PORTFOLIO mahrad shahbazi
Emerald City Turning The Tide Design Sensibility
TerraTory PubArt Flow JAM Club&Restaurant JAM R&D Building
Translation Of Ideas Into Built Realities
Darlington Center Pesyan Residential Building Karafarin Bank Re-Borne:Ribbon
AirSpace Tokyo Urban Umbrella
Emerald City 50/50 + Rocade
GSAPP 2013 International studio Collaborators: Ara Hovsepyan Elham Morovvati
The symbolic intersection of the Garrone River, which was central to Bordeaux’s infrastructure and economy, and the Rocade, which is marks its current status, is the location of our site in Bouliac. Today, a poorly planned Auchan superstore to its north and a floodable area or “zone humide” to the south, which are bisected by the Ring Road. The land of the superstore and much of the flooded fields share one owner who has attempted but been unable to build on the green space. Emerald City attempts to incentivize the transformation of the landscape into a regionally advantageous large park by adding buildable area to the land North of the Rocade in exchange for preservation and enhancement of the green area to the south, and connecting the two. ‘50/50’ has become a motto of the Urban Community of Bordeaux to express intentions to contain an equal amount of green and built area within the agglomeration of La CUB. The proposed strategy of development, preservation, and transformation creates a ‘postcard’ image as one approaches the right bank. The 50/50 exemplified by Emerald City incorporates, and is in fact formed by another symbolic element of Bordeaux, the rocade. The rocade is viewed in a positive light, as a necessary and efficient means of transportation, and a former of the form of the city. The postcard image created is one of density in built fabric placed against a large park, divided and defined by the Francois Mitterand bridge of the ring road. Pools are carved at the park’s edge - seasonally flooded, agriculture is integrated with spaces for vending, botanical gardens provide a cultural center, sporting facilities provide local gathering for leisure, and a new bridge connects the urban density over the rocade encouraging pedestrian gathering. The built environment to the north is more effectively planned, employing verticality within parking to densify it, freeing up space for the public realm, as well as introducing a mix of hotels, offices, and housing. Emerald City is a mini-manifestation of the urban realm of Bordeaux, with its dense fabric and preserved accessible green as its identifying elements. into decline and something like a light rail loop would be built around Lake Macquarie connecting all the main urban centres like Swansea and Toronto to the stations on the main Sydney-Newcastle rail line, with pick ups every few minutes. The proposed urban vision is for lively, walkable, medium density urban villages.
Venice Laaer Berg Kurpark Area 130 ha
European Large Cities
Venice Laaer Berg Kurpark Area 130 ha
Amsterdam Gaasper Park Area 370 ha
Venice Laaer Berg Kurpark,Area 130 ha Laaer Berg Kurpark Area 130 ha
Englischer Area 370 ha Garten,Area 370 ha Amsterdam
eral parks larger than 100ha Gaasper Park
Area 370 ha
Amsterdam Munich 212 km
Lyon Munich Vienna
Gaasper Park Gaasper Park,Area 370 ha
Laaer Berg Kurpark Area 130 ha
Area 370 ha
Lyon Parc de La Tete d’Or Area Parc137 dehaLa Tete
Munich Englischer Garten Area 370 ha ha
Comparison of Peripheral parks larger than 100ha Population Lyon Amsterdam Density Amsterdam Parc de La Tete d’Or Area 137 ha
Area of peripheral large parks Munich Lyon Number of peripheral Munich Vienna Englischer Garten Munich Viennalarge parks Area 370 ha
Lyon Bordeaux Bordeaux
Comparison of Peripheral parks larger than 100ha
Comparing Peripheral Large Parks
In the area immediately surrounding Bordeaux, we see a scarcity of cities with over 1,000,000 inhabitants and large parks. Cultural facilities and large Lyon Munich parks better facilitate the urban condition and landscape of the city. Bordeaux Parc de La Tete d’Or Englischer Garten should include such a peripheral park, marking the center of the vacant Area 137 ha Area 370large ha circle illustrated in the diagram above. Comparison of Peripheral parks larger than 100ha
Cities with more than Cities between 500,000 to 1,000,000
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Le Lac 470,000
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du ne Plai 000 , 502
Urban economic activity
Future development areas Public green open space Vinyard Protected natural area
Protected natural area/limited building allowed Other green areas with limited access
Chateau de La Burthe 1100,000
au ate Ch ,000 275
37 gles 2,0 P 00 lag e
Boi s 560 Labu r th ,00 e 0
A 79 llee ,00 Jea 0 n
Bois T 600,0 houars 00
Comparing green spaces and built developments along the rocade, a unique situation is discovered in terms of scale and agencies at Bouiac, at the southeast end of the ring-road. A crucial point of this land, the territory that lies right along the rocade, is owned by a developer who has been unable to build on the green area due to flooding issues.
