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Maurizio Ignesti design & architecture

portfolio


EXISTING PLAN Via dei Cybo, Loreto, Milano Renovation


PROPOSED PLAN Via dei Cybo, Loreto, Milano Renovation


RENDERING HALL

RENDERING HALL


RENDERING LINVING ROOM

RENDERING LINVING ROOM


RENDERING TERRACE

RENDERING TERRACE


EXECUTIVE DESIGN BATHROOM CABINET

RENDERING BATHROOM CABINET


RENDERING KITCHEN

BATHROOM PICTURE

PICTURE KITCHEN

BATHROOM CABINET PICTURE


PROPOSED LIVING ROOM PICTURE

PROPOSED LIVING ROOM PICTURE

PROPOSED DINING ROOM PICTURE

PROPOSED KITCHEN PICTURE


EXISTING PLAN Via della Stufa, Firenze Renovation

PROPOSED PLAN Via della Stufa, Firenze Renovation


EXISTING KITCHEN

EXISTING LIVING ROOM

PROPOSED KITCHEN RENDERING

PROPOSED LIVING ROOM RENDERING


EXISTING PLAN Via degli Orombelli, Lambrate, Milano Renovation

PROPOSED PLAN Via degli Orombelli, Lambrate, Milano Renovation


RENDERING LIVING ROOM

RENDERING KITCHEN

PROPOSED LIVING ROOM PICTURE

PROPOSED KITCHEN PICTURE


EXISTING HALL PICTURE

EXISTING BATHROOM PICTURE

HALL RENDERING

PROPOSED BATHROOM PICTURE


BATHROOM EXECUTIVE DESIGN

BATHROOM EXECUTIVE DESIGN

BATHROOM EXECUTIVE DESIGN


PLAN VIEW   WINDOW

SECTION VIEW   WINDOW

WINDOWS PASSIVHAUS CERTIFICATION

Weatherboard

PLAN VIEW   DOOR

Render

PLAN VIEW   DOOR

Render

PLAN VIEW   DOOR

Weatherboard

Render

SECTION VIEW   WINDOW

PLAN VIEW   WINDOW

Weatherboard

Render

SECTION VIEW   WINDOW

PLAN VIEW   WINDOW

Weatherboard

Weatherboard

Brick

Weatherboard

Brick

Doors and   windows   repre-­ sent   the   worst   points   for   thermal   dispersion   and   cold   bridge   in   buildings.   The   difficulties   around   using   insulated   and   triple   glazing   windows   is   linked   to   their   costs   and   to   their   to ability   to   guarantee   the   thermal   envelope   continu-­ ity.   For   one   of   these   window   suppliers   the   JPW   company   has   provided   a   few   examples   of   common   UK   wall   structure   in   plan   and   section   in   order   to   allow   this   company   to   get   the   passivhaus   certifica-­ tion.  Most  of  the  insulation   retrofit   projects   are   restricted   by   urban   rules   that   most   of   the   times   avoid   changing   and   incre-­ asing   of   external   shape.   Therefore   we   have   managed   an   internal   insu-­ lation   that   for   several   reasons   has   to   be   treated   carefully   to   prevent   moisture   and   damp   into   the   wall   and   on   the   other   hand   an   external   insula-­ tion   that   can   use   the   wall   thermal  capacity


MACHYNLLETH LOW ENERGY  HOUSE RETROFIT

EXISTING SECTION

PROPOSED SECTION

This building,   placed   in   Machynlleth   in   the   middle   of   Wales,   is   a   really   old   house   showing   several   critical   points   for   thermal   insulation   and   prevention   from   moisture   and   damp   due   to   an   articulate   shape   due and  its  orientation. The   survey   has   reported   few   damages   in   particular   on   the   wood   structure   of   floor   and   ceiling   and   lots   of   wet   patches   on   the   slate   walls.   For   this   reason   the   study   of   archi-­ tectural   details   has   been   tectural really   interesting.   The   challenge   was   represen-­ ted   in   creating   a   thermal   insulation,   between   jun-­ ctions   with   stone   walls,   that   prevents   all   timber   frames   from   water   con-­ densation.  The  slate  wall’s   thermal   inertia   can   create   a   huge   temperature   jump   exactly   in   the   padding   joint.   To   avoid   this   is   important   to   put   a   brea thable   insulation   that   can   dry   the   damp   created   and   a   specific   thickness   of   the  


