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Fourth Year Design Studio Integrated Design Competition Kent State University Isaac Ocasio and Noah Shroyer Professor Charles Harker

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PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

SITE

THE MACROFIRM COROPORATE HEADQUARTERS For years, the city of Cleveland possesed prime waterfront space but left the majority undeveloped. The construction of the Browns Stadium was a key step in the move forward to bring attention to the waterfront. The next step would be to bring the public closer to the water. The proposed master plan divides up the area into key subdistricts. Each subdistrict has its own identity that contributes to the whole plan. The ultimate goal is to add another layer of value to the building environment. With Macrofirms new headquarters comes an oppertunity to express the companies interest in sustainable living and working while drawing the populous to the waterfront with a high tech “Active Arcade.” The adjacency to the USS Cod adds another attraction point for the building’s Winter Garden. Within the office space, Macrofirm, along with the planned spec tennant JCN, Cooperate in the integration of Macrofirms goal of carbon neutrality and sustainable living with JCN’s work with smart cities.

SITE NARRATIVE

The downtown area features many attractions varrying from the culinary arts to gallaries and museums. The site area, located along the Burke Lakefront, is largely disconnected from the bulk of activity from the downtown area. Our site has direct exposure to Lake Erie, sharing a tangency to Burke Lakefront Airport. Within short walking distance lie many tourist destinations. Primarily, our site has exposure to culture with the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame along the Erie Pier. Right next store, visitors can visit the Great lakes science center . In effect, passers by can receive a taste of art and science. Within a quarter mile, the Cleveland Browns Stadium attracts thousands of visitors for various events.Although Burke Airport is not the same caliber as Cleveland Hopkins, it still has the capability to service air transit. The city itself is separated by a bluff just past the railroad tracks. Essentially, the city is separated rather literally and put on a pedistool, creating breathtaking views to the downtown skyline. A planned multi-modal transit facility and the 12th Street extention address the ease of access to the site. The arrival point, where the 12th Street extension terminates, is between Macrofirm’s building and an adjacent property. The site design aims to create a sense of place while respecting the two surrounding buildings and Winter Garden.

SHEET INDEX GENERAL INFORMATION G-100 G-101 G-102 G-103 G-104 G-105 G-106 G-107 G-108 G-109 G-110 G-111 G-112 G-113

TITLE PAGE CODE INFORMATION CODE INFORMATION BURK LAKEFRONT PLAN CULTURAL DISTRICT CLIMATE SITE CLIENT INFO SUSTAINABLE STRATEGIES MECHANICAL ELECTRICAL PLUMBING STRUCTURAL LIVING BUILDING CHALLENGE

SITE DEVELOPMENT C-100 C-101 C-104 C-105

SITE ANALYSIS SITE PLAN FORM SITE RESPONSE SITE VIEWS

ARCHITECTURAL DRAWINGS A-101A A-101B A-102A A-102B A-103 A-104 A-105 A-106 A-107 A-108

FIRST FLOOR PLAN WINTER GARDEN FIRST FLOOR PLAN SECOND FLOOR PLAN WINTER GARDEN SECOND FLOOR PLAN THIRD FLOOR PLAN FOURTH FLOOR PLAN FIFTH FLOOR PLAN SIXTH FLOOR PLAN SEVENTH FLOOR PLAN EIGHTH FLOOR PLAN

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DESIGN NARRATIVE

A-109 A A-110 A-111 A-201 A-202 A-203 A-204 A-301 A-302 A-303 A-304 A-305 A-401

ROOF PLAN CORE PLAN SERVICE PLAN NORTH ELEVATION SOUTH ELEVATION EAST ELEVATION WEST ELEVATION BUILDING SECTION A BUILDING SECTION B WINTER GARDEN SECTION C WALL SECTION A WALL SECTION B STAIR SECTION

MECHANICAL M-100 M-101 M-102 M-103 M-104 M-105 M-106

MECHANICAL GENERAL AND RISER MECHANICAL CALCULATIONS MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT MECHANICAL DISTRIBUTION MECHANICAL DISTRIBUTION WINTER GARDEN DISTRIBUTION MECHANICAL ROOF PLAN

ELECTRICAL E-100 E-101 E-102 E-103 E-104 E-105 E-106

ELECTRICAL GENERAL ELECTRICAL RISER DIAGRAM ELECTRICAL ROOMS FIXTURE SPECS SITE ELECTRICAL PLAN FIRST FLOOR ELECTRICAL PLAN SECOND FLOOR ELECTRICAL PLAN

PLUMBING PL-100 PL-101 PL-102 PL-103 PL-104 PL-105

PLUMBING GENERAL ROOF PLAN FIXTURES AND SIZES SUPPLY WASTE LIVING MACHINE

STRUCTURAL S-100 S-101 S-102 S-103 S-104

CODE ANALYSIS FOUNDATION PLAN/ CALCULATION TYPICAL TENANT FLOOR FRAMING TYPICAL PRIME FLOOR FRAMING ENLARGED FRAMING PLAN

LIFE SAFETY LS-100 LIFE SAFETY MAIN BUILDING LS-101 LIFE SAFETY WINTER GARDEN

4K TENTANT OFFICE 4K A-100 A 4K A-100 B 4K A-101 4K A-102 4K A-103 4K A-104 4K M-101 4K FP-101 4K E-101 4K E-102

4K GENERAL 4K SYSTEM INTEGRATION 4K FIRST FLOOR PLAN 4K SECOND FLOOR PLAN 4K RCP 4K SECTIONS 4K MECHANICAL 4K FIRE PROTECTION/PLUMBING LIGHTING PANEL SCHEDULE

Title Page

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CHAPTER 3: USE AND OCCUPANCY CLASSIFICATION

Section 403: High-Rise Buildings 403.1 Applicability.

Exception: An automatic sprinkler system shall not be requ~red in spaces or areas of:

RETAIL

Buildings and structures shall be equipped throughout with an automatic,sprinkler system in accordance with Section 903.3.1.1 and a secondary water supply where required by Section 903.3.5.2.

TENANT OFFICE

The provisions of this section shall apply to buildings with an occupied floor located more than 75 feet above the lowest level of fire department vehicle access. 403.2 Automatic sprinkler system.

USE GROUP B

CHAPTER 4: SPECIAL DETAILED REQUIREMENTS BASED ON USE AND OCCUPANCY

PRIME OFFICE

Section 303: Assebly Group A A-2 Banquet halls Restaurants Section 304: Business Group B B Professional Services Section 309: Mercantile Group M M Department Store Market Retail Section 311: Storage Group S S

Use Group Occupancy Diagram

USE GROUP A-2, M, S

1. Open parking garages in accordance with Section 406.3. Chapter 6: Types of Construction 2. Telecommunications equipment buildings used exclusively for telecommunications equipment, asso- ciated elec- Section 601.1: Scope trical power distribution equipment, batteries and standby The provisions of this chapter shall control the classification of buildings engines, provided that those spaces or areas are equipped as to type of construction. throughout with an automatic fire detection system in accordance with Section 907.2 and are separated from the re- Section 602: Construction Classification mainder of the building by fire barriers consisting of not less 602.1 General. Buildings and structures erected or to be erected, altered than 1-hour fire-resistance-rated walls and 2-hour “ fire-reor extended in height or area shall be classified in one of the five consistance-rated floor/ceiling assemblies. struction types defined in Sections 602.2 through 602.5. The building elements shall have a fITe-resistance rating not less than that specified in 403.3 Reduction in fire-resistance rating. Table 601 and exterior walls shall have a fire-resistance rating not less The fIre-:resis- tance-rating reductions listed in Sections 403.3.1 than that specified in Table 602. ‘and 403.3.2 shall be allowed in buildings that have sprinkler control ‘valves equipped with supervisory initiating devices and Section 602.2: Types I and II water-flow initiating devices for each floor. Type I and II construction are those types of construction in which the building elements listed in Table 601 are of noncombustible materials, 403.3.1 Type of construction. The following reductions in the except as permitted in Section 603 and elsewhere in this code. mimmum construction type allowed in Table 601 shall be allowed Section 603: Combustible Material in Type I and II Construction as provided in Section 403.3: 1. For buildings not greater than 420 feet (128 m) in height, Type IA construction shall be allowed to be reduced to Type lB. Exception: The required fire-resistance rating of columns supporting floors shall not be allowed to be reduced. 2. In other than Groups F-l, M and S-l, Type ill con- struction shall be allowed to be reduced to Type ITA. 3. The height and area limitations of the reduced con- struction type shall be allowed to be the same as for the original construction type.

