable Area Leasable Area

SECOND FLOOR PLAN

plans

scale 1’0”:1/16” scale 1’0”:1/64”

environmental diagrams:

M:2 = 1130sqft Leasable Area

M:2 = 1200sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2330sqft

M:2 = 1530sqft Leasable Area

The courtyard building facades feature curtain walls with transparent glass and a Leasable Area metal panel rainscreen. This regulates the amount of sunlight and also enables passive heating and cooling. Heat is funneled up and through the building in the summer. In the winter, heat is trapped within the walls, preserving heat energy. Tinted channel glass wraps the building, also controlling the amount of sunlight that penetrates the building. Since the space is primarily occupied for office work and research, direct sunlight on workers is reduced.

site plan

passive heating and cooling M:2 = 1200sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2400sqft M:3 = 2330sqft Leasable Area Leasable Area

THIRD FLOOR PLAN

M:3 = 2400sqft Leasable Area

M:2 = 1150sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2400sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2330sqft Leasable Area

M:2 = 1500sqft Leasable Area

FIRST FLOOR PLAN

THIRD FLOOR PLAN heat

M:3 = 2330sqft Leasable Area

M:2 = 1500sqft Leasable Area

M:2 = 1200sqft Leasable Area

reflected sunlight

M:2 = 1200sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2400sqft Leasable Area

scale 1’0”:1/64”

M:3 = 2330sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2400sqft Leasable Area

SECOND FLOOR PLAN M:1 = 1500sqft Leasable Area

M:2 = 1450sqft Leasable Area

M:3 = 2400sqft Leasable Area

SECOND FLOOR PLAN

GROUND FLOOR PLAN

environmental diagrams:

ourtyard building facades feature curtain walls with transparent glass and a

M:2 = 1530sqft

M:3 = 2330sqft Leasable Area


LINKED SPACE Detail Study

Inspiration for the structural and cladding system came from a detailed analysis of the Institute of Contemporary Art by Diller, Scofidio and Renfro. The analysis revealed channel glass, structural sealant glass, and steel framed metal paneling. For example the channel glass creates a semitransparent facade that limits visibilty from the exterior while providing light to the interior.

Flashing Waterproofing Roof Cover

Channel Glass Header Waterproofing 6” Rigid Polystrene Insulation Stiffened Insulation Board Metal Roof Decking

Extruded Channel Glass 2” Rigid Polystrene Insulation Waterproofing Gypsum Board Light Guage Channel Studs Open Web Steel Joist

2” Rigid Polystrene Insulation Waterproofing Gypsum Board

Extruded Channel Glass

Continuous L-Bearing Angle Reinforced Concrete on Metal Decking

Custom Exterior Metal Panel Waterproofing Wood Panel Form Work Open Web Steel Joist Frame Bracing Steel Framing for Metal Panel

2” Rigid Polystrene Insulation Gypsum Board W12x50 Column Custom Exterior Metal Panel Frame Bracing Waterproofing Light Guage Runner Light Guage Channel Studs Wood Panel Form Work Continuous L-Bearing Angle Steel Framing for Metal Panel Reinforced Concrete on Metal Decking

W14x80 Structural Beam

Structural Sealant Glazing Aluminum Curtain Wall Mullion Exterior Drainage Grate W18x60 Structural Column 8” Floor Slab


[REQUIRED] 3’-0” Wide Roll of Wire Grid [x 1] Great Stuff: Spray Foam Can [x 16] Wood Scraps Wood Scraps [Approx. 6 lbs.] 1/2” Diameter Wood Rod [5 ft. in length] [x 3] Wood Rod Jig

Material Fringe

ASSEMBLY

Routed Styrofoam Form Clear Enamel Can [x 1] Material Research Spray Paint Can [Contrasting Color] In Collaboration

MATERIALS [REQUIRED] 3’-0” Wide Roll of Wire Grid [x 1] Great Stuff: Spray Foam Can [x 16] Wood Scraps

Airbrush Paint [Highlighting Color]

Wood Scraps [Approx. 6 lbs.]