OLD DETAIL  

OLD DETAIL  

OLD DETAIL  

COLOUR INFRARED

COLOUR FLUX  MAGNITUDE

FLUX VECTORS

Colour flux  Magnitude  scale    W/m² 1.7            7.7          13.8        19.8          25.8          31.8        37.8        43.8        49.8      

Colour Infrared  scale    °C -­10.0°      -­6.3°        -­2.5°        1.3°          5.0°          8.8°        12.5        16.3°      20.0

thermal envelope   that   can   fade   the   temperature   gap   in   its   depth.   Important   are   the   waterproof   and   brea-­ thable   membranes   capable   to   protect   the   timber   contact   surface   that   leans   on   the   stone   that wall. By   using   the   “Therm   5”   there   is   jump   out   of   OLD  DETAIL  DRAWING

massive thermal   disper-­ sion   along   the   perimeter   especially   around   window   and   door   junctions.   The   analysis   with   “colour   flux   magnitude”   repre-­ sents   the   heat   flux   vectors,   with   theirs   strength;;   the   cooler   colours   (purples   and   blues)  are  low  flux  and  the   warmers   ones   (yellows   warmers and   reds)   are   higher   flux.   The  direction  of  the  flux  is   shown   in   the   flux   vector   results.   Using   a   particular   window   frame   we   have   avoided   this   dispersion  


NEW DETAIL  

NEW DETAIL  

NEW DETAIL  

COLOUR INFRARED

COLOUR FLUX  MAGNITUDE

FLUX VECTORS

Colour flux  Magnitude  scale    W/m² 1.7            7.7          13.8        19.8          25.8          31.8        37.8        43.8        49.8      

Colour Infrared  scale    °C -­10.0°      -­6.3°        -­2.5°        1.3°          5.0°          8.8°        12.5        16.3°      20.0

achieving a   result   almost   near  to  annulment.   The   staircase   connecting   The underground   floor   to   the   first   floor   has   defined   a   further   operation   of   insu-­ lating   in   the   cellar   to   prevent   a   massive   movement   of   cool   air   from   the   down   to   the   top   of   the   the house.   This   “chimney   NEW  DETAIL  DRAWING

effect” also   didn’t   allow   the   opening   of   the   stai-­ rcase   ceiling   for   a   better   illumination   because   a   lot   of   warm   air   could   have   been   subtracted   from   living   room   and   kitchen.   To   avoid   this   event   and   have   a   better   illumination   we   have   designed   a   “pas-­ sivhaus   light   tube”   which   can   bring   a   suffuse   illumi-­ nation   without   thermal   dispersions.  In  the  end  we   have   achieved   the   calcu-­ lation   energy   rating   that   we   have   predicted   at   the   beginning.


HAILSHAM HOME  GROUP SOCIAL  HOUSE RETROFIT

OLD  DETAIL  

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TECHNICAL Â DRAWING


OLD DETAIL  

Colour flux  Magnitude  scale    W/m² 1.7            7.7          13.8        19.8          25.8          31.8        37.8        43.8        49.8      

COLOUR INFRARED Colour  Infrared  scale    °C -­10.0°      -­6.3°        -­2.5°        1.3°          5.0°          8.8°        12.5        16.3°      20.0

OLD DETAIL   COLOUR  FLUX  MAGNITUDE

OLD DETAIL   TECHNICAL  DRAWING OLD  DETAIL   FLUX  VECTORS

QFSJNFUFS PG UIF CVJMEJOH XIJDIJODMVEFEUIFSFQMBDF NFOU PG BMM XJOEPX GSBNFT BOEEPPSTXJUIMPXFNJTTJW JUZ XJUI USJQMF HMB[JOH BOE JOTVMBUJPO TBOEXJDI JO UIF XJOEPX GSBNFT 5IF FOWF MPQF DPOUJOVJUZ JT FTTFOUJBM UPBWPJEUIBUUIFSNBMCSJEH FT BSF GPSNFE CFUXFFO UIF JOOFS BOE PVUFS 'PS B EF UBJMFETUVEZPGUIFTFEFUBJMT