403.3.2 Shaft enclosures. For buildings not greater than 420 feet (128 m) in height, the required fire-resistance rat- ing of the fire barriers enclosing vertical shafts, other than exit enclosures and elevator hoistway enclosures, shall be reduced to 1 hour where automatic sprinklers are installed within the shafts at the top and at alternate floor levels.

Chapter 5: General Building Heights and Areas

Table 503: Type IA Construction Group A-2: Unlimited Sqaure Footage Unlimited Building Height Group B:

Unlimited Sqaure Footage Unlimited Building Height

Group M:

Unlimited Sqaure Footage Unlimited Building Height

Group S:

Unlimited Sqaure Footage Unlimited Building Height

603.1 Allowable materials. Combustible materials shall be permitted in buildings of Type I or Type II construction in the following applications and in accordance with Sections 603.1.1 through 603.1.3: Fire Resistance: From table 508.3.3 No Separation of Occupancies is Required

Chapter 10: Means Of Egress Section 1004: Occupant Load Table 1004.1.1: Maximum floor area allowances per occupant Functions of Space Floor Area in Square Feet Per Occupant

Accessory storage areas, mechanical equipment room Assembly without fixed seating: Concentrated (chairs only-not fixed) Standing Space Unconcentrated (tables and chairs) Buisness areas Day Care Exercise Room Kitchens Library Reading Rooms Stack area Locker Room Mercantile Areas on other floors Basement and grade floor areas Storage, stock, shipping areas Residential Stages and Platforms

300 Gross 7 Net 5 Net 15 Net 100 Gross 35 Net 50 Gross 200 Gross 50 Net 100 Gross 50 Gross 60 Gross 30 Gross 300 Gross 200 Gross 15 Net

Section 1015: Exit and Exit Access Doorways 1015.1 Exit or exit access doorways required. Two exits or exit access doorways from any space shall be provided where one of the following conditions exists; 1. The occupant load of the space exceeds the values in Table 1015.I. 2: The common path of egress travel exceeds the limitations of Section 1014.3. 3. Where required by Sections 1015.3,1015.4 and 1015.5. Exception: Group 1-2.occupancies shall comply with Section 1014.2.2.

Code Information

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Exit and Egress Diagram

1015.2 Exit or exit access doorway arrangment. Required exits shall be located in a manner that makes their,availability obvious. Exits shall be unobstructed at all times. Exit and exit access doorways shall be arranged in accordance with Sections 1015.2.1 and 1015.2.2.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Exceptions: 1. Where exit enclosures are provided as a portion of the required exit and are interconnected by a 1-hour fire-resistance-rated corridor conforming to the requirements of Section 1017, the required exit separation shall be measured along the shortest direct line of travel within the corridor. 2. Where a building is equipped throughout with an automatic sprinkler system in accordance with Section 903.3.1.1.or 903.3.1.2, the separation distance of the exit doors or exit access doorways shall not be less than one third of the length of the maximum overall diagonal dimension of the area served.

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PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

1015.2.1 Two exits or exit access doorways. Where two exits or exit access doorways are requiredfrom any portion of the exit access, the, exit doors or exit access doorways shall be placed a distance apart equal to not less than one-half of the length of the maximum overall diagonal dimension of the building or area to be served measured in a straight line between exit doors or exit access doorways. Interlocking or scissor stairs shall be counted as one exit stairway.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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1015.2.2 Three or more exits or exit access doorways. I Where access to three or more exits is required, at least two exit doors or exit access doorways shall be arranged in accordance with the provisions of Section 1015.2.1.

DN

Section 1016: Exits Access Travel Distance

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1016.1 Travel distance limitations. Exits shall be so located on each story such that the maximum length of exit access travel, measured from the most remote point within a story to the entrance to an exit along the natural and unobstructed path of egress travel, shall not exceed the distances given in Table 1016.1. Where the path of exit access includes unenclosed stairways or ramps within the exit access or includes unenclosed exit ramps or stairways as permitted in Section 1020.1, the distance of travel on such means of egress components shall also be included in the travel distance measurement. The measurement along stairways shall be made on a plane parallel and tangent to the stair tread nosings in the center of the stairway. Exceptions: 1. Travel distance in open parking garages is permitted to be measured to the closest riser of open stairs. 2. In outdoor facilities with open exit access components and open exterior stairs or ramps, travel distance is permitted to be measured to the closest riser of a stair or the closest slope of the ramp. 3. Where an exit stair is permitted to be unenclosed in accordance with Exception 8 or 9 of Section 1020.1, the travel distance shall be measured from the most remote point within a building to an exit discharge.

Section 1017: Corridors 1017.1 Construction. Corridors shall be frre-resistance rated in accordance with Table 1017.1. The corridor walls required to be frre-resistance rated shall comply with Section 708 for fire partitions. 1017.2 Corridor width. The minimum corridor width shall be as determined in Section 1005.1, but not less than 44 inches. 1017.3 Dead ends. Where more than one exit or exit access doorway is required, the exit access shall be arranged such that there are no dead ends in corridors more than 20 feet in length. Exceptions: 1. In occupancies in Group 1-3 of Occupancy Condition 2,3 or4 (see Section 308.4), the dead end in a corridor shall not exceed 50 feet (15240 nun). 2. In occupancies in Groups Band F where the building is equipped throughout with an automatic sprinkler system in accordance with Section 903.3.1.1, the length of dead-end corridors shall not exceed 50 feet 3. A dead-end corridor shall not be limited in length’ where the length of the deadend corridor is less than 2.5 times the least width of the dead-end corridor. Section 1018: Exits 1018.1 General. Exits shall comply with Sections 1018 through 1023 and the applicable requirements ofSections 1003 through 1013. An exit shall not be used for any purpose that interferes with its function as a means of egress. Once a given level of exit protection is achieved, such .level of protection shall not be reduced until arrival at the exit discharge. 1018.2 Exterior exit doors. Buildings or structures used for human occupancy shall have at least one exterior door that meets the requirements of Section 1008.1.1.

1018.2.1 Detailed requirements. Exterior exit doors shall comply with the applicable requirements ofSection 1008.1. 1018.2.2 Arrangement. Exterior exit doors shall lead directly to the exit discharge or the public way. Section 1019: Number of Exits

Chapter 11: Accessibility Section 1101: General 1101.1 Scope. The provisions of this chapter shall control the design and construction of facilities for accessibility to physically disabled persons.

