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JING CHU MASTER OF LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE BACHELOR OF URBAN PLANNING PORTFOLIO 2014


JING CHU M a s t e r o f L a n d s c a p e A r c h i t e c t u r e & Bac helor of Ur ban Planning Thi s p ort f olio displays samp les o f key p roj e c t s d uri ng m y s t ud y i n W e s t Vir gin ia Un iversit y an d my work in Ch in a.

2013

EXPERIENCE

2014

EDUCATIO N

My go al is t o ap ply my skills t o c reate en vi ronm e nt s t ha t a re be a ut i f ul , funct io n al an d in h armo n y wit h ec olo gic al pri nc i pl e s .

Rese arch Assistant in West Virginia University

2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007

West Virginia University - Master of Landscape Architecture (GPA: 3.9/4.0) Urban Designer Shanghai Diyingsu Architectural Design Company, CHINA Urban Planning Intern Institute of Urban Planning & Design of Henan Province,CHINA

2006 2005 2004 2003

Zhengzhou Institute of Aeronautical Industry Management, CHINA B.S., Urban Planning (GPA: 3.6/4.0)


CONTENTS

2012

URBAN DESIGN

LANDSCAPE DESIGN

SUSTAINABLE DESIGN

2008 -10

URBAN S TO RMWATE R M AN AGEM EN T D ESIGN Parkersburg - Rethinking Urban Stormwater

URBAN MIXED - US E D EVELOPM EN T Peach Garden, China

2012

HISTO RIC P RE SERV ATION & TOU R ISM

2013

G REEN RO O F & P LANT IN G D ESIGN

Thurmond Historic Park

Springfield Clubhouse and Pool

2011 -12

SUS TA INABLE ENE RG Y PAR K D EVELOPM EN T

2013-14

INDUSTRIA L ECO LO G Y D EVELOPM EN T

Making Visible Alternative Futures on Mine - Scarred Lands

Mountain Top Eco - Industrial Park


U R B AN ST O R MW A TE R M A N A G E MEN T D ES IGN

PARKERSBURG - RETHINKING STORMWATER Project Statement The city of Parkersburg, WV has significant land use within their downtown devoted to surface parking spaces. This has left a void in open green and gathering spaces within their city, contributed to the urban heat island affect and significantly impaired water quality that enters the Ohio and little Kanawha rivers. In order to help build stronger community connections, an appreciation for the environment and integrate sustainable stormwater initiatives throughout parkersburg, stormwater park, kitchen garden and outdoor cafe will be designed to connect open pedestrian spaces and integrate green infrastructure seamlessly into the landscape. Area : 12.2 sq. mi Density : 2,800.5/sq. mi Population : 31,492 Climate : Humid Continental Climate The annual precipitation : 40.69 inches Vegetation : mixed meso- phytic forests Ecoregions: Western Allegheny Plateau

Water Surface Green Area Business/Commercial Area Residential Area Parking

Pedestrian Only Stormwater Park Green Parking Lot Green Alley Kitchen Garden & Outdoor Cafe


STORMWATER PARK

CONCEPT

The Storm Water Park will be a place that celebrates vital elements for our lives, such as water, sunshine, wind, and wildlife. Our Storm Water Management Facilities, Rain Gardens, Constructed Wetlands, and Green Roofs will serve as habitats for wildlife, and provide opportunities for people to enjoy those natural elements throughout the site.

PROGRAM

Rain Gardens, Constructed Wetlands, Green Roof, Outdoor Seating Areas, Library Media Center, Pedestrian Walkways, and Complete Street Treatments.


KITCHEN GARDEN & OUTDOOR CAFE

CONCEPT - Recovery of Health, Community and Life The indoor and outdoor places are equipped with accessible paths, creating a network of interactive communal spaces for residents. The kitchen garden and outdoor seating will enhance the communication between people and encourage ecological education for all ages. Differing from a regular vegetable garden, the kitchen garden combines function and aesthetics. The various colors and textures of vegetables, herbs and fruits are used to create a distinct pattern. It is also an important social space and outdoor recreational center for residents in Parkersburg.