[RECOMMENDED] Rubber Gloves

Spray Foam

1/2” Diameter Wood Rod [5 ft. in length] [x 3] Wood Rod Jig

Wax Paper The building and construction industry is one of the largest producers of waste products. INSTRUCTIONS This project explores how [01] Unroll wire grid. discarded materials like [02] Cut wire grid to desired length. [5.5 ft.] wood might [03] Bend wire scraps grid into corrugated form, using be reused table edge or hand-width. through an architetural [04] Place routed Styrofoam form [with curved-side logic create a spatial wall face up] ontoto flat surface. system. This system can then [05] Cover routed Styrofoam form with wax paper. be aggregated to large [06] Fully-cover top surface of routed Styrofoam form with smaller/furry wood scraps. components. Akif Hakan Celebi, The Romance of Crime

Elliott Hundley, Blinded

[07] Align wood rod jig on parallel sides of the routed Styrofoam form.

Experimentations involed [08] Thread wood rods through pre-drilled holes in wood rod jig. materials from a lumber yard [09] Place corrugated wire grid on top of routed and float glass plant. Styrofoam form and wood rods.

Routed Styrofoam Form Clear Enamel Can [x 1] Spray Paint Can [Contrasting Color] Airbrush Paint [Highlighting Color] Spray Foam

[RECOMMENDED] Rubber Gloves Wax Paper

INSTRUCTIONS

Wire Grid

[01] Unroll wire grid. [02] Cut wire grid to desired length. [5.5 ft.] [03] Bend wire grid into corrugated form, using table edge or hand-width.

Wire Grid

[04] Place routed Styrofoam form [with curved-side face up] onto flat surface. [05] Cover routed Styrofoam form with wax paper. [06] Fully-cover top surface of routed Styrofoam form with smaller/furry wood scraps. [07] Align wood rod jig on parallel sides of the routed Styrofoam form. [08] Thread wood rods through pre-drilled holes in wood rod jig. Wood Scraps Wood Scraps

[09] Place corrugated wire grid on top of routed Styrofoam form and wood rods. [10] Attach spray nozzle to Great Stuff can.

[10] Attach spray nozzle to Great Stuff can.

woodCHIPS, woodEDGES, [11] Spray heavy-amount of foam onto entire wire grid surface, dipping nozzle in and out of grid cells. woodBARK, woodBLOCK, and [12] Cover foam with larger wood scraps. Glass Cullett. Wood Scraps on Styrofoam Form

[13] Allow panel assembly to dry. [14] Shift panel assembly off of routed Styrofoam Further experiementation was form and align to edge of form. conducted with woodCHIPS [15] Elevate panel assembly to appropriate height [enabling wood rods to bethe parallel to floor]. producing woodCHIP wall.

[11] Spray heavy-amount of foam onto entire wire grid surface, dipping nozzle in and out of grid cells.

Wood Rods

Wood Rods

[12] Cover foam with larger wood scraps. [13] Allow panel assembly to dry.

Styrofoam Form [14] Shift panel assembly off of routed Styrofoam form and align to edge of form. [15] Elevate panel assembly to appropriate height [enabling wood rods to be parallel to floor].

Styrofoam Form

[16] Repeat steps [1-12] to create top half of wall. [17] Apply techniques [below] across assembly. [18] Coat assembly with enamel.

[16] Repeat steps [1-12] to create top half of wall. Wood Rod Jig

[17] Apply techniques [below] across assembly. [18] Coat assembly with enamel. BASE ASSEMBLY AXON Layered construction of one panel

THE MATERIAL FRINGE

Theresa Broderick l Jordan Buckner l Alivia Stalnaker l Sophia Zhou Foam + Wood Scraps Application

Wood Rod Jig

TECHNIQUE BASE ASSEMBLY AXON Layered construction of one panel FOLD

THE MATERIAL FRINGE

Wood Scraps

Theresa Broderick l Jordan Buckner l Alivia Stalnaker l Sophia Zhou

Foam Spray

TECHNIQUE

AIRBRUSH

Wire Grid

Cut + Fold Creation OFFSET SEAM

ALIGNED SEAM

FOLD

FOLD Deformation of top panel to thicken

AIRBRUSH [OPPOSITE SIDE] Paint application to highlight cavities

OFFSET SEAM Misaligned panel edges to view into cavities

ALIGNED SEAM Flush panel edges to connect

Wood Scraps

Spray Paint

Panel Assembly

Foam Spray BULGE

OVERALL ELEVATION | 1” = 1’-0” Compilation of techniques + location

AIRBRUSH

Theresa Broderick l Jordan Buckner l Alivia Stalnaker l Sophia Zhou

Bulge Formation OFFSET SEAM

BULGE Added assembly to balance

THE MATERIAL FRINGE

Wire Grid ALIGNED SEAM

PATTERN

FOLD Deformation of top panel to thicken

AIRBRUSH [OPPOSITE SIDE] Paint application to highlight cavities

DETAIL

Panel Assembly

Spray Paint

Panel Assembly

Airbrush Highlights

BULGE

OVERALL ELEVATION | 1” = 1’-0” Compilation of techniques + location

BULGE Added assembly to balance

OFFSET SEAM Misaligned panel edges to view into cavities

ALIGNED SEAM Flush panel edges to connect

THE MATERIAL FRINGE

Theresa Broderick l Jordan Buckner l Alivia Stalnaker l Sophia Zhou Wood Scraps

PATTERN

WIRE GRID FORMED | N.T.S.