1101.2 Design. Buildings and facilities 1019.1 Minimum number of exits. All rooms and spaces shall be designed and constructed to be within each story shall be provided� with and have acaccessible in accordance with this code cess to the minimum number of approved independent and ICC Al17.1. exits required by Table 1019.1 based on the occupant load of the story, except as modified in Section 1015.1 or 1019.2, For the purposes of this chapter, occupied roofs Section 1104: Accessible Route shall be provided with exits as required for stories. The 1104.1 Site arrival points. Accessible required number of exits from any story, basement or inroutes within the site shall be provided dividual space shall be maintained until arrival at grade from public transportation stops; accessior the public way. ble parking; accessible passenger loading zones; and public streets or sidewalks to the accessible building entranct served. 1104.2 Within a site. At least one accessible route shall connect accessible buildings, accessible facilities, accessible elements and accessible spaces, that are on the same site. Section 1105: Accessible Entrances 1105.1 Public entrances. In addition to accessible entrances required by Sections 1105.1.1 through 1105.1.6, at least 60 percent of all public entrances shall be accessible.

Code Information

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Cleveland Lakefront Master Plan

Steamship Mather Museum

Voinovich Park

Goodtime III

Rock & Roll Hall of Fame

U.S. Coast Guard Station

Browns Stadium

Port Authority International Docks

Great Lakes Science Center

Burke Lakefront Airport

USS COD

Terminal

N. Marginal Rd.

Erieside Ave. Shoreway / SR2

The Parkway

Pedestrian Connector/ Multimodal Project

County Courthouse

The Mall

City Hall E. 9th Street

W. 3rd Street

Flats East Bank Mixed Use Development

St. Clair Ave.

Bringing the city to the water

Architect: Van Auken/Akins

Lakeside Ave.

Perkins Eastman Purpose: -Provide walkable, dense, mixed use urban fabric -Design for all seasons -Focus on a water plan -Learn from Cleveland precedent -pursue incremental development plan

St. Clair Ave.

Cleveland Downtown Lakefront Plan April 2012

Subdistricts

N

0'

115'

230'

For years, the city of Cleveland possesed prime waterfront space but left the majority undeveloped. The construction of the Browns Stadium was a key step in the move forward to bring attention to the waterfront. The next step would be to bring the public closer to the water. The proposed master plan divides up the area into key subdistricts diagramed in this section. Each subdistrict has its own identity that contributes to the whole plan. The ultimate goal is to add another layer of value to the building environment.

-Port Authority International Docks -Harbor West -North Coast Harbor -Downtown Lakefront Concourse -The Mall -Erie Street Festival Pier -Burke Development District

Burke Development District Create a unique office campus setting between East 9th Street and East 18th Street. The proximity to the Burke Lakefront Airport allows for linkages to general aviation services.

CONNECTION  

PRIMARY ARTERY SECONDARY ARTERY WATER CIRCULATION TRAIN CIRCULATION

GREEN SPACE  

PEDESTRIAN ROUTE RTA MAIN ROUTE

ZONES    

DISTRICTS   

  

  



Burk Lakefront Master Plan

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Theaters

Cuisine

2) Capitol Theatre 3) Cleveland Public Theatre

4) Dobama Theatre 6) Karamu House

8) Playhouse Square

A) West Side Market B) The Mall C) 1890 Restaurant & Lounge

Performing Arts:

Cleveland is home to Playhouse Square Center, the second largest performing arts center in the United States behind New York’s Lincoln Center. Playhouse Square includes the State, Palace, Allen, Hanna, and Ohio theaters within what is known as the Theater District of Downtown Cleveland. Playhouse Square’s resident performing arts companies include Cleveland Play House, Opera Cleveland, Cleveland State University Department of Theatre and Dance, and Great Lakes Theater Festival. The center hosts various Broadway musicals, special concerts, speaking engagements, and other events throughout the year. One Playhouse Square, now the headquarters for Cleveland’s public broadcasters, was originally used as the broadcast studios of WJW (AM), where disc jockey Alan Freed first popularized the term “rock and roll”.Located between Playhouse Square and University Circle is the and Karamu House, a well-known African American performing and fine arts center, founded in the 1920s. Cleveland is home to the Cleveland Orchestra, widely considered one of the finest orchestras in the world, and often referred to as the finest in the United States. It is one of the “Big Five” major orchestras in the United States. The Orchestra plays at Severance Hall in University Circle during the winter and at Blossom Music Center in Cuyahoga Falls during the summer. The city is also home to the Cleveland Pops Orchestra. There are two main art museums in Cleveland. The Cleveland Museum of Art is a major American art museum, with a collection that includes more than 40,000 works of art ranging over 6,000 years, from ancient masterpieces to contemporary pieces. Museum of Contemporary Art Cleveland showcases established and emerging artists, particularly from the Cleveland area, through hosting and producing temporary exhibitions.

Museums

D) The Flat Iron Cafe E) The Market Garden Brewery & Distillery

G) Viaduct Lounge I) West Side Market Cafe J) Johnny’s Downtown

Cuisine: Cleveland’s melting pot of immigrant groups and their various culinary traditions have long played an important role in defining the local cuisine. Examples of these can particularly be found in neighborhoods such as Little Italy, Slavic Village, and Tremont. Local mainstays of Cleveland’s cuisine include an abundance of Central and Eastern European contributions, such as kielbasa, stuffed cabbage and pierogies. Cleveland also has plenty of corned beef, with nationally renowned Slyman’s, on the near East Side, a perennial winner of various accolades from Esquire Magazine, including being named the best corned beef sandwich in America in 2008. Other famed sandwiches include the Cleveland original, Polish Boy, a local favorite found at many BBQ and Soul food restaurants. With its blue-collar roots well intact, and plenty of Lake Erie perch available, the tradition of Friday night fish fries remains alive and thriving in Cleveland, particularly in the church-based settings. The award-winning Great Lakes Brewing Company, located across the street from the historic West Side Market, offers several locally styled beers and ales. Cleveland is noted in the world of haute cuisine. Famous local figures include chef Michael Symon and food writer Michael Ruhlman, both of whom achieved local and national attentions for their contributions in the culinary world. On November 11, 2007, Symon helped gain the spotlight when he was named “The Next Iron Chef” on the Food Network. In 2007, Ruhlman collaborated with Anthony Bourdain, to do an entire episode of his Anthony Bourdain: No Reservations focusing on Cleveland’s restaurant scene.

2) Rock and Roll Hall of Fame 5) Cleveland Hungarian Heritage 8) Cleveland Police Museum

Art Galleries

9) Cuyahoga County Soldiers’ & Sailors’ Monument 11) Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland

12) Great Lakes Science Center 15) International Women’s Air & Space Museum, Inc.