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Colour flux  Magnitude  scale    W/m² 1.7            7.7          13.8        19.8          25.8          31.8        37.8        43.8        49.8      

NEW DETAIL   COLOUR  INFRARED

Colour Infrared  scale    °C -­10.0°      -­6.3°        -­2.5°        1.3°          5.0°          8.8°        12.5        16.3°      20.0

NEW DETAIL   COLOUR  FLUX  MAGNITUDE

NEW DETAIL   TECHNICAL  DRAWING NEW  DETAIL  

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FLUX VECTORS


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VENTILATION  PIPES  SCHEMATIC


SEMI CENTRAL  V-­BOX  CONCEPT V-­BOX

Aerosilent centro  2000  V

Aerosilent centro  1200  V

BUILDING VENTILATION  SCHEMATIC

PASSIVHAUS VENTILATION DESIGN

As a   representative   agent   of   one   automatic   ventila-­ tion  system  supplier  in  the   passivhaus   field,   we   have   received   the   task   to   design   an   aeration   and   heating  system  for  two  dif-­ ferent  buildings  typologies   actually   under   construc-­ tion   in   UK.   The   first   of   these   is   a   semidetached   house   having   two   separa-­ ted   ventilation   scheme:   one   needs   180   m³   air   volume,   the   second   one   120  m³.  The  different  volu-­ metric   contribution   deter-­ minates   the   diameter   of   pipes   and   the   powerful   of   the   heat   pump   exchanger.   Was   interesting   to   solve   some   difficulties   during   the   bigger   apartment   design   due   to   the   air   machinery     position   far   from   the   external   wall.   During   Wales   winter   we   have   a   really   massive   thermal   thermal excursion   between   inside   and   outside,   whereby   avoiding   very   thick   insulation   around   the   pipes   is   used  


to put   a   pre-­heater   just   at   the   beginning   of   supply   pipe   making   the   air   warmer.   That   prevents   moisture   and   condensa-­ tion   forming.     The   second   project   is   made   by   three   different   buildings   which   di contain   fifty-­three   apart-­ ments  totally.  First  of  all  is   necessary  to  calculate  the   entire   air   volume,   after   that   we   have   to   divide   them   between   the   right   number   of   pumps.   These   last   has   to   be   put   on   the   roof   with   heating   system   and   the   silencers.   The   system  is  centralized  com-­ pletely.   The   ventilating   distribution   is   through   a   main   column   that   is   linked   to   a   several   V-­Box   which   regulate   the   air   supplying   into   the   different   ambient. M+E  SCHEMATIC

SEMI DETACHED  VENTILATION  SYSTEM

PLANT ROOM  PIPES  DETAILS


JPW OFFICE  FACTORY  CONCEPT

PASSIVHAUS CONCEPT BUILDINGS

Within six   months   of   my   experience   in   this   firm   various   experiences   of   interventions   on   existing   buildings   were   discussed.   With   regard   to   the   design   from   scratch   I   can   give   as   an  example  three  different   an types   of   passive   house   concept   in   buildings:   a   social  house,  a  barn  and  a   factory.   For   each   of   these   we   tried   to   keep   intact   as   much   as   possible   the   tra-­ ditional   side   in   its   form   and   in   the   choice   of   mate-­ rials.   The   break   point   for   all   three   projects   is   a   massive  inclusion  of  glass   and   a   roof   garden.   The   first   allows   a   break   from   the   past   with   big   walls   of   slate  that    were  a  charate-­ ristic   of   these   buildings   in   favour   of   transparency,   brightness   and   lightness.   The   second,   as   an   addition  on  being  an  effec tive   thermal   insulation,   blends   the   natural   inclu-­ sion   of   modern   architec-­ ture   in   both   urban   and   rural  environments.


