B RO N O L A
II OLA N I C OML. EA RBCRHO. N
G R A D U AT E & U N D E R G R A D U AT E WORK
G R A D U AT E TUFTED CUBES F I B RO U S C A N D E S C E N C E TRANSMORPHIC MODULES
U N D E R G R A D U AT E M O D E R N L I B R A RY STUDENT LIVING & LEARNING M O D U L A R PA P E R F O L D I N G OPEN AIR MARKET F R E S H M A N Y E A R A N A LY S I S C RO P - S TO P FA R M K I T C H E N DESIGN BUILD
C H A R L E S TO N M A S T E R B I K E P L A N P RO F F E S I O N A L P R AC T I C E
G R E E N V I L L E A I R P O RT
3D print - massing
G R A D U AT E 1 SEMESTER WORK FA L L 2 0 1 6 University of Pennsylvania st
0 1 TUFTE D C U B E S Manitoga, NY
C U RV E N E T W O R K
6 POINTS OF INTERSECTION
4 POINTS OF INTERSECTION
E U C L I D E A N F O R M AT I O N S The formation of each seam originates from the kaleidoscope aggregations of pavilion pieces, and underlying geometries of the Russel Wright objects. The seams create a language between the galleries, and the site allowing for different light conditions to illuminate the space. Light but structural, the use of composite material came from the exploration of shell casting techniques of resin and fabric during the pavilion project. The composite further emphasizes the withdrawn quality of the gallery, as the semi translucent stitched volumes juxtapose the fragmented dragon-rock site.
0 2 F I BROU S C A N D E S C E N C E Competition Entr y Group Members:
N i col e B r onola, Ry a n H e n ri k s e n , B i n g y u Wa n g , Ti ng S u
A G G R E G AT I V E I T E R TA I O N S Th rou g h a c a r e fu l s tu d y o f s e v e r a l a r ti fa c ts from t he R us s el Wrigh t Ame r i c a n M o d e r n C o l l e c ti o n , th e c om ponent s i n th is ag g reg a ti v e s y s te m h a v e b e e n c r a fte d to t o as s im ilat e to a simi l a r a e s th e ti c s ty l e . In s p i r e d b y R us s el Wright ’s e xce p tio n a l c r a ft a n d c r e a ti v e l o g i c , th e c om pris i ng uni t s o f this p a v i l i o n h a v e b e e n d e v e l o p e d w i th t he i de of s hel l like to p o lo g y.
RUSSEL WRIGHT’S ARTIFACTS
Th e con st r u c ti o n m e th o d u ti l i z e d , a tw o - m o ld s hel l-c as t i ng system, wa s d e r i v e d fr o m a s tu d y o f th e R us s el Wri ght a rtifacts b e i n g th a t th e y s h a r e a s i m i l a r s hell t ec t oni c . Th e ir com p o s i ti o n , a s c r e a te d fo r th i s c h a r r e t t e, hi ghlight s a a p p reci a ti o n to w a r d s h a n d i c r a ft th a t h a s been f ound t o reson a te i n m u c h o f R u s s e l Wr i g h t’s m o s t fa mous w ork s .
FINAL DEVELOPMENT Bou n d b y a te tr a h e d r a l p a c k i n g s y s te m th e com ponent s are a b le to a g g r e g a te i n a s tr u c tu r e d m a n n e r th at k eeps t hem in d ividu a ll y b o u n d w i th i n th e i r o w n n o r m a ti v e c ons t rai nt s .
P ROCE SS : RE SI N- B U R LA P C A S T I NG
0 3 TRA N S M O R P H I C Philadelphia, PA
PHILADEL PHILADELPHIA PH IAPLANS PLANTO S EXPEND TO BICYCLE E MASTER XPEN DPLAN BY 2032 BICYCLE COMMUNITY M AST DECIDES ER PLAN ON THE BY USE OF EACH 2032 MODULE TRANSC O M M U N I T Y D EC ID ES ON TH E U SE OF FOMATIVE E A C H M O D UL E TR AN SFOM ATIVE MARKET/BICYCLE M A R K E T/BIC YC L E CORES C OR ES
U N D E R G RO U N D B I C Y C L E C O R E S If the idea of modularity is the connection to the old, the integration of the bike is the connection to the new. Alongside increasing accessibility to fresh food, we aim to promote healthy living by connecting this neighborhood with bike paths throughout Philadelphia. We have designed bike paths stretching out from our site in order to connect both this SEPTA stop as well as the community with the vast capillaries of biking paths weaving throughout the city. In addition, our modules are able to support this program with two important function options. For bike owners who ride to the SEPTA, or simply those who need a convenient storage location, the modules can provide secure and covered bike storage. For those who are not bike owners, the modules can house bike rentals. The future is a world freed from fossil fuel and we hope our project can be an integral part of that evolution.