1) Morgan Conservatory 2) The Bonfoey Gallery

Tourism:

Five miles east of downtown Cleveland is University Circle, a 550-acre concentration of cultural, educational, and medical institutions, including the Cleveland Botanical Garden, Case Western Reserve University, University Hospitals, Severance Hall, the Cleveland Museum of Art, the Cleveland Museum of Natural History, and the Western Reserve Historical Society. A 2011 study by Walk Score ranked Cleveland 17th most walkable of fifty largest U.S. cities. Cleveland is home to the I. M. Pei-designed Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, located on the Lake Erie waterfront at North Coast Harbor downtown. Neighboring attractions include Cleveland Browns Stadium, the Great Lakes Science Center, the Steamship Mather Museum, and the USS Cod, a World War II submarine. Cleveland has an attraction for visitors and fans of A Christmas Story, A Christmas Story House and Museum to see props, costumes, rooms, photos and everything referenced to a yuletide film classic from the mind of Jean Shepherd. Cleveland is home to many festivals throughout the year. Cultural festivals such as the annual Feast of the Assumption in the Little Italy neighborhood, the Harvest Festival in the Slavic Village neighborhood, and the more recent Cleveland Asian Festival in the Asia Town neighborhood are popular events. Vendors at the West Side Market in Ohio City offer many different ethnic foods for sale. Cleveland hosts an annual parade on Saint Patrick’s Day that brings hundreds of thousands to the streets of downtown. The glass house at the Cleveland Botanical Garden recreates a Costa Rican rain forest. Fashion Week Cleveland, the city’s annual fashion event, is one of the few internationally recognized fashion industry happenings in North America. The show is considered by many to be the best in the Midwest—perhaps second only to New York for fashion weeks in the US. In addition to the cultural festivals, Cleveland hosted the CMJ Rock Hall Music Fest, which featured national and local acts, including both established artists and up-and-coming acts, but the festival was discontinued in 2007 due to financial and manpower costs to the Rock Hall. The annual Ingenuity Fest, Notacon and TEDxCLE conference focus on the combination of art and technology. The Cleveland International Film Festival has been held annually since 1977, and it drew a record 66,476 people in March 2009. Cleveland also hosts an annual holiday display lighting and celebration, dubbed Winterfest, which is held downtown at the city’s historic hub, Public Square. Cleveland also has the Horseshoe Casino Cleveland. Phase I opened on May 14, 2012 on Public Square, in the historic former Higbee’s Building at Tower City Center. Phase II will open along the bend of the Cuyahoga River behind Tower City Center. The new Greater Cleveland Aquarium is located on the west bank of the Cuyahoga River near Downtown.

1.

Capitol Theatre

Dobama Theatre

Playhouse Square

2.

4.

Cleveland Public Theatre

3.

5.

Karamu House

8.

Morgan Conservatory

A.

E.

The Market Garden Brewery & Distillery

West Side Market Cafe

I.

The Flat Iron Cafe

Viaduct Lounge

Johnny’s Downtown

D

G.

J.

Rock and Roll Hall of Fame

Cleveland Police Museum

2.

8.

11.

Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland

Cleveland Hungarian Heritage

5.

Morgan Conservatory

9.

Cuyahoga County Soldiers’ & Sailors’ Monument

Great Lakes Science Center

2.

The Bonfoey Gallery

Cultural District

12.

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Winter

During the winter months the prevailing winds are coming from the Northwest to the Southwest.

Monthly Diurnal Averages chart shows each month’s 24 hour average Dry Bulb and Wet Bulb Temperatures, and Global Horizontal, Direct Normal and Diffuse Solar Radiation. It also shows (in light blue) the peak hourly Dry Bulb temperatures for each hour of each month.

The temperature range chart shows that there are only a few months in the year that are within the comfort zone. Design strategies should be implemented to provide a more comfortable environment.

Spring

Prevailing Wind during the Winter months shown as an overlay on the site map.

Climate Strategies -Sunny wind protected outdoor spaces can create a move comfortable outdoor gathering space. -Heat gain from people, equipment and lights will greatly reduce heating needs so a tight floor plan can be useful. -For passive solar heating, south facing windows will maximize winter sun exposure. However, shading for summer months to prevent overheats will be needed. -Provide double pane high performance glazing (low-E) on west, north and east facade, but clear on south for maximum passive solar gain. -On hot days, ceiling fans or indoor air motion can make the indoor temperature 5-10 degrees cooler.

During the Spring months the prevailing winds are coming from the Northeast

Summer

-Provide double pane high performance glazing (low-E) on west, north and east facade, but clear on south for maximum passive solar gain. -Organize floorplan so winter sun penetrates into daytime use spaces with specific functions that coincide with solar orientation. -Window overhangs (designed for this latitude) or operable sunshades (extend in summer, retract in winter) can reduce or eliminate air conditioning.

The Psychrometric chart is one of the most useful charts. This chart breaks down the percentage of comfort hours that one would likely have in this climate. With this chart we are able to see what desgin strategies can be implemented and to what degree it would change the percentage of comfort. During the summer months the prevailing winds are coming from the South.

-Good natural ventilation can reduce or eliminate air conditioning in warm weather, if windows are well shaded and oriented to prevailing breezes. -To capture natural ventilation, wind direction can be changed up to 45 degrees toward the building by exterior wingwalls and planting.

Fall

Climate

During the fall months the prevailing winds are coming from the southwest to the south.

The ground temperature chart shows the various temperature change from the ground and as you continue to more off the ground.This information will help decided where outdoor space will be best suitable to maximize outdoor comfort.

The illumination chart will lend to maximize daylighting and direct solar gain during colder months. This will also help with reducing heating cost during winter months and electrical costs throughout the year.

Prevailing Wind during the Summer months shown as an overlay on the site map.

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Summer Solstice

When analyzing wind effect on the context and the site, a primary focus was on the overheated period to consider ventilation as a passive cooling strategy. When observing speeds and direction, it can be observed that on average, the site location is situated in an area that is relatively unaffected by the wind

OVERHEATED PERIOD June 21 Morning

June 21 Afternoon

Winter Solstice

December 21 Morning

December 21 Afternoon

June 21 Evening

December 21 Evening

In this criteria chart we have listed a breakdown of different strategies that can be adjusted and introduced to help the comfort level within the building.

The shading chart for December through June shows that there isnt much need for shading.

Upon observing wind effect on the site location during the underheated period, on average, it can be seen that the site is in direct exposure to the wind. A possible implication of this would be the use of wind energy to power heating strategies of the building.

The shading chart for June through December shows that there is need for shading to help reduce overheating during some of the summer months.

UNDERHEATED PERIOD

Site

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MACROFIRM

PARTNERED WITH:

Project Context: Starting in the fiscal year of 2013, Macrofirm set a goal to achieve carbon neutrality. Not only are they looking interior to their functions and manufacturing, but also to the individual and the urban scale. Being that cities are home to over half the people in the world today and expected to climb to 70% by 2050, There exists the need to build and monitor our cities effectively. Currently, Macrofirm and its partners are working with utilities, universities, governments, building management companies, and leaders in the IT industry to accelerate the development of energy managment solutions for our growing cities. What’s the Oppertunity? By 2050, Urban areas will see a spike in population. This new density of population creates opportunities and challenges. Cities can not only function as vibrant economic and social centers, but also as properly managed city infrastructures that can help urban communities use natural resources more efficiently than communities characterized by sprawl. To acheive this new level of efficiency, cities will need to evolve their infrastructure.

What’s the Solution?

Cities are comprised of many systems, such as energy, buildings, and transportation, that are physically interconnected. In order to acheive the energy efficiency needed to support economic and environemtal sustainability, those major systems will also be digitally interconnected. The definition of energy infrastructure has now been extended beyond the traditional sense of power plants and the distribution grid. Now, energy infrastructure includes components that consume energy from, and add energy back to, a smart grid-- At the urban scale, this entails the addition of buildings and transportation systems. With the potential for energy generation across different components, a smart city will need to balance these diverse energy needs and supplies across this new energy infrastructure in real time.

grid, and transportation could reduce global emissions by as much as 15% by 2020.” Macrofirm has the oppertunity and the responsibility to apply its information technologies to energy management and the environment. Macrofirm’s interest in sustainable cities overlaps with their partner’s (JCN) interest. Together, both Macrofirm and JCN will cooperate in the develpment and testing of new information technologies used in the regulation of the smart grid. These technologies will be put to the test both within their own buildng and in the city at large; specifically, the proposed multimodal transit hub across the boulevard links to the infrastructure of the city. Cleveland Burke Lakefront Housing the new headquarters on the lakefront offers a unique set of oppertunities. Primarily, it will be sited on a lakefront that is craving reactivation. Also, it will be located near the heart of downtown as well as its infrustructure.