JPW SOCIAL  HOUSE  CONCEPT

JPW BARN  CONCEPT


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THE ECOPARK   IN   HONDURAS The   project   area   site   is   situated   in   Honduras   at   Copan   Ruinas,   not   far   from   The   Ancient   Mayan   City   of   Copan,   one   of   the   country’s   most   important   archeological  sites. Acknowledged   by   Unesco   Acknowledged as  being  under  the  protec-­ tion  of  the  “World  Heritage   Foundation”,   this   site   re-­ quires  a  particularly  sensi-­ tive   planning   approach,   dedicating   full   attention   to   its   enviromental   impact,   from   the   morphological   and   material   substances   point  of  view. The   plan   is   based   on   the   Ecosites   Model,   scientifi-­ cally   enviromental   eco-­ parks,   seen   as   instru-­ ments   for   the   territorial   management   and   for   the   promotion   of   learning   ac tivities,   aimed   at   support-­ ing  human  development. MASTERPLAN The  idea  of  the  centripetal   shape  in  the  masterplan  is   born  from  the  fundamental   concept  of  aggregation. The   various   activities               of   the   classrooms  

and of   the   laboratories   surround  a  small  courtyard   created   under   the   large   roof-­covering.     Thanks   to   the   heavy   equatorial   rain-­ falls,   this   becomes   a   daily   waterfall.     Like   for   us   today,    light  and  water  rep-­ today, resented   for   the   Mayan   Community,   the   essence   of  knowledge  and  life.

The museum   is   the   only   building   which   differs   in   shape  and  position. The   reason   behind   this   is   The the  desire  to  let  art  be  per-­ ceived   as   a   continuam   in   the  passing  of  time  and  so   a   passage   introducing   itself   into   the   present.     Hence  the  tunnel  form.


Museum The shape of   the   whole   The   building   is   based   on   the   study   of   the   cross-­section   of  the  Mayan  Piramids  and   on   the   role   of   the   sun   in   the   surrounding   enviroment.     The   main   building,   although,   very   building, jagged   and   complex   looking   at   first   sight,   actually   turns   out   to   be   a     simple   trilite   composition   of  wood.  The  height  of  the   sections,   the   distance   between   them   and   the   between thickness   of   the   bamboo   sails   are   directly     connected   with   the   study   of   the   sun.     With   a   maximum   inclination   of   87°,   the   sun   never   reaches   reaches the   glass   surfaces   that   alternate   between  the    sail  sections.     In   this   way   the   green   house   warming   up   effect   is   avoided.     In   addition,   the   large   sails   serve   as   heat   removers   for   the   heat electric   conductors   absorbing   heat   from   the   sun   and   releasing   it   immediately   due   to   their   small   dimensions. The   museum   is   positioned   according   to   the   direction   of   the   winds,   in   such   a  

way as   to   prevent   the   damp   air   inside   from   stagnating.     The   wooden   beams   that   make   up   the   structure   are   divided   up   into   primary   and   secondary   supporting   frames.     The   former   are   frames. double  pillars  anchored  by   a  hinge  on  an  upside-­down   T-­shaped   beam.     These  

are used   both   for   the   support   of   the   beams   in   the  ceiling  and  for  those  in   the   roof-­covering.     The   beam   in   the   ceiling   is   passed  through  two  pillars   and   gets   bolted   to   them.     Vice   versa   the     cross   Vice supporting   beam   in   the   roof  covering,  this  is  made   up   of   two   thin   beams  


clamped like   a   sandwich   perpendicularly   to   the   pillars.   The   structural   beams   of   the   roof   covering   are   used   to   support     further   section   beams   of   10x100   that   make   up   the   frames   of   the   the skylights   and   the   supports   for   the   bamboo   sails.   The   latter   support   eachother   riciprocally   by   wooden   blocks   placed   on   top   which   interweave   between   the   sails.   The   disposal   of   the   rainwater   disposal comes   by   means   of   a   drain   pipe   placed   on   the   inside   of   the   sandwich   beam   which   collects   water   from   the   leaning   skylight   and   it   sends   it   down   to   the   grund   by   means   of   rain   pipes   by placed   on   the   inside   of   the   double  pillar.