ille eau V Chat 00 130,0
Dichotomy along the Rocade
Ferrade 410,000 Chateau Barret 417,000 Parc de La Tannerie 73,000
gune La La 00 sqm ,0 650
Identity and traffic
Identites r Pa
cars per day
Traffic Modes and Intensities
Ba yo n
Intern Transit Exchange
Generator for the City The heavy traffic in Bouliac provides an opportunity to reach more people with an experiential intervention, a spectacle from the rocade. When we look closely at the experiences along the four chosen locations, we see that three have dispersed areas of green and built, while the fourth, in Bouliac, has a strong sense of seperation between landscape and fabric.
Viewshed To diagram the views every 20 seconds of the passanger traveling at an average speed on the rocade exposes the opportunity provided by this specific location. A sense of openness around the highway provides long views beyond, making the potential intervention more visible and more of an identitymarker.
Mineral The Built 50 The higher density of the built is planned, and used as an incentive for the owner of the current Auchan shopping center for the preservation of green. The proposed, higher density fabric extends to the next bridge, currently cleared for construction, to the north, connecting the developments through emphasized circulation paths. The line of separation defining the built is marked mostly by the rocade, but certain pieces spill over and fit into each other in a more complex way, almost as a symbol of yin and yang.
Vehicular Cirulation Primery access Secondary access Tertiary access Public Transportation
Pedestrian Cirulation Main bike and pedestrian Bike and pedestrian access Pedestrian access
Vehicle Bikeway Walkyay Tramway
Vegetal The Green 50 The green region occupies the southern half of the site, and provides a visible indicator of preservation to the passerby. The park, as a sole peripheral large park of Bordueax, takes its identity as a green emerald on the ring. Paths and small architectural interventions make their way into the park for access and circulation, but a majority remains preserved. The main mass of green hangs off of the rocade in plan, but thin, sinuous strips find their way into the mineral half.
Park circulation Pedestrian access Bike and pedestrian access Bike and pedestrian access Flood Zones
Water channels Water catchments Botanical gardens Promenade
Densification The massing strategy of the mineral half of the proposal is designed with the scale and sentiment of the surrounding area and of Bordeaux as a whole. The larger buildings at the periphery of the fabric, towards the rocade, gesture toward the existing forces, including the Garonne and flood dike
The proposed bridge allows for exceptional views of both the densificatoin (shown to the left) and preservation (shown above).
Preservation In times of flooding,, the excess water is carried through proposed water channels and collected in catchement areas. The catchement locations add ecological value to the park. The park is designed to be mostly natural, and preserved with minimal interventions.
Mineral Program Cultural
21,000 m2 6,000 m2
Vegetal Program Parking Retail(Local markets&cafeâ€™s) Sports(Soccer&Basketball)
Art park Waterfront
Art Park / Cafeâ€™
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Turning the Tide Adapting to Sea-Level Rise in Lake Macquarie
University of Sydney, 2009 Coordinators: Glen Hill, Daniel Ryan Collaborators: Tarsa M Moayed Selected Student Work http://sydney.edu.au/architecture/CS/ postgrad/student_works/sustainable_ design09sem02.shtml
Engineering solutions have a history of failing, and failing catastrophically. The levees around New Orleans not only failed, they made the situation vastly worse by not letting the flood water back out.Building sea walls will destroy the vital lake edge ecology. This will effect marine life and fish stocks in the lake and the ocean. protecting the property of a privileged few, may disadvantage the broader community.A lot of people who donâ€™t own waterfront land, use the lake in many other ways, like fishing and boating.
In this studio we tried to create architecture that would adapt over time as the sea rose; the architecture that contained refuges from the flood events that will become more common; But at the same time, we tried to create communities that were more sustainable and more liveable than the ones we have now.
Our ideal urban vision locates town houses or apartments within a few minutes walk of shops, waterfront cafes, shared recreational facilities and open space. And of course good public transport .Some time in the
next century the car would be forced into decline and something like a light rail loop would be built around Lake Macquarie connecting all the main urban centres like Swansea and Toronto to the stations on the main Sydney-Newcastle rail line, with pick ups every few minutes. The proposed urban vision is for lively, walkable, medium density urban villages.