WINTER GARDEN

While Macrofirms initiatives are being tested and developed within the main building, their sustainable living initiative Is being exemplified within the 20,000 X-factor annex: The Winter Garden. The annex contains both a historical tie to the U.S.S. Cod located behind the structure, but also contains an “active arcade.” With the active arcade, many will be drawn to the complex to exeperience a multimedia gaming experience that encourages physical activity. In the entry area of the Winter Garden, there are panels with historical context of the Cod as well as seating planters. In this way, those in pursuit of the gaming level will be exposed to the historical context of the Cod. The entry also serves as a shelter to those waiting for the water taxi and admission to the Cod. Overall, the Winter Garden along the Lake Erie boardwalk attracts visitors to the lakefront with its active arcade as well as honors the historical context of the Cod. In effect, the lakefront is reactivated while holding to Macrofirms commitment to sustainable living.

Client Info

Macrofirms’s Focus Areas

Macrofirm and its partners have greatly contributed to the improvement of many aspects of modern life, from entertainment and communication to science, engineering, education and healthcare over the past three decades. According to the Climate Group’s Smart 2020 report, the “application of IT solutions to key industries including buildings, power generation and

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Passive Systems: 3

1 Photovoltaics

The photovoltaic panels will be mounted on the roof. We are also investigating including photovoltaic film by 3M for spandrel windows. The visual integration for these systems are great because they will be hidden in plain sight. The parapits will hide the PV panels that will be located on the roof and the spandrel glazing that is typically tinted will have the fogged PV film. The performance integration of the PV film will share the function of spandrel glazing and solar generation.

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2 Natural Ventilation With the use of a centralized atrium, the building will allow for natural ventilation. The prevailing summer winds come from the southwest thus allowing for the building to filter in this wind and move throughout the building. By designing this building to allow for natural ventilation, this will allow for a reduction in cooling demands. This will also allow for fresh air to move throughtout the building thus reducing the amount of fresh air needed to be moved through the mechanical system.

3 Wind Turbines

The primary wind turbine integration will take place on the western extruded stair tower. The physical integration of the turbine will be mounted between the stair tower glazing and a double skin that redirects the winds to the wind turbines. The turbines are located on this part of the building because the prevailing summer and winter winds come from the southwest and northwest. The visual integration of this system will be hidden from the outside by the double skin facade on the stair tower. This system doesn’t have a shared function. The double skin was added to both hide the turbines as well as direct the prevailing winds to the turbines. Note: We will also investigate a secondary location for smaller wind turbines that will be located under a possible raise board walk that will be located between the north facade and the winter garden.

4 Solar Ray Light Tinted Glass The solar ray light tinted glass takes the place of the curtain wall glazing or can be added as a thin film. Solar light tinted windows can reduce the amount of glare and some solar radiation from entering a structure. However, different tints have different effects: a green/ blue solar glass tint reduces heat transfer and allows more visible light to enter a structure; a gray/bronze solar glass tint equally reduces light and heat permeation from entering a building; black tinted glass is beneficial in cold climates as it absorbs light and creates added heat for a building. The performance of this system will be joined with natural daylighting. The two will work together to create a more comfortable work environment.

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8 Solar Hot Water Using solar hot water is an efficient way to heat water with the suns energy. Water passes through the tubes within the panel as the suns radiation heats the water. The hot water then rises to the top of the panels and is held in storage tanks. Hot water is then pumped down into the building as needed.

9 Heliostats Using a building atrium is a great way to draw light into the space. Heliostats add a supplement to the natural daylight. During the Winter solstace when the sun angle is lower, reflective panels bounce light deeper into the atrium space, helping magnify the natural daylight in the building.

5 Power Generating Tiles

Power generating tiles will be utilized throughout the building in high traffic areas. Essentially, the tile surface flexes about five millimetres when stepped on, which creates kinetic energy that is then converted to produce an average of six watts per footstep. The physical integration of this tiles will replace floor tiles in high traffic areas throughout the building. The visual integration of the tiles will be one that the tiles will stand out from the other floor tiles. By doing this the occupants in the building will be more likely to interact with these tiles. The performance integration of the tiles will tie in with the floor system. In the office space the raise floor system will allow for easy installation and access.

Note: On a quick calculation, if each of the 2500 occupants stepped on ten of the tiles in a single day, the total energy generation for that day would be 150,000 watts

6 Wind Belts Along the South facade, the primary wind catching face of the building, hundreds of wind belt generators are mounted to vertical elements of the glazed double facade. The oscillation of these belts causes an electric potential to be generated and stored in the buildings power reserve system.

7 Living Machine The living machine will be integrated on the second floor exterior roof area providing natural elements both within the building as well as on the exterior of the building to provide an educational aspect to those who both work or visit the building. The living machine will be used to treat black water. This water will then go through a series of treatment tanks and wetlands. By the end of the process, the water will be able to be reused throughout the building as well as maintaining the vegetation throughout the building as well as on the site. By using this living machine, it will allow us to reduce the water needs of the building.

Building Monitor Server The final component of the building’s sustainable strategies implements a building-wide system that regulates and monitors buidling systems and performance. Part of Macrofirm’s technology is tested within the building with such services as performance monitoring, system scheduling via the cloud, and behavioral use tracking. For example, specific meeting rooms will have a scheduled use through the system so that the temperature in the space will only be conditioned right before and during the scheduled meeting time. Also, each workers area will be monitored for energy usage. When any employee’s habits are at a level above normal, the system warns that employee. On a whole bulding scale, the VRF system is synced with an online forcasting system that adjusts itself based on the daily forecast. Automated shading systems respond to each days level of sun exposure.

Sustainable Strategies

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TENANT OFFICE PRIME OFFICE

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Mechanical System Diagram We selected the VRF Geothermal systems because it is the best system for our given location. The high water table maintaining moist soils creates a more efficient, more consistent means for heat exchange through the loops. With the flight path limiting the vertical dimension of the building, interstitial space is valuable. the VRF system pumps refrigerant is small pipes, thereby reducing the need for lots of duct work. Also, the structure of our building is such that the interstitial space above the building corridors are larger, allowing for even more space for the VRF units. The ability to heat and cool spaces at the same time within the building is an asset to a software headquarters. Server rooms always producing heat creates a continious means of waste heat recovery.

Mechanical

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Electrical Narrative Electrical Approaches:

The designed floor plan was done with respect to the forty foot lease span. By keeping the lease span to forty feet or less this will maximize natural daylight to reach deep within the office space. In addition to this, light senors were placed throughout the building. These light senors will measure the amount of natural daylight entering the building. When the natural daylight is sufficent the senors will automatically turn down the electrical lights and when the natural daylight is not sufficent, the senors will automatically turn up the electrical lights.

Electrical Space:

Room

Location

Size

Fire Command Center

Ground Floor near Entrance

10’x15’

150 square feet

Second Floor on east side of the building.

20’x30’

600 square feet

On every floor within the core

10’x15’

150 square feet

Second Floor on east side of the building, next the main electrical room

18’x25’

450 square feet

On every floor within the core (next to secondary electrical)

10’x8’

80 square feet

The main electrical room is located on the second floor on the eastern most part of the building. Each floor has a cenralized electrical room Main Electrical Room that are stacked vertically. The telecommunications rooms are located on either end of the building near the two fire stairs. The emergency generator is located on the second floor near the main electrical room. By positioning the main electrical room and the emergency generator Secondary Electrical Rooms along the eastern wall, this will allow fresh air to enter these spaces and PRODUCED BY EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT naturally ventilated. In addition it will alsoAN allowAUTODESK for these spaces to be Generator Room easily accessible.