MUSEUM LONGITUDINAL  SECTION

MUSEUM TRASVERSAL  SECTION


NEW PALACE   OF   TUSCANY   TOWN   HALL

The organization     of   the   Firenze   Castello   area,   near   the   airport,   proposes   the   new   placement   of     the   Tuscany   Region   firms   and   its  administrative  offices. It   is   an   opportunity   for   a   It new   approach   to   decon-­ gest  the  urban  system  and   improve   the   quality   of   the   suburbs.   The   project   includes   the   inside   history   of   the   Florence   evolution,   but   decoding   the   form   in   a   modern   thought.   One   building   destined   for   offices   and   administration   and   another   that   would   and represent  the  Town  Hall. What   better   chance   of   studying   the   purpose   of   fifteenth   century   admini-­ strative   building:   “the   Uffizi”.   Instead   for   the   represen-­ tative   building   I   had   been   studying   the   ancient   town   hall:  “Palazzo  Vecchio”. Both   of   them   are   full   of   meaning   and   they   are   the   symbol   of   Florentine   society   and   culture  


through the  centuries.  The   challenge   was   the   com-­ prehension   of     the   propor-­ tions,   the   reciprocal   relationship   and   the   philo-­ sophy,   in   conclusion   catching  the  essence.   Finally   to   metabolize   the   concept   and   to   draw   in   a   contemporary   key   all   the   emotions  and  teachings  of   these  ancient  teachers.


TRASVERSAL SECTION  OF  FIRMS  BUILDING

LONGITUDINAL SECTION TOWN  HALL


PHOTOS OF  SCALE  MODEL


TRASVERSAL SECTION   CHERCH  SIDE

TRASVERSAL SECTION   FORT  SIDE


LONGITUDINAL SECTION

LONGITUDINAL SECTION


D E G R A D A T I O N ANALYSIS LIBERTY  HOUSE   MICHELAZZI BORGO  OGNISSANTI     From   the   scanning   of   the   prospectus   with   the   Leica   scanner   laser   2500   and   a   following   revision   of   the   point   clouds,   it   has   been   possible   to   complete   an   initial   analysis   of   the   degraded   area   of   the   degraded building,   also   visible   through  the  naked  eye  but   more   efficiently   traced   thanks   to   “false   colour”   obtained   by   the   scanning   of   the   scanner.   The   artificial   stone,   being   the   absolute   predominant   material   in   the   building   of   the   facade   takes   on   shades   of   green   in   the   less   affected   zones,   and   progressing   through   various   shades   of   yellow,   various becoming   orange   in   the   areas   heavily   stained   by   dust   and   smog. It   also   possible   to   notice   that   the   areas   which   are   particularly   blackened   are   predominantly   in   the   pro-­ truding   parts   and   in   the   indentations.   The   most   striking  feature  is  the  stain  

positioned on   the   left   of   the  opening  on  the  second   floor. The   mapping   of   all   these   The degraded   areas   have   revealed   the   poor   air   flow   exposure   preventing   the   efficient   removal   of   the   deposited   particles   due   to   the   presence   of   water.

STATIC DEGRADATION The second   survey   of   the   The   building   deals   with   the   building   technology   and   the   evaluation   of   the   cracks   identified   on   the   outside   of   the   building. A   research   carried   out   on   the   Liberty   techniques   as   made   it   possible   to   identify   in   the   artificial  


facade covering,   the   material   the   prospectus   of   the   building   is   made   up   of.   This   was   obtained   by   spraying   a   mixture   of   concrete  onto  an  iron  grids,   purposely   inserited   into   the   supporting   structure   made   supporting up   of   bricks.   Therefore,   the   nature   liberty   styles   were   obtained   through   modelling   on  site. The   cracking   that   can   be   seen   today   is   due   to   the   partial   coming   away   of   this   layer   of   concrete   that   is   slipping   down   because   of   an   underneath   landslide   caused  by  water  infiltration. Nevertheless   these   lesions   Nevertheless have   not   affected   the   brick   built   supporting   structure.

DEPOSIT SMALL DEPOSIT  

BLACK PLATES RESINA IRON  ELEMENT PROMINENT IRON  OXIDATION PLASTER  TRACE RESTORATION MISCONDUCT

INJURY CRACKS


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PORTFOLIO MAURIZIO IGNESTI ARCHITETTO  

MY WORK SINCE UNIVERSITY STUDY TO NOVEMBER 2012

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