Engineering works such as sea walls or levees will not work
FUTURE Swansea and Dora Creek would be totally inundated when there is a seal level rise of 10m, presuming the sea level is rising at the current rate of 1m per 100 years
ISSUES Town centre of Swan Sea is expected significant population growth but at the same time there will be threatened by inundation from sea level rise and specially flooding.
URBAN SCALE The project identified and resolved spatial and infrastructural conflicts between topography, development, flood events, population increase and local ecologies (e.g. mangroves and forests). Also dealt with primary effects of sea level rise (e.g. flooding and loss of property) or secondary effects (e.g. inward land clearance due to retreat of a town from the coastal edge).
Swansea Sea level rise
ARCHITECTURAL SCALE Development of a new typology of building and landscape infrastructure that increases the resilience of the community and local ecosystems to the effects of sea level rise and climate change.
Flood Level +1.2m
Flood Level +1.4m
Flood Level +1.8m
Flood Level +2.4m
stage 1: 2029
stage 2: 2059
The sea level rise, flood level and population growth is studied in swansea in the next 20, 50 and 100 years and based on the study the strategy aimed on relocation of residents of the most vulnerable areas to the safer lands .In the next step the relocation process is divided into 2 stages for the next 20 to 50 years.
stage 3: 2109
ProposaL 1: R elocating residents of the most vulnerable areas to the safer lands 2: Relocating the pacific highway 3: T he new pacific highway divides the site to the ecological â€“ environmental area (including natural dune with vegetations reducing the flood effect) and the residential- commercial area (including 4,5 storey apartments and 2 storey courtyard types), connected by the pedestrian bridge. 4: F looded water is directed to water pools within the urban space, where it is gradually disposed to the wetlands.
Benefits 1:Â Adaptability to flood 2: C reating a new urban space that attracts more residents 3: Preserving the original character of Swansea 4: S ustainability of the new proposed design both environmentally and socially 5: maintaining the existing network of streets 6: G radual transfer of the existing commercials into the new development
stage 1: 2029
stage 2: 2059
stage 3: 2109
Project The project tackled the problem of Swanseaâ€™s main commercial strip being located on the low-lying Pacific Highway. The Pacific Highway is relocated to the rear side of the current commercial strip but at a higher level. This meant that the shops and offices had one high frontage onto the now raised pacific highway, and the lower frontage onto the old pacific highway, which would now be much quieter, could develop a new pedestrianised zone which connected to the waterâ€™s edge. They envisaged shopping plazas and terraces stepping between the higher and lower level and then connecting to the water.
PLAZA GROUND FLOOR PLAN
LOW-RISE RESIDENTIAL DISTRICT
Expanding Architecture University of Sydney, 2011 Coordinator: John Choi (Choi Rophia) Times Square TKTS Booth Architect
Background Expanding architecture is about looking at opportunities for where 'architecture' can intervene, through an interrogation of current built environment and building typologies. Mining for opportunities to architecturally exploit where one might find gaps between typological norm and current cultural, social, economic and technological condition.
In most cases architects are engaged long after development conception, and practice as a 'problem-solver' and/or 'form giver'. This studio looks at expanding the capacity of the architect, bringing architectural thinking to the initial conception of the future. Expanding architecture is thinking about broad social, economic, environmental and technological conditions and to mine for opportunities where ‘architecture’ can intervene with new possibilities in the built environment. This is what means 'design' in the studio. There is no site nor brief given
THE GAP ”Health is a state of complete physical, psychological and social well being; not only the absence of illness!” Definition of Health by WHO 70% causes of health relates to the environment and activities(lifestyle) within the working, living and recreation places but only 2.7 of public budget spent on these. This indicates the possibility of supportive design as a tool to promote health in society. (Dever1976Hjort1984)
Position People aged 12 - 24 years make up 20.2% of the total City of Sydney population. They need more physical and mental care attention due to the less supervision of parents and community. Young people in Sydney are faced with many issues such as a lack of inappropriate use of public space, lack of support services lack of free recreation and entertainment opportunities provided specifically for them.( of Sydney youth strategy and action plan 2006) As young people like to do special activities due to their age, they like to do these activities in an un-institutional way, and in public places. However most of the youth centres are located in run down and inappropriately located facilities and they primarily provide institutional activities, which they do not tend to attend. As a consequent they are exiled in public places again. Because young individuals like to spend their time and hang out in an un-institutional youth friendly place where they have a sense of ownership and feel comfortable. The other issue is due to new communication technologies. Young people prefer to stay home and hang out in cyberspace instead of socializing with other youths from their community.