Main Telecommunications

Electrical Distribution Diagram

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Electrical

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Plumbing Narrative

Hot Water Generation:

Meeting the living building challenge The building will utilize a catchment system that allows the storage of grey water into cisterns for use in irrigation or non-potable uses. The building will use a living machine to recycle the everyday water uses and allowfor the building to have net zer water.

Hot water generation is done with the use of solar hot water systems that will be location of the roof of the building.

Grey Water Usage:

The design will incorporate a number of green walls and rooftop/ terraced gardens. These areas will need a substantial amount of water to maintain them. Grey water will be used for the maintaining of these areas. Access grey water will also be stored and further purified by the living machine. This system will help reduce the amount of water waste and reduce the amount of water needed to maintain this building.

Relationship of fire safety and water system:

The building will be fully sprinkled and will have stand pipes located with in the stair towers.

Hot water Generation Green Roof

Living Machine on Second Floor Exterior Space Stage 3 Cistern Stage 2 Cistern

Rain Water Vertical Collection System

Tenant Office

Vertical Wet Wall Plenum

Prime Office

Green Roof

Retail Rain Water Cistern

Reuse Cistern

Black Water Cistern

Rain Water Cistern

Primary Cistern Living Machine:

Rainwater Harvesting:

Rainwater harvesting will be a main focus for this project. A number of different locations on and around the building will act as a water collection for several cisterns. This locations include rooftop spaces, terraced spaces and site gardens.

The primary contributors of greywater to the system are showers, bathroom sinks, and washing machines. Although rainwater is the freshest without treatment of the three types of water (black, grey, rain), greywater is a close second. If there is not enough rainwater falling or stored to be used for all the potable water needs of a house, greywater can be treated and used to supplement the rainwater. It requires more energy to treat, but overall would be less expensive than purchasing more water from the city. The living machine will be integrated on the second floor exterior roof area providing natural elements both within the building as well as on the exterior of the building to provide an educational aspect to those who both work or visit the building. By using this living machine, it will allow for net zero water use.

Plumbing

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Structural Narrative Code Requirements: Section 602.2: Types I and II Type I and II construction are those types of construction in which the building elements listed in Table 601 are of noncombustible materials, except as permitted in Section 603 and elsewhere in this code.

Table 503 -Height limit: Unlimited (Flight path restrictions limit the height limit to no greater than 150’ near the southern part of the site and 110’ near the northern part of the site.) Area Per Story: Unlimited Table 1019.1 Occupant Load per Story: 1-500 Minimum Number of Exits: 2 Table 1016.1 Exit Access Travel Distance: Assembly (Sprinkled): 250’ Business (Sprinkled): 300’ Mercantile (Sprinkled): 250’

The diagram to the right shows how the vertical and lateral loads are handled through the structure of the building.

Vertical & Lateral System Diagram:

Veritcal loads are transferred from the beams and girders to the columns and core. They are then transferred down the building to the foundation.

Lateral loads are transferred through the facade to the beams. They are then transferred to the cores of the building.

Dead End Hallways (Sprinkled): 50’

Table 1004.1.1 Maximum floor area in square footage per occupant Total occupants -Business 180,000 sqaure feet--100 sqaure feet per per son-- 1800 people -X-factor (Inside) 10,000 square feet--30 square feet-- 333 people

-X-factor (Outside) 10,000 square feet- 7500 square feet usable-15 square feet per person- 500 people

Lobby 7,500 square feet- 5 square feet per person- 1500 people Retail 22,500 square feet- 60 square per person- 375 people Total= 4500 Occupants

508.3.3 No required separation of occupancies (hours)

508.3.3 No required separation of occupancies (hours) Table 601 Fire rating Structural framing--3 hours Bearing Walls Exterior--3 hours Interior-- 3 hours Table 602 -Non-Bearing wall partitions (exterior)--0-1 hours (depending on loca tion on exterior wall) -Non-Bearing wall partitions (interior)--0 hours -Floor Construction--2 hours -Roof Construction--2 hours

Envelope vs Structure: -The columns will be placed 18” from the center of the column to the face of the finished wall. -The building envelope is designed to maximize daylighting on the south facade, controlling overheating and glare on the east and west facade and minimizing heat loss on the north facade. Shading devices will be incorporated into the east and west facade while a double skin will be used on the south facade. The north facade glazing will be minimized.

When designing the structural system, the idea of structural expressionism was a desired effect. To accomplish this, the Winter Garden design was planned to be a floating structural truss to express the shelter in an elegant way. Similarly, the two floor truss on the East of the building not only eliminates problematic columns from the tenant space below, but also expresses the open cooperative office that Macrofrim and JCN share. While aesthetic was a consideration, so too was overall function. As previously mentioned, the two floor truss is a uniqe condition that eliminates columns that would impede tennant space utilization. Also, the structural framing is organized such that the framing members over the corridors are significantly smaller. With more interstitial space in the corridor, many system elements such as VRF units may be placed without sacrificing space. In this way, maintainence can be performed on the units without disturbing speculative tenants.

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Proven Performance Rather Than Anticipated Outcomes

Site:

| Appropriate Sourcing

Implementation

Intent

The intent of the Site Petal is to clearly articulate where it is acceptable for people to build, how to protect and restore a place once it has been developed, and to encourage the creation of communities that are once again based on the pedestrian rather than the automobile. Such communities should, in turn, be supported by local and regional agriculture, since no truly ‘sustainable’ community can exist that relies on globally-sourced food production.

Implementation

The location for the new mixed use office building is along the lakefront in downtown Cleveland, Ohio. The site for the proposed building is on a previously developed site. It is to be built on the site of an existing parking lot.

By implementing PV panels (on the roof), Solar ray tinted glass (on the spandral glazing), Power generating tiles (throughout the high traffic areas of the building), Wind Turbines (on the west fire stair facade) the majority of the buildings energy will be generated on site. In addition, the implementation of natural ventilation will help reduce heating and cooling demands.

| Conservation & Reuse | Net Zero Energy Throughout the different phases of the building,

As stated above, with the use and implementation of these passive systems, the project will strive to reduce or eliminate the net zero energy will be reached. production of waste during the design, construction, operation and end of life phases in order to conserve natural resources.

Health:

| Limits to Growth Intent

The intent of the Health Petal is to focus on the major conditions that must be present to create robust, healthy spaces, rather than to address all of the potential ways that an interior environment could be compromised. Most buildings provide substandard conditions for health and productivity. There is a direct correlation between decreased comfort and increased environmental | Urban Agriculture The Living Building Challenge is comprised of seven performance areas, or ‘Petals’: Site, Water, Energy, Health, Materials, Equity and Beauty. Petals Based on the chart to the left, the building falls undertransect 6, which does impacts, since solutions in the physical environment to improve well-being are subdivided into a total of twenty Imperatives, each of which focuses on a not require any allowance for urban agriculture. However, there will be a pur- are often energy-intensive and wasteful. specific sphere of influence. This compilation of Imperatives can be applied posed garden on the seventh floor roof top green space that will allow occuImplementation to almost every conceivable Typology, or project type, be it a building (both pants to grow there own fruits and vegetables is so desired. renovation of an existing structure3, or new construction), infrastructure, | Habitat Exchange A healthy work envirnment is a key goal in our design. With the introduction landscape or community development. Naturally, strategies to create Living of various sensors throughout the workspace, a comfortable work space will Less than a hectacre of land will be developed thus, no land is required to be Buildings, Sites or Communities will vary widely by occupancy, use, construcbe provided to every occupant. set aside for habitat exchange. However, a winter gargen will be implemented tion type and location this is necessary but the fundamental considerations along the northern part of the purposed boardwalk. | Civilized Environment remain the same. | Car Free Living The building will use a number of different sensors to help maximize the ocTwo rules govern the standard With the Cleveland lakefront area being a multi mode for public transporta- cupiable spaces. Light senors will be used to reduce lighting needs and auto1) All Imperatives assigned to a Typology are mandatory. tion, the project encourages car free living. With access to the site by bus, matic windows that will control the operable windows to allow natural ventilatrain, boat and air, the occupants of the building are encouraged to use these tion as well as occupant comfort needs to be met. 2) Living Building Challenge certification is based on actual, rather than types of transportation. The project will also have bike retail and storage for | Healthy Air modeled or anticipated, those who wish to commute by bike. There will also be a locker room and Kitchens, restrooms, copy rooms, janitorial closets and any rooms containperformance. showers provided on the first floor of the building. ing chemicals will be separately ventilated and exhausted directly to the outFour Typologies: doors. Sensors to monitor carbon dioxide, temperature and humidity will also 1) Renovation: This typology is for any project that does not form the be installed throughout the building. This building will also be a smoke free substantial portion of a complete building reconstruction. Sample projbuilding. ects include single-floor tenant improvements, residential kitchen re- Water: | Biophilia models or historic rehabilitations of a portion of a building. With our site being on an existing site, no wetlands, primary dunes, old-growth forest, virgin prairie or prime farmland will be disturbed by the construction or our building.

Intent

The intent of the Water Petal is to realign how people use water and redefine ‘waste’ in the built environment, so that water is respected as a precious resource. Scarcity of potable water is quickly becoming a serious issue as many countries around the world face severe shortages and compromised water quality. Even regions that have avoided the majority of these problems to date due to a historical presence of abundant fresh water are at risk: the Materials: 3) Building: This typology is for any project that encompasses the con- impacts of climate change, highly unsustainable water use patterns, and the Intent struction of a roofed and walled structure created for permanent use – continued drawdown of major aquifers portent significant problems ahead. The intent of the Materials Petal is to induce a successful materials economy either new or existing. Implementation that is non-toxic, transparent and socially equitable. Throughout their lifecyOur purposed building will strive to have net zero water by harvesting and 4) Neighborhood: This typology is for any project that contains multi- treating rain water through our various roof and site gardens. A living machine cle, materials are responsible for many adverse environmental issues includple buildings5 in a continuous campus, neighborhood, district or village. will be introduced for the treatment and reuse of waste water. In addition ing illness, squandered embodied energy, pollution, and resource depletion. Sample projects include university, college or corporate campuses; to this, low-flow fixtures will be used throughout the building to reduce the The Imperatives in this section aim to remove the worst known offending materials and practices. At the present time it is impossible to gauge the true residential streets; business or industrial districts; or small villages and amount of waste water. environmental impact and toxicity of the built environment due to a lack of towns. | Net Zero Water product-level information. Living Transect Category: The building will utilize a catchment system that allows the storage of grey L6. Urban Core Zone: This is comprised of high-to very high-density water into cisterns for use in irrigation or non-potable uses. The building will Implementation When impacts can be reduced but not eliminated, there is an obligation not mixed use development found in large cities and metropolises. (F.A.R. use a living machine to recycle the everyday water uses. only to offset the damaging consequences associated with the construction ≥ 3.0) The 20 Imperatives of the Living Building Challenge: | Ecological Water Flow process, but also to strive for corrections in the industry. Follow down the column associated with each Typology to see which Imper- By creating water storage on site, natural rainfall can be stored and used as | Red List atives apply a way to maintain the building and building agriculture. The following materials will not be used in the construction of the building. 2) Landscape or Infrastructure (non-conditioned development): This typology is for any project that does not include a physical structure as part of its primary program, although open-air ‘park-like’ structures, restrooms, amphitheatres and the like do fall into this category. Projects may be as diverse as roads, bridges, plazas, sports facilities or trails.

Asbestos, Cadmium, Chlorinated Polyethylene and Chlorosulfonated Polyethlene43, Chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs), Chloroprene (Neoprene), FormaldeEnergy: hyde (added), Halogenated Flame Retardants44, Hydrochlorofluorocarbons (HCFCs), Lead (added), Mercury, Petrochemical Fertilizers and Pesticides45 Intent The intent of the Energy Petal is to signal a new age of design, wherein the Phthalates, Polyvinyl Chloride (PVC), Wood treatments containing Creosote built environment relies solely on renewable forms of energy and operates and Arsenic or Pentachlorophenol. year round in a pollution-free manner. In addition, it aims to prioritize reduc| Embodied Carbon Footprint tions and optimization before technological solutions are applied to eliminate wasteful spending – of energy, resources, and dollars. The majority of energy generated today is from highly unsustainable sources including coal, gas, oil and nuclear power. Large-scale hydro, while inherently cleaner, results in widespread damage to ecosystems. Burning wood, trash or pellets releases particulates and carbon dioxide (CO2) into the atmosphere and often strains | Responsible Industry local supplies of sustainably harvested biomass. The effects of these energy The project will advocate for the creation and adoption of third-party certified sources on regional and planetary health are becoming increasingly evident standards for sustainable resource extraction and fair labor practices. Applithrough climate change, the most worrisome major global trend attributed to cable raw materials include stone and rock, metal, and timber. For timber, all human activity. wood will be certified by the Forest Stewardship Council (FSC).

Equity: Intent

The intent of the Equity Petal is to correlate the impacts of design and development to its ability to foster a true sense of community. A society that embraces all sectors of humanity and allows the dignity of equal access is a civilization in the best position to make decisions that protect and restore the natural environment.

Implementation

Since the act of building is a considerable environmental impact shared by all, the design of the site will include a boardwalk along the lakefront the will invite the public into the first floor retail. The design will also include a winter garden that will serve as a waiting location for those boarding the ferry as well as a museum for the USS COD.

| Human Scale & Humane Places

With the implementation of the board walk and the winter garden, a human scale is introduced. With these design elements the public is invited in to enjoy the new space rather than turn aways.

| Democracy & Social Justice

The exterior site as well as the first floor retail will be open to the public, however for security reasons the above floors will have security access to those who work in the building. Access for those with physical disabilities will be safeguarded through designs meeting the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA).

| Right to Nature

Fresh air and natural daylight will be a major focus of the design. By introducing operable windows and the centralized atrium natural ventilation will allow fresh air to enter the building. In addition by designing the open work area near the perimeter of the building footprints on each level, natural daylight will be avalible for all workers.

Beauty: Intent

The intent of the Beauty Petal is to recognize the need for beauty as a precursor to caring enough to preserve, conserve and serve the greater good.

Implementation

The goal of the design is to create a building that is not only high performance but that is also something nice to look at. To do this we introduced a number of green roofs, double facades and a site the is inviting to all.

| Beauty & Spirit

The two main view of the building will be from the South and North. Therefore the design of the south facade was designed to stand out and make a statement of beauty. While the north facade is seen primarily from the water. The winter garden design of glazing and exposed structure will serve as a beautiful statement that engages the public.

Living Building Challenge

| Inspiration & Education

The primary educational piece of the building will be the living machine that will be located on the second floor of the building. This educational piece will serve as a statement of reusing materials instead of replacing.