1 PA C K I N G DIAGRAMS + SECTION
MARKET to BIKE STORAGE
U N D E R G R A D U AT E W O R K FA L L 2 0 1 2 - S P R I N G 2 0 1 6 Clemson University
0 1 RE D E F I N I N G L I B R A RY Six Mile , SC
55 to 64 45 to 54
65 to 74
35 to 44 25 to 34 18 to 24 12 to 17 6 to 11 0 to 5
85 & up
75 to 84
ipad stations classrooms study spaces maker spaces
presentation spaces wifi access
EXPERIENCE & EXPLORATION
Community Center Architecture can have a tremendous impact on the community. With this design I wanted to meet the modern needs of different socioeconomic levels of Six Mile,SC. The library consists of three main parts. The form integrates “technology,” “information” and establishes “experience & exploration space..” The three
forms weave together as the person interacts with the spaces.
S E C T I ON A
S E C T I ON B
S E C T I ON C IF SOLAR PANELS USED
I N F O R M AT I O N
E X P E R I E N C E & E X P L O R AT I O N
0 2 M OD E R N LI B R A RY Atlanta, GA
4:00pm 5:00pm 6:00pm
1:00pm 12:00 pm 11:00 am 10:00 am 9:00 am
7:00pm 8:00 am 8:00pm 7:00 am
Sun Path on Site
LIGHT Paper Form Studies
date description ROTATION
Concept of a Mechanical Roof
Spring 2014 â€“ 2nd Year Studio Library which encompasses the needs of a modern library user. Focuses on the human experience and the use of natural light. Individual - Academic Criss Mills
The diagrams below display how each space within the library contains different light conditions. The spaces are designed with the user in mind. Each space plays with light and adjusts to its specific use.
NATU RAL LIGHT DISTRIB UTION
READING OFFICE CHIDLRENâ€™S AREA MAIN STACKS
P L AN ON S I T E
S TU DY MODEL
0 3 STU D E N T L I F E Clemson, SC
date description category instructor
Living and Learning Community- Student Life Fall 2014 - 3rd Year Studio Apartment building which incorporates the idea of student collaborative learning and living in downtown Clemson, SC. Individual - Academic Robert Hogan
Movement on Site
Plan Study 1
Plan Study 2
U RB A N SITE COMPARISON
Plan on Site
Siena Italy (clay model)
The diagrams above show conceptual form studies. The diagrams guided in the design and the positioning of the atrium space within the building. The study looked at the relationship between the circulation and the location of the atrium. The grand corner entrance to the building invites and suggests a movement into the building from the site.
M OV E M E N T D I AG R A M S
Circulation Through circulation, the public and private spaces become one. Upper levels provide privacy for the residents; however, atrium circulation blends lower and upper levels together.
Learning + Common Spaces The learning spaces and the common spaces can be seen from the atrium. This activates the atrium making it a node of interactions. When standing in the atrium, an individual can be immersed in the student space while being on the first floor. Atrium Movement The atrium extends from the main street to the back of the building. The diagonal form of the atrium drives people into the building and navigates them through. As an individual walks through, he or she can experience the learning community.
The diagrams above show the effect of the building integrated within the existing urban context.
INTERIO R ATRIUM VIEW As the students move through the atrium space, they are able view and experience the shopping area, the study spaces, and access their living units as they enter.
0 4 PA PE R F O LD I N G Fall 2013 â€“ 2nd Year Studio Paper folding assignment based on geometrical patterns. 2D patterns morphing into 3D modular units. Individual David Lee
Process To create the volumes, a paper folding technique was used. The folding pattern was based on the created geometry from overlapping circles. The geometry was later tessellated and formed into a module. Each volume connected to the next by intersecting a cut on each side along the curved edge. The Module would then interlock with the next on the wing like surface.
PAPE R FOL D I N G
The paper folding exercise led to the development of a modular living solution. Each paper folded volume created a conceptual space. The modules could be divided into bedrooms, living rooms, bathrooms, and kitchens. Also, the shape of the modules allows for smaller volumes to collect water and generate energy with the wing like surfaces. Solar panels could be mounted into wing like extension on top of each volume. As a result interconnected volumes could create a self-sustainable living environment. Fall 2015 Personal Work (exploration of the paper folding exercise)
Bedroom & Kitchen Section
Rain Water Collection
MO DU L AR-LIVING CONCEPT
0 5 OPE N -A I R M A R K E T
Greenville , SC SC date Spring 2014 â€“ 2nd Year Studio description Market which includes spaces for newspaper stands, restaurants, cafes and restrooms. Creates movement into the site by the weaving of the spaces. The market forms morph into outdoor furniture creating sitting areas. The form is based on a haightmath map. category Individual - Academic instructor Criss Mills
Shelter â€“ Modular Cover
Process To create the market kiosks, I used collages of the surroundings which were later translated into a heightfield surface.