Single Model Possible Activities
Opportunity ·The youth plaza/Landscape playground Provides intentional ‘unfinished’, ‘indeterminate ‘and ‘open’ public place for young people with noninstitutional spaces that allow them to be involved in the planning of these settings for their needs. (Character: Adaptation) · Youth supportive service.
Provides youth supportive service as well as information service as a place where all young people from the community can gather together. This is a space where young people meet locally and connect globally. For instance, this can be an area where young people interact with each other with game consoles such as Wii and X-box or have access to free internet. This place can have the ability to provide even more ‘difficult’ youth services in a ‘cloaked’ manner once the youth identity of the place is established. (Character: Cloaked supportive service)
Architecture +structure Modular scaffold timber structure that conveys the â€˜looseâ€™ playful youth friendly architecture 1) A llowing it to adapt to need. It is easier for young people to divide the spaces 2) It is cheap 3) Fast to construct.
University of Sydeny, 2010 Coordinator:Peter Armstrong Urban Micro infrastructures Studio
Everyday Urbanism A studio approaching urban architecture as micro-topic interventions that overlay and plug in to the city. Its emphasis will be on developing projects that reconfigure and reactivate the marginal, residual and public spaces of central Sydney. This studio begins with the proposition that urban architecture does not mean big architecture. It does not mean designing city icons. It does not mean master planning swathes of the city. Instead, rather than being focused on scale, the work of this studio will be inclined towards intensity and effect. The potential of small scale interventions - micro-infrastructures - to reconfigure and reactivate the city will be our area of investigation. This is grounded in a concern for â€œeveryday urbanismâ€?; an approach to urban architecture and design that is situational and specific.
SYDNEY Sydney is often claimed as one of the worldâ€™s most beautiful cities. The natural setting of the harbour, and the two icons of the Harbour Bridge and the Opera House, have strongly shaped that view. In the second half of the twentieth century, Sydney emerged as Australiaâ€™s premier international city, through its role as a base for financial services and other internationally significant industries. The lifestyle the city can offer, and its outstanding natural setting, have played an important role in attracting people to live and work here. However, the central city functions predominantly as a place to work, with few attractions to keep its workers after six pm. The busy streets quickly empty as the majority of visitors and workers retreat home to the suburbs. Tourists congregate at the Rocks, Darling Harbour and Circular Quay, but outside business hours these places attract relatively few locals. There has been a significant increase in the residential population of the city centre in recent years but that growing population is not well served. The city centre remains predominantly a place for business and shopping, limiting the amenity for residents and providing a limited set of attractions for other Sydneysiders. Away from water views, it does not fulfil its potential as a major attraction in its own right. Particularly for those already living in the city, and for future residents, there needs to be a variety of facilities and activities available. The communityâ€™s desire for a more vibrant, cultural, lively and connected city centre was expressed during consultation for Sustainable Sydney 2030. The city is increasing in density and lifestyles are changing. Its centre needs more appropriate social spaces for its higher density residential fabric, more variety in the scale and grain of its economic activity, and greater support for alternative transport modes. These aspects should come together to help create a stronger civic and urban focus in the central city.
Microinfrastructures The task for this studio is to intervene in the overlaid and interwoven layers and levels, infra- and substructures of Sydney., with an emphasis on transformation and conversion in the urban context. The growth of the city has led to peculiar tensions between components of its built fabric (such as infrastructure and buildings, public space and private development, civic and transport facilities). Although adjacent to each other, these elements are often self-absorbed and perform discretely within their context. These adjacencies have given rise to a rich urban anomaly - the residue of the built city. This studio asks you to consider the ways in which these unexploited resources can be adopted, adapted, re-thought and re-formed. Our proposition is that through mediation and connection, architecture can charge anomalous spaces, reconsider transitions in the city, and help propagate a vital urban culture.
NIGHT CIRCULATION WESTPACK
MEDIBANK CHINA EASTERN
DAY USERS BARANGAROO
RECITAL HALL DARLING HARBOUR
Procurement: The vacant space development above Wynyard Hotel is private property of Merivale Co.
URBAN STRATEGY Key purposes of choosing the site: 1. Location: Erskine Street as a heritage streetscape.
Typology: Maximization adding rooftop structure to Wynyard Hotel utilizing vacant upper space for revitalizing south part of Erskine Street.