U R B AN MI X E D - U S E D EV E L O P M EN T

PEACH GARDEN, CHINA

CONST RUCT ION DOCUMENT

The site of Peach Garden, which is around 45 acres, is located within Changji City. Changji is a county-level city of about 390,000 inhabitants in northern Xinjiang Province, China. The Peach Garden community is designed to meet the growing population. It blends a combination of residential, commercial, cultural, institutional uses, which also provides pedestrian connections.

L AN D S CAP E W AL L

N TRELLIS


MASTER PLAN


H ISTO R I C P R E S ER V A TI O N & TO U RIS M

THURMOND HISTORIC PARK INVENT O R Y & A N A L Y S I S PROJECT STATEMENT The town of Thurmond lies on a narrow, curved strip of land, with a steep mountain rising behind it and the New River in front of it in southern West Virginia. The Thurmond was established in 1873 for the coal industry. And it was a railroading center of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad. The population, which used to be 400, has decreased to 5 because the coal industry started declining. The goal of the project is to propose a renovation plan for the site as a pocket park. It will function as recreation and education center to invite more visitors for the history of this unique town.

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Goals & Objectives N

0

10’

20’

30’

1. Create a continuous connection from the depot and commercial buildings to the park, which will invite people to experience and engage in the past of Thurmond. 2. Create a transition of the spaces between the public space and the community spaces. 3. Build a sense of community by the Thurmond Historic Park. 4. Utilize native plants to collect absorb and filter stormwater runoff.


CONCEPTUAL DESIGN CONCEPT STATEMENT The historic park provides an opportunity for recreation and education in Thurmond. The wind pathway, which is designed as history corridor, is the symbol of the lower new river in West Virginia. Visitors can wander pathway and enjoy a view of Thurmond as well as discover the rich cultural heritage.

CONCRETE STEPS

RETAINING WALLS 0

6”

1’

2’

0

6”

1’

2’


N

0

10’

20’

30’


SPRINGFIELD CLUBHOUSE AND POOL

N

G R EEN R O O F & P L A N TI N G D E S I G N 0

10’

20’


DESIGN DETAIL


al Expre

Topography (GIS)

Residential Area

y resswa

Route 16

Valley Fill FCI McDowell Biomass Plant

Valley Fill

Valley Fill

Recreational Gateway

lley

SOIL MAP (GIS)

Solar Field

a To V

Overall Elevation (GIS)

Visualization phases included: 1. Biomass, Solar, Wind and Recreation; 2. Expressway Development and Interchange Zone; 3. Residential; 4. Commercial and Industrial; 5. Stormwater Infrastructure, Green Infrastructure and Bioremediation.

Valley Fill & Pond

Valley Fill & Pond

PROJECT STATEMENT In visualizing change within the project area, we created a three-dimensional digital model of the site using ground-based static and aerial LiDAR (Light Detection and Ranging).

ssway

ld Exp

Land Cover (GIS)

King Co

Coalfie

INVENTORY & ANALYSIS Site Boundary (GIS)

A $450,000 Grant from the USEPA was awarded to design the framework which allows communities to evaluate properties, create plans and attract financing to convert former surface coal mines into renewable energy developments. The ‘site’ (6000 acres) of this project is a reclaimed surface mine north of the town of Welch WV and on the border between Wyoming and McDowell Counties including the Indian Ridge Industrial Park (600 acres). This project proposes the positive reuse of the landscape through the installation of alternative energy infrastructure: biomass, wind and solar; and a phased plan for integration of mixed-use development.

Commercial

M A K I N G V IS IB L E AL TERNATIVE F UT UR E S

INDIAN RIDGE SITE: LAND USE

PROJECT BACKGROUND

Industrial Area

SUS T AI N A BLE E N E R GY PA R K DE VE LO PMEN T

INDIAN RIDGE SITE: DETAILED DRAINAGE


MASTER PLAN

PHA SE 4 : BIRD S EY E VIEW OF LA N D USE MA STER PLA N

PHA SE: 5 STORMWA TER IN F RA STRUCTURE

PAST SCARS OF LANDSCAPE: Highwalls remain in place and surround the site, exposing layers of geological development. Several small isolated wetland pockets have formed in flatter areas throughout the site. The valley fill slopes are extremely steep making them difficult to access and susceptible to erosion.