DETAIL

ROUTED STYROFOAM FORMED | N.T.S.

BASE


[10] Attach spray nozzle to Great Stuff can. [11] Spray heavy-amount of foam onto entire wire grid surface, dipping nozzle in and out of grid cells.

Wood Rods

[12] Cover foam with larger wood scraps. [13] Allow panel assembly to dry. Styrofoam Form [14] Shift panel assembly off of routed Styrofoam form and align to edge of form. [15] Elevate panel assembly to appropriate height [enabling wood rods to be parallel to floor]. [16] Repeat steps [1-12] to create top half of wall. [17] Apply techniques [below] across assembly. [18] Coat assembly with enamel.

Wood Rod Jig

BASE ASSEMBLY AXON Layered construction of one panel

THE MATERIAL FRINGE

Theresa Broderick l Jordan Buckner l Alivia Stalnaker l Sophia Zhou

TECHNIQUE FOLD

Wood Scraps

Foam Spray

AIRBRUSH

Wire Grid OFFSET SEAM

ALIGNED SEAM

FOLD Deformation of top panel to thicken

AIRBRUSH [OPPOSITE SIDE] Paint application to highlight cavities

OFFSET SEAM Misaligned panel edges to view into cavities

ALIGNED SEAM Flush panel edges to connect

Spray Paint

Panel Assembly BULGE

OVERALL ELEVATION | 1” = 1’-0” Compilation of techniques + location

BULGE Added assembly to balance

THE MATERIAL FRINGE

Theresa Broderick l Jordan Buckner l Alivia Stalnaker l Sophia Zhou

PATTERN

DETAIL

Panel Assembly

Wood Scraps

WIRE GRID FORMED | N.T.S. Perpendicular corrugation

THE MATERIAL FRINGE

Theresa Broderick l Jordan Buckner l Alivia Stalnaker l Sophia Zhou

ROUTED STYROFOAM FORMED | N.T.S. Imprinted form of wood scraps [Opposite Side]

BASE Wood scrap build up at base

THE MATERIAL FRINGE

Theresa Broderick l Jordan Buckner l Alivia Stalnaker l Sophia Zhou


Cnidaria Design Build Competiton Winner In Collaboration with Partner

CNIDARIA

The Cnidaria (ni-DA-re-a) project is designed to increase pedestrian traffic to the lower level of Pierpoint Commons at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor by creating a sensational visual and acoustic installation. The lightweight materials become ephemeral, The Cnidaria dynamically moving in (ni-DA-re-a) project is designed to reaction to students walking traffic to the lower level of increase pedestrian through the space. The thin by creating a sensational visual Pierpont Commons steel cable securely anchors and acoustic installation, drawing students through the overhead piece to the thestructure northwest stairway. The lightweight materials existing minimally become dynamically moving in reaction imposing on theephemeral, site.

to students walking through the space. The thin steel cable securely anchors the overhead piece to the existing structure, minimally imposing on the site. SCHEDULE

WEEK 1- Material Collection, material preparation WEEK 2- Assmebly offsite WEEK 3- On site installation

(ni-DA-re-a) - Jellyfish

MATERIALS

_ Thin Cloth Fabric _ 8x Light Strings _ 20x 2-gauge Steel Cables _ Zipties and fasteners

ASSEMBLY

(1) Cut thin cloth fabric to appropriate lengths. (2) Attach fabric and light strings to steel cable at 4â&#x20AC;? intervals. (3) Suspend cables around existing beams in the stairway space. (4) Attach lighting to electrical extensions


ish

s

Sophia Zhou Jordan Buckner

North-South Section

BS in Architecture â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;11 Jbuckner@umich.edu 773-991-6189

East-West Section

Steel Cable suspended from existing beam w/ cloth and lighting securely fastened


Jordan Buckner Graduate Portfolio