From the surface, I developed a line diagram which guided the creation of the flow throughout the market.
The diagram translated into a 3 dimensional model, guiding people though the space.
Understanding Form & Geometric Relations ( 1 Year Studio, 2012: individual, Figure-Grid Study Model ) Instructor: Sallie Hambright-Belue
0 6 A N A LYS I S
Eames House – Movement
Fall 2012 – 1st Year Studio Geometric analysis Individual Sallie Hambright-Belue
The diagrams to the right display a geometric analysis of the faรงade of the building. The values relate to the extrusions of the faรงade and the innate geometric qualities. A grid overlay allows for further analysis of the proportions of the building.
0 7 CROP -S TO P K I T C H E N
date Spring 2015 description A design build project, which incorporates the sim-ply method into its design. The goal is to create low cost, efficient, farm kitchens which bring the farmers and the community together. This is achieved by giving the farmers an opportunity to store and use their harvest, and give back to the schools in exchange. category Design Build/Academic, Team: Nicole Bronola, Laney Tuten, Trent Baker, Lyle McCracken, Lizete Rea, Joel Brown, John Good, Coker Plowden Took part of the design process, problem solving after beta testing, created personal role graphics, created plans and sections shown, took photographs, and took part of the assembly. instructor David Pastre
A Farm Kitchen for Different Regions
CROP -STOP K I T C H E N Initiative
The Crop Stop project emphasizes collaboration and engagement between the students at local schools, the community, and farmers in the region. The goal of the initiative is to increase supply chain activities between farmers and school systems by providing a lowcost, easily assembled commercial kitchen.
Prefabrication & Modularity Utilities, Restrooms & Walk-in Freezer
The Crop Stop Kitchen is designed at a low cost with efficiency in mind. The efficiency is incorporated in the structural system with the use of â€œSim-Ply.â€? The Sim-ply system involves prefabricated cnc-cut pieces which lock in together like puzzle pieces. This allows for assembly by unskilled labor. Also, both the kitchen and the walk in freezer units are modular. This allows for optimum arrangement of the two units on site. Multiple options of the arrangement of units are shown below.
ring joist series
Assembly The images to the right show the construction process and the joints. The light weight method allows for unskilled labor to easily assemble the structure. nogging series middle joist series
small joist series
floor joist series
Interior The picture to the right shows the interior of the modular kitchen. The kitchen includes a large oven, stove, fridge and a large sink.
C YCL E R EN MLIABSRTAERY R P LA N 0 81 BIM OD Atlanta, Charl eston, GA SC
project title office supervisor position
Charleston Bicycle Master Plan Design Division of the City of Charleston Jacob Lindsay Intern Created diagrams showing bicycle route frequencies, created renderings showing potential bike paths, worked with Laney Tuten and Jacob Lindsay on creating bike plan solutions. dates February 2015 â€“ May 2015
Bicycle Route Frequency
INTERVENTIONS & SOLUTIONS
Master Plan Proposal
The proposed bicycle routes reflect analysis of vehicular traffic, pedestrian traffic, current bicycle routes, accidents throughout the years, traffic volumes, safest routes and the regulations under NACTO. The three solutions to the left exhibit three levels of intervention. The levels increase from minor interventions to maximum safety and efficiency routes. seperated tracks
0 9 G RE E NV I L L E A I R P O RT
Fall 2015, 4th Year Studio Design of a façade for an existing airport. The design is based on a morphology study, and uses a base unit as a precast tessellating panel to create the façade. Individual - Academic Carlos R. Barrios
Morphology Study – Based on Santiago Calatrava’s Wohlen School
Departure Movement along the Surface
High Traffic Movement
Low Traffic Movement
Medium Traffic Movement
The diagrams to the left show movement patterns and density of the traffic on site. The high traffic patterns led to the idea of creating a faรงade which emphasizes the arrival and departure. The diagrams to the right show the structural breakdown of the faรงade. As the an individual walks through, the unit morphs and allows for more light to pass through. Thus changing the experience of the viewer.
Precast Faรงade Units