INDU ST R I A L E C O LO GY DE VE LO PME NT

Mountain Top Industrial Park, WV is located within Upper Potomac Coalfield, which

M O UNTA IN TO P EC O - INDUST R I AL PAR K

is around 182 Acres. Most of the coalfield was served by the Western Maryland Railroad, which intersected with the B&O near Keyser, WV. While surface mining

ENVIRONMENTAL CONTEXT

creates economic and environmental challenges on the Park.

Local road access to coal mine

TrAIL Transmission Line

Local road on site

ACI Mining Company

WV 9 3

Local road on site

Laurel Run Mining Company

WV 93

Buffalo Mining Company

Proposed Corridor H

Substation

ÂŻ

0

Mt. Storm Power Plant

1,250 2,500

CSX Railroad

Mt. Storm Lake

5,000 Feet


CL E A N ENER G Y

A N A LY S I S

Switching to clean energy sources helps to:

BIOMASS ENERGY

SLOP E ( G IS)

Wm Railroad

Allegany County Western M

aryland

Garrett County

W V

93

L A N D COV ER & P ROXIMITY T O R AI L R O AD

1. Reduce the amount of fossil fuel 2. Reduce pollution and greenhouse gases 3. Boost the renewable energy market and increase regional demand for clean energy 4. Generate new jobs and revenue in clean energy generation, transmission, and installation 5. Reduce your personal environmental footprint

Railway

Preston County Mineral County

Legend Mountain Top Industrial Park Electricity Distribution Powerlines TrAIL Transmission Line Railroads Proposed Corridor H Primary Roads Roads

Slope ailr oad

Slope 0% - 3% 3% - 8%

Bra

20% - 53%

0 332

R

3300

3390 3370

32 90

3500 3470

3360

344 0

3420

3370

34 30

Legend

34 40

3230' - 3330'

3460

3490

3531' - 3610'

3510

Mountain Top Industrial Park Electricity Distribution Powerlines

Proposed TrAIL Transmission Line 35 20

0

250

80 35

150-250 Thousand Dry Tons/Year

44 0

3471' - 3530'

352 0

35 20

3520

3520

3401' - 3470' 3

10 35

353 0

< 250 Tons/Year _

355 0

356 0

35 30

3331' - 3400'

Railroads Corridor H

500

1,000 Feet

Primary Roads Flow Direction

WoD

CwD

3440

3560

°

Contour

3480

3360 33 6

TOPOGRAPHY (GIS)

33 70

Lm

GmC

CwB

Existing WV 93

CeB

WIND ENERGY

GmC WoC Us

CwD

W V

By Christine Risch, Marshall University Monthly Estimated Energy Output at 7.7 and 7.3 m/s

GmC

WoC

Us

SOIL (GIS )

Proposed Corridor H

CsB

93

SOLAR ENERGY

345 0

3480

0 40 355 35 3570

50-100 Thousand Dry Tons/Year

345 0 3450

60 34

35 30 354 0

Proposed Corridor H < 250 Tons/Year _

33 30

3500

>100 Thousand Dry Tons/Year 5-10 Thousand Dry Tons/Year 3 Wood Pallet Facilities < 20 Thousand Dry Tons/Year _ _ _ _ _

3410 3420

50 - 100 Thousand Tons/Year

_ < 5 Thousand Dry Tons/Year 3 Wood Pallet Facilities < 20 Thousand Dry Tons/Year _ _ _ _ _

_ 25-50 Thousand Dry Tons/Year

6 34

0 348

100 - 150 Thousand Tons/Year 400 Thousand Tons/Year Protential to produce 0.65 billion kWh of electricity from biomass, which make a profit of 0.06 billion. It is enough to supply power to 66,000 average homes.