2. C onnection: Significant areas and buildings around the site.(Wynyard park and station, Telstar building and Westpac bank building) 3. Revitalizing the surrounding buildings and facades.
The proposal for the site: 1. Provide a balance of value between two sides of Erskine Street. The value of the northern side as part of Sydney heritage streetscape is higher than the southern side which contains high density commercial buildings. The northern part consists of some retail shops and boutiques within heritage buildings that causes this side to become an active area. 2. P rovide a strong connection between two main parts of Sydney CBD (Wynyard station on the eastern side of Erskine and Darling harbour on the western side). 3. Provide a recreational area during lunch time and after work drinks to attract individuals who work in high density commercial buildings around Wynyard Park and Sussex Street.
PubArt A place for spatial experiment and social encounter. The main idea is to create a place that can act as point of reference helping visitors gain a sense of direction in the area and navigate throughout the space. Lack of a strong connection between Darling Harbour and George Street brought the idea of creating a hub in between. A vacant space between office Hotel building and upper space of Wynyard hotel in the middle of Erskine Street will be revitalized into a multilevel building consisting of pubs and restaurants combined with spatial experiment arts. The goal of design strategy is to preserve the existing building and provide an entrance from the ground floor pub. Three essential elements were amalgamated to create this place:
An urban Icon attracting people walking in between these 2 main points of the city, either brings them inside and moves them around for social encounter or letting them pass by through this street and get to their destination with a vision of an active street frontage, altogether creating an urban animation. The idea is essentially about place making where places are not just a specific space, but all the activities and events which made it possible. In this place, people who come for eating, drinking or clubbing experience spaces created by different installation arts. This complex is also flexible to transform between day and night providing opportunities for informal, casual meetings to take place, including warm and friendly bars and club. The 800 mÂ˛ building is in the shape of a glittering cube held by a ruby red glass box creating multiple use spaces out of the existing fabric by pushing, lifting and hanging elements, creating interior space within the exterior context. Apart of the facade is flexible during Day and Night by moveable sliding glass to create open public floors during the day and a shining box during night.
Flow University of Sydney, 2010 Coordinator: Sarah Benton Collaborators: Tarsa M Moayed
A THEME FOR A CONNECTION The contrast between urban context and nature is realized in extreme when it comes to the relationship between the beach and its adjacent urban context. People walking on the streets suddenly find themselves walking on the sand. The idea is to create a pathway between beach and its urban content in the city . this connection spreads in the beach and continues into water. In addition to a connection this pathway also provides spaces for people to interact, hangout and enjoy the sea view as well as providing a place for Kite boarders to get ready or on the other side a place for fishermen to fish! Inspired by Indian stairs as a traditional form of connection to water and modern jetties that visually bring people close to the water ,but not into it.
SPACES ARE CONNECTED BY ANOTHER OBJECT
SPACES MOVE TO ONE ANOTHER
GRADUAL ACCESS FROM STREET TO THE SEA
Sprawl THE PATHWAY SPREADS IN THE BEACH AND TO THE SEA
A COMBINATION OF MOVEMENT AND STILLNESS ALONG THE PATHWAY
The initial concept is based on creating a pathway or a continuous surface spreading in the beach and into the water. In the first step various branches were connected to one another. Multiple patterns were designed Rhino and cut in laser cutter.
KEEP OFF OR WELCOME Dolls Point Beach located in southern Sydney, is a rather quiet beach and home to fine sailing, water views and abundant parklands. During windy seasons lots of Kite boarders come to this beach. One of the main characteristics of Dolls Point is its rock walls repeating along the shore to reduce erosion. The rock wall extending into the water is so inviting and at the same time walking on the wall towards sea is prohibited for safety reasons. This beach is a perfect site for the proposed idea. The new pathway can make this beach more alive, facilitate different activities as well as providing an access over the rock and leading people to the water.
Structure merging with the rock wall
The surface of the design will be formed triangulation method connected to one another with different angles. In order to achieve this, the pattern forming the triangles was flown on the surface in rhino programme. This divides the surface into attached triangles.
Individual triangles creating the surface
Triangles were pushed down to smoothly fold the surface into the water.
shadings were created by moving up the triangles to the desired height.
Horizontal strips along the surface provide sitting area.
Structure wrapping the rock wall
Chosen pattern and flown surface
314 different triangles are classified and named for laser cutter panels. There are totally 567 faces in total. Each triangle has its own angle and rotation.