_ 50-100 Thousand Dry Tons/Year

90 32

< 50 Thousand Tons/Year

_ Annual Harvest 561 - 1878 Acres Production 5.83 - 19.53 K dry tons Available 4,309 dry tons Availabe 0 - 2,600 Tons/Year < 5 Thousand Dry Tons/Year 3 Wood Pallet Facilities _ _ < 2,500 Dry Tons/Year < 2,700 Dry Tons/Year 20,000 - 50,000 Dry Tons/Year Hay 12,800 - 17,700 Acres Potential switchgrass yield 8,000 10,000 dry tons < 250 Tons/Year _

Allegany County, MD

90 34

_ Annual Harvest 7053 - 10598 Acres Production 73.35 - 110.21 K dry tons Available 35,631 dry tons Availabe 0 - 2,600 Tons/Year < 5 Thousand Dry Tons/Year No Wood Pallet Facility < 20 Thousand Dry Tons/Year _ 3,910 Dry Tons/Year < 2,700 Dry Tons/Year 62,300 Dry Tons/Year Hay 17,700 - 31,200 Acres Potential switchgrass yield 10,000 19,438 dry tons < 250 Tons/Year _

Garrett County, MD

10 35

< 50 Thousand Tons/Year

Mineral County, WV

3460

Demolition Wastes Total Grand Total kWh of Electricity from Biomass

_ Annual Harvest 1878 - 3206 Acres Production 19.53 - 33.34 K dry tons Available 11,618 dry tons Availabe 0 - 2,600 Tons/Year < 5 Thousand Dry Tons/Year 1 Wood Pallet Facility _ _ < 2,500 Dry Tons/Year < 2,700 Dry Tons/Year 5,000 - 20,000 Dry Tons/Year Hay 4,200 - 8,700 Acres Potential switchgrass yield 2,000 5,000 dry tons _ _

Preston County, WV

50 35

_ Annual Harvest 3206 - 4670 Acres Production 33.34 - 48.56 K dry tons Available 7,875 dry tons Availabe 2,600 - 5,200 Tons/Year Mill Residue < 5 Thousand Dry Tons/Year Urban Tree Residue No Wood Pallet Facility Pallet Residue _ Agriculture Residues _ Grass Seed Straw < 2,500 Dry Tons/Year Corn < 2,700 Dry Tons/Year Soybean Residue 20,000 - 50,000 Dry Tons/Year All Hay Switchgrass & Perennial Hay 12,800 - 17,700 Acres Potential switchgrass yield 8,000 Crops 10,000 dry tons < 250 Tons/Year Animal Manure _ Construction

Wood Residues Logging Residue

Tucker County, WV

80 33

0 333

Grant County, WV

40,000 Meters

20,000

0 340

BIOMASS PRODUCTION

10,000

80 32

0 328

BI O ENER GY - ECONOMIC BE N E F I TS

0

3450

So u

th er n

0 335

3310 0 332

±

°

15% - 20%

1,000 Feet

500

3340

ai

lr o ad

60 32

Sou th

250

10 33

0 327

0 329

Grant County

8% - 15% 0

10 34

Tucker County

nch

Vall ey R

WV 9 3

GmE

Legend

CeB

WoC

Mountain Top Industrial Park Soil

CwD

°

GlC Map unit name ByC - Brinkerton-Nolo complex, 3 to 15 percent slopes, rubbly CeB - Cavode stony silt loam, 3 to 8 percent slopes CrD - Cedarcreek extremely channery loam, moderately steep CsB - Clymer stony loam, 3 to 15 percentCeB slopes

CsD - Clymer stony loam, 15 to 35 percent slopes

GmE

CrD

CwB - Clymer and Wharton rubbly soils, 15 to 35 percent slopes CwD - Clymer and Wharton rubbly soils, 15 to 35 percent slopes GlC - Gilpin silt loam, 8 to 15 percent slopes GmC - Gilpin stony silt loam, 3 to 15 percent slopes

Existing WV 93

GmE - Gilpin stony silt loam, 15 to 35 percent slopes

CsD

Lm- Lickdale stony loam LsA - Lickdale silt loam, 0 to 5 percent slopes, very stony

GmC

ByC

By Christine Risch, Marshall University Monthly Estimated Energy Output at 7.7 and 7.3 m/s

LsA

Us - Udorthents, Sandstone, and Mudstone, low base

GmC

WV 93

Us

0

250

500

W Lm

GmE

1,000 Feet

W - Water WoC - Wharton stony silt loam, 3 to 15 percent slopes WoD - Wharton stony silt loam, 15 to 35 percent slopes

GmC


MASTER PLAN RAIL SPUR ACCESS TO BIOMASS

ELECT POWER LINE & 150’ WIDTH BIOMASS BELOW

5 UTILITY WIND TURBINE

SECONDARY ENTRANCE

4

BIOMASS ON FORMER SURFACE COAL MINE

3

MOUNTAIN TOP INDUSTRIAL PARK SITE BOUNDARY

1

CORRIDOR H

2

PRIMARY ENTRANCE

TrAIL TRANSMISSION LINE & 150’ WIDTH BIOMASS BELOW

DESIGN FOCUSED AREA AROUND 50 ACRES EXISTING FOREST

WV 93 HIGHWAY

UTILITY WIND TURBINE LOCAL ROAD ACCESS TO COAL MINE

N

0

600’

Step 1 shows the summary from the inventory and analysis.

1200’

Step 2 focuses on the development area.

Step 3 depicts general circulation and access patterns.

0’

600’

Step 4 follows the design principles of symmetry, emphasis, and axial design.

1200’

1800’


DESIGN DETAIL

1. GAS STATION The gas station in the corner of site will separate potential traffic

CO N CEPT

conflicts between the industrial and

Mountain Top Industrial park

Develop sustainable energy park and recreational gateway in western Grant County, WV, which is a new, common sense, approach to industrial park that combines economic growth and environmental protection.

recreational areas. Bioretention planters are designed to collect and absorb stormwater runoff from nearby paved surfaces like streets and sidewalks. Pedestrian connectivity

allows

people

to

easily walk or bicycle in the park.

2. LOCAL RETAIL In order to bring more business

The location of the existing industrial park, in close proximity to a railroad CSX, a future expressway Corridor H, Mt. Storm Power Plant and natural resources, lends itself to be an eco - industrial park and may function as a gateway to the region. The site is at the center of an ‘energy’ complex: Mount Storm Power Plant and former surface mines. Extractive industries and energy production will be a theme within the design project. Serve as an educational resource to local schools, universities and business groups.

to this region, commercial, retail and lodging facilities are proposed along

Corridor

connectivity

H.

allows

Pedestrian people

to

easily walk or bicycle between businesses

and

other

areas.

Bioretention planters are designed along the street and achieve a functional transition from road to outdoor dining space.

3. MU SEU M Took the form of classical land form – axes, staircases, and local landscape patterns – terraces and series of open space to imbue space with a sense of unique place.

Perennial biomass plantings and community scale wind turbines are designed in front of the energy museum to reinforce the project theme of energy production. The green spaces not only serve as a

stormwater

movement

and

filtration areas, but will become a

greenway

for

pedestrian

movement and gathering.


DEVELOPMENT AREA TOUR OF SURFACE MINE SURFACE MINE MUSEUM & WATER CAFE BAR & CAFE

WOODLAND AS BUFFER

STORMWATER DETENTION GARDEN WOODY BIOMASS (POLAR TREE) PICNIC AREA AMPHITHEATER

BIOFUEL PROCESSING CENTER

A’

SEATING SPACE

PLAYGROUND & GATEWAY FOUNTAIN WETLAND & TERRACE GARDEN NEW ENERGY MUSEUM & CAFE & CONFERENCE HALL

BUSINESS & LOCAL RETAIL COMPLEX LOCAL RETAIL

A

GAS STATION CONVENIENCE STORE

WATERSIDE PATH & BOARD WALK PLAZA AREA FOR MUTI-USE NEW ENERGY THEMATIC EXHIBITION

RESTAURANTS & BARS

WELCOME CENTER

RESTAURANTS & BARS LOCAL RETAIL

LODGING

SQUARE FOOTAGE STORMWATER DETENTION GARDEN

LAND USES PARKING LOT

FOREST TRAIL

OUTDOOR SPORTS STORE

LAND USES

N 0’

250’

500’

750’