FABRICATION Each three or four sided timber panel is made up of a series of individual components, connected by a continuous dovetail joint that runs around the perimeter. Each individual timber is curved in CNC milling machine to provide the space for dovetail and cross bracings. The assembly tectonic was informed by the traditional crossbracing that occurs behind the skin of a timber. This technique is employed using a locking dovetail system, creating a framework to begin developing the form. The precise filleted space between each board references the way timber age naturally.
The wood panels are connected to each other by water jet cut aluminium joints, embed in the assembly process. Each aluminium joint accommodates the specific angle between one panel of wood and its adjoining panel. Consideration of the sequence of assembly and fabrication is equally important as the development of the joinery techniques.
JAM Club & Restaurant PARIN Architects JAM Petrochemical Refinery Club & Restaurant 70,000sqft building including restaurant, function rooms, lounges, meeting rooms with the capacity of approximately 1600 people Responsibilities: • Assisting with sketch design of the club, site and landscape • 3D modeling & visualization of major features • Documentation of the major features: site plan, floor plans, sections, elevations • Assisting with design of different parts of the building including restaurant, foyer and outdoor dining area • Preparing sections and detailing through different parts of the building • Assisting with Landscape design and detailing • Checking all consultants drawings and applying necessary changes on architectural drawings • Working on modifying and producing tender drawings
JAM R&D Building PARIN Architects Central Laboratory of JAM Petrochemical Refinery 50600 sqft building including different petrochemical laboratories, research offices, administrative offices, a lecture theatre and meeting rooms Responsibilities: - Assisting with the Sketch design of the building - Assisting with 3D modeling & visualization of major features - Preparing documentation of the major features: site plans, floorplans, sections and elevations
Darlington Centre Design 5 Architects in collaboration with University of Sydney A mixed use building at Sydney University with the total area of 10220sqft Responsibilities: - Producing all sections and elevations - Producing wallsections and detailing of the building - Kitchen and Bar Set out - Door/ Window Schedule - Assisting with specification documentation
Pesyan Residential Building ASA Architects 5 story Luxury apartments in a 6 story building with the total area of 12055sqft Responsibilities: - Sketch design,3D modeling and visualization of the building - Design and documentation of the building from scratch: plans, sections, elevations - Preparing Architectural drawings for council approval - Detailing and design of the major features: plan details, section details, faรงade details, roof details, stairs and entrance - Coordination workshops with engineers, clients and subcontractors - Checking all consultants drawings and applying necessary changes on architectural drawings - Weekly site visits and resolving details on site
Karafarin Bank A.S.A Architects Renovation of a two storey building with the total area of 16900sqft including central branch and central insurance office Responsibilities: - Sketch design of the building - Preparing reconstruction Drawings for Council approval - Producing sections and section details through different parts of the building - Detailing and design of the interiors: customer service area, lounge, office desks, IT hub area, Entrance, work stations, managerâ€™s office, meeting room - Design and documentation of all fixed furniture and interiors - Checking all consultants drawings and applying necessary changes on architectural drawings - Weekly site visits and resolving details on site
Re-Borne:Ribbon Parametric Design in Revit
GSAPP 2013 Rethinking BIM
Level 6 50' - 0" Level 5 40' - 0" Level 4 30' - 0" Level 3 20' - 0" Level 2 10' - 0"
West 2 1/16" = 1'-0"
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3/29/2013 5:14:40 AM
Level 4 30' - 0"
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Level 6 50' - 0" Level 5 40' - 0" Level 4 30' - 0" Level 3 20' - 0" Level 2 10' - 0" Level 1 0' - 0" North 1 1/16" = 1'-0" 1
Level 6 50' - 0" Level 5 40' - 0" Level 4 30' - 0" Level 3 20' - 0" Level 2 10' - 0" Level 1 0' - 0"
Level 2 1/32" = 1'-0"
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www.rethinkingbim.wordpress.com Spring 2013
A106 3/29/2013 5:24:44 AM
Kyung Sun Park-Mahrad Shahbazi
Scale 1/16" = 1'-0"
3/29/2013 6:48:48 AM
Scale 1/32" = 1'-0"
Level 1 1/32" = 1'-0"
Level 2 1/32" = 1'-0"
Rendering3 3/29/2013 5:57:00 AM
AirSpace-Tokyo 3D Max Animation Study
GSAPP 2013 3D Max Animation(Visual Studies)
The new sustanable identity for new york rooftops
GSAPP 2012 Reading New York Urbanism Collaborators: Wang Gu For more information go to: https://vimeo.com/47693080