SQUARE FOOTAGE

Museum Welcome Center Office & Lodging Retail Industrial Total Development Area

5206 21027 71176 215408 79200 392017 2177991

F.A.R

0.18

Museum Welcome Center Office & Lodging Retail Industrial Total Development Area

EXISTING 5206 POND PARKING 21027 LOT

71176 215408 79200 392017 2177991

LAND USE CALCULATION

F.A.R PARKING On Street Parking Parking Lot Total

0.18 PARKING SPACES 128 261 389


Purple Coneflower

S P E C I E S

Buttonbush

B I O M A S S

Bristly Sedge

Swamp Milkweed

Water Plantain

U P L A N D Miscanthus (Sterile)

Switchgrass

Big Bluestem

Poplar Trees

Landscape Locally

Ponding Area

Landscape for Less to the Landfill 3’ 6’ 9’ Nurture the Soil

Planting Soil Mix U P L A N D

30’ Bioretention Area

6’ Grass Buffer

Protect Water & Air Quality

W E T False Sunflower

M E A D O W Boneset

Marsh Blazing Star

Purple Coneflower

White Pine

Nannyberry

Switchgrass

Boneset

Marsh Blazing Star

False Blue Indigo

Buttonbush

Big Bluestem

prairie

wet meadow

prairie

shrub

road

shrub

prairie

90’ forested wetland

16’ forested wetland

wet meadow

River Birch

River Birch

Buttonbush

Big Bluestem

Boneset

New England Aster

Marsh Blazing Star

False Blue Indigo

Sandbar Willow

Red-osier Dogwood

Big Bluestem

prairie

Bottlebrush sedge

Wetland Classification: Temporary ponds with a central sedge meadow zone by Stewart and Kantrud (1971)

shrub

terrace garden

Purple Coneflower

120’ shrub

road

5’ forested wetland

18’

path

20’

Red Maple

False Blue Indigo

False Sunflower

Wetland Section AA’ & Planting Design

False Blue Indigo

Sandbar Willow

Create & Protect Wildlife Habitat

Sandbar Willow

6” Pipe in Stone

P R A I R I E

Red Maple

Conserve Water 6’ 6’ Boardwalk Buffer ConserveGrass Energy

S H R U B S

Red-osier Dogwood

forested wetland

Seven Principles are developed to provide an integrated approach to the industrial park planting design that helps to protect and sustain the local environment by decreasing waste, reducing pollutant runoff and soil erosion, improving air and water quality, and protecting wildlife habitat.

Bottlebrush sedge

Marsh Blazing Star

Red-osier Dogwood

“RIGHT PLANT, RIGHT PLACE” - A PLANT SELECTION PRINCIPLE

Purple Coneflower

PLANTING DESIGN

0’

35’

12’

no mow turf

path

10’

20’

30’


STORMWATER MANAGEMENT Sizing of Bioretention

Bioretention Function Elements Grass Buffer Strip Sand Bed

The The accepted accepted Void Void Ratios Ratios (Vr) (Vr) are: are:

Ponding Area

Bioretention Bioretention Soil Soil Media Media Vr Vr == 0.25 0.25

Planting Soil / Organic Layer

Gravel Gravel Vr Vr == 0.40 0.40 Surface Surface Storage Storage Vr Vr == 1.0 1.0

Chesapeake Stormwater Criteria Drainage Area < 2 Acres

The The equivalent equivalent storage storage depth depth with with 6” 6” ponding ponding depth depth and and aa 12”gravel 12”gravel layer layer is is computed computed as: as: D D (ft) (ft) == (((( D D soil soil ** Vr Vr soil) soil) ++ (( D D gravel gravel ** Vr Vr gravel) gravel) ++ (( D D h2o h2o ** Vr Vr h2o)) h2o)) (3 (3 ft. ft. xx 0.25) 0.25) ++ (1 (1 ft. ft. xx 0.40) 0.40) ++ (0.5 (0.5 xx 1.0) 1.0) == 1.65 1.65 ftft

Bioretention Bioretention Surface Surface Area Area is is computed computed as: as: SA SA (sq. (sq. ft.) ft.) == [(1.25 [(1.25 ** Tv) Tv) –– the the volume volume reduced reduced by by an an upstream upstream BMP] BMP] // 1.65 1.65 ftft Tv Tv == Treatment Treatment Volume Volume (cu. (cu. ft.) ft.) == [(1.0 [(1.0 in.)(Rv)(A) in.)(Rv)(A) // 12] 12] Rv Rv == the the composite composite runoff runoff coefficient coefficient from from the the RR RR Method Method == ((C ((C pav pav ** AA pav) pav) ++ (C (C lawn lawn ** AA lawn) lawn) ++ (C (C roof roof ** AA roof)) roof)) // total total AA An An application application of of extensive extensive green green roofs roofs manage manage 60% 60% of of the the building building runoff, runoff, the the remainder remainder of of the the water water needs needs to to be be collected collected by by other other green green infrastructure infrastructure

Water Storage Depth: 6”

Runoff Coefficients Standard

Filter Media Depth (sand, soil & organic): 36”

Land Land Use Use Urban Urban Surfaces Surfaces

Underdrain 6” schedule 40 pvc

"C" "C" Values Values

Roofs Roofs Asphalt Asphalt& &Concrete ConcretePavement Pavement Gravel Gravel

Rural Rural Subdivisions Subdivisions Woodland Woodland

0.80 0.80--0.95 0.95 0.75 0.75--0.95 0.95 0.35 0.35--0.70 0.70

Sandy Sandy Silt Silt // Loam Loam Clay Clay

Flat Flat(0 (0--5% 5%slope) slope) Rolling Rolling(5 (5--10% 10%slope) slope) Hilly Hilly(10 (10--30% 30%slope) slope)

0.10 0.10 0.25 0.25 0.30 0.30

0.30 0.30 0.35 0.35 0.50 0.50

0.40 0.40 0.50 0.50 0.60 0.60

0.10 0.10 0.16 0.16 0.22 0.22

0.30 0.30 0.36 0.36 0.42 0.42

0.40 0.40 0.55 0.55 0.60 0.60

Pasture Pasture and and Lawns Lawns Flat Flat(0 (0--5% 5%slope) slope) Rolling Rolling(5 (5--10% 10%slope) slope) Hilly Hilly(10 (10--30% 30%slope) slope)

Bioretention Surface Area

D BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Section

31 13

30 29

11

28

9

7

6

3

5

23

24

8

4 15

22 14 17 19 21

20

16 18

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10

507 1702 1719 1905 1252 2525 2864 2425

1263 2376 1841 4037 2433 2399 3081 3548 3726 2371

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

26

Design Bioretention Surface Area (Sq. Ft)

Section

Sizing of the Surface Area (Sq. Ft)

Design Bioretention Surface Area (Sq. Ft)

1023 2140 1778 2686 1583 829 2976 2441 2618 1650

4095 4030 3094 3000 2206 865 6394 2503 4138 1898

Section

Sizing of the Surface Area (Sq. Ft)

12

10

27

25

Sizing of the Surface Area (Sq. Ft)

2378 1898

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31

2762 2455 1846 1504 1230 2040 2325 2544 2725 1629 1732


STORMWATER MANAGEMENT STORM WA T E R D I A GR A M

4. B IO R E TEN TION through

Pavement

Stormwater collections are linked pedestrian

greenways

creating connections that bond

Rain

people to place. The bioretention system weaves through the site and infiltrate stormwater.

Wetland

Infiltration

with native plantings to cleanse

The boardwalk starts from the new energy museum and leads to the surface mine museum following

Pavement

the bioretention system, which inspires people to experience nature

while

improving

their

Bioretention Pond

Solar Panel

Infiltration

biofuels literacy.

5. W E T LAN D The wetland will build ecological function into the landscape, while manage the siteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stormwater and provide passive recreational and

Green Roof

social space. The wetland consists of temporary ponds, which have

Sunshine

a periphery of wet prairie and a central area dominated by a diverse planting of sedges.

Bioretention

Infiltration

Greenroof

Wind

A natural playground, gateway fountain,

outdoor

cafĂŠ

and

wetland are designed to enhance the new development of naturebased tourism.


Portfolio 2014  
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