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Site Development C-100 Site Plan C-101 Site Analysis C-102 Form Site Response C-103 Site Views SITE NARRATIVE The downtown area features many attractiions varrying from the culinary arts to gallaries and museums. The site area, located along the Burke Lakefront, is largely disconnected from the bulk of activity from the downtown area. Our site has direct exposure to Lake Erie, sharing a tangency to Burke Lakefront Airport. Within short walking distance lie many tourist destinations. Primarily, our site has exposure to culture with the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame along the Erie Pier. Right next store, visitors can visit the Great lakes science center . In effect, passers by can receive a taste of art and science. Although Burke Airport is not the same caliber as Cleveland Hopkins, it still has the capability to service air transit. The city itself is separated by a bluff just past the railroad tracks. Essentially, the city is separated rather literally and put on a pedistool, creating breathtaking views to the downtown skyline. Perhaps the most popular destination in the area, creating the most attraction is the Cleveland Browns stadium. Within a quarter mile distance, the lakeshore posseses many of the cities major attractions and posseses great potential to dip into that attraction and expand it further. The orientation of the building on the site is a key fator of whether or not a building will be successful or not. The design divided the site into a northern and southern zone. The northern zone will house the 20,000 square foot X-factor annex while the southern zone will house the 205,000 square foot office headquarters for Microsoft. The site design was done in a way to create a sense of place between the two buildings by taking advantage of the 12th street extensiongrounding, all while addressing circulation paths and densities through the introduction of softscape defining boundaries.

Title Sheet

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OVERHEATED PERIOD When analyzing wind effect on the context and the site, a primary focus was on the overheated period to consider ventilation as a passive cooling strategy. When observing speeds and direction, it can be observed that on average, the site location is situated Burke Lakefront Airportin an area that is relatively unaffected by the wind

Steamship Mather Museum

The downtown area features many attractiions varrying from the culinary arts to gallaries and museums. The site area, located along the Burke Lakefront, is largely disconnected from the bulk of activity from the downtown area. Our site has direct exposure to Lake Erie, sharing a tangency to Burke Lakefront Airport. Within short walking distance lie many tourist destinations. Primarily, our site has exposure to culture with the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame along the Erie Pier. Right next store, visitors can visit the Great lakes science center . In effect, passers by can receive a taste of art and science. Although Burke Airport is not the same caliber as Cleveland Hopkins, it still has the capability to service air transit. The city itself is separated by a bluff just past the railroad tracks. Essentially, the city is separated rather literally and put on a pedistool, creating breathtaking views to the downtown skyline. Perhaps the most popular destination in the area, creating the most attraction is the Cleveland Browns stadium. Within a quarter mile distance, the lakeshore posseses many of the Browns Stadium cities major attractions and posseses great potential to dip into that attraction and expand it further. Great Lakes The orientation of the building on the site is a key fator of whether Science or not a building will be successful or not. The design divided the site Center Erieside Ave. into a northern and southern zone. The northern zone will house the 20,000 square foot X-factor annex while the southern zone will house the 205,000 square foot office headquarters for Microsoft. The site design was done in a way to create a sense of place between the two buildings by taking advantage of the 12th street extensiongrounding, all while addressing circulation paths and densities through the introduction of softscape defining boundaries.

County Courthouse

Goodtime III

Rock & Roll Hall of Fame

U.S. Coast Guard Station

Shoreway / SR2

Pedestrian Connector/ Multimodal Project

The MallPEDESTRIAN ROUTECity Hall RTA MAIN ROUTE

UNDERHEATED PERIOD Terminal Upon observing wind effect on the site location during the underheated period, on average, it can be seen that the site is in direct exposure to the wind. A possible implication of this would be the use of wind energy to power heating strategies of the building. The Parkway

USS COD

N. Marginal Rd.

E. 9th Street

W. 3rd Street

PRIMARY ARTERY SECONDARY ARTERY WATER CIRCULATION TRAIN CIRCULATION

Voinovich Park

DISTRICTS Prevailing Wind during the Winter months shown as an overlay on the site map.

 

Lakeside Ave.



  

St. Clair Ave.

Site Analysis

St. Clair Ave.

  



Prevailing Wind during the Summer months shown as an overlay on the site map.

C 101


SITE PLAN 20

0

40

120

Site Plan

C 101


RESPONSE TO WIND

RESPONSE TO FLIGHT PATH

W

VIE TO KE

LA

N

W

W O NT

W

E VI

TO

DO

Form Site Response

C 102


VIEWS TO SITE

5

VIEW 1

1

2

4 3 3

VIEW 2

Site View

VIEW 3

VIEW 4

VIEW 5

C 103


Architectural Drawing Set A-101 A Ground Floor Plan A-101 B Winter Garden Ground Floor Plan A-102 A Second Floor Plan A-102 B Winter Garden First Floor Plan A-103 Third Floor Plan A-104 Fourth Floor Plan A-105 Fifth Floor Plan A-106 Sixth Floor Plan A-107 Seventh Floor Plan A-108 Eighth Floor Plan A-109 A Roof Plan A-109 B Winter Garden Roof Plan A-110 Core Plan A-111 Service Plan A-201 North Elevation A-202 South Elevation A-203 East Elevation A-204 West Elevation A-301 Building Section A A-302 Building Section B A-303 Winter Garden Building Section A-304 Wall Section A A-305 Wall Section B A-401 Stair Detail

Title Sheet

A 001


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

Circulation Service Core Usable Microsoft Retail Retail Cafe

FLOOR EFFICIENCY: 9,593sq ft 4,258sq ft 2,580sq ft 12,798sq ft 4,595sq ft 5,201sq ft 3002sq ft

Ground Plan

Total: 29,230sq ft Efficiency= 43.8%

GROUND LEVEL PLAN 8

0

16

48

A

101 A

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

W.G. GROUND PLAN 8

0

16

48

Winter Garden Ground Plan

A

101 B

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

FLOOR EFFICIENCY: 2,323sq ft 1,469sq ft 2,280sq ft 13,146sq ft 13,146sq ft 846sq ft

Circulation Service Core Usable Tenant Atrium

Total: 20,064sq ft Efficiency= 65.5%

Second Floor

SECOND FLOOR PLAN 8

0

16

48

A

102 A

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

W.G. SECOND FLOOR PLAN 8

0

16

48

Winter Garden Second Plan

A

102 B

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

FLOOR EFFICIENCY: 2,171sq ft 2,280sq ft 19,047sq ft 19,047sq ft 458sq ft

Circulation Core Usable Tenant Atrium

Third Floor

Total: 23,956sq ft Efficiency= 79.5%

THIRD FLOOR PLAN 8

0

16

48

A 103

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

FLOOR EFFICIENCY: 600sq ft 2,280sq ft 27,052sq ft 27,052sq ft 458sq ft

Circulation Core Usable Prime Atrium

Fourth Floor

Total: 30,417sq ft Efficiency= 88.9%

FOURTH FLOOR PLAN 8

0

16

48

A 104

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

FLOOR EFFICIENCY: 600sq ft 2,280sq ft 27,052sq ft 27,052sq ft 458sq ft

Circulation Core Usable Prime Atrium

Fifth Floor

Total: 30,417sq ft Efficiency= 88.9%

FIFTH FLOOR PLAN 8

0

16

48

A 105

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

FLOOR EFFICIENCY: 600sq ft 2,280sq ft 27,206sq ft 27,206sq ft 458sq ft

Circulation Core Usable Prime Atrium

Total: 30,364sq ft Efficiency= 89.6%

Sixth Floor

SIXTH FLOOR PLAN 8

0

16

48

A 106

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

FLOOR EFFICIENCY: 600sq ft 2,280sq ft 22,268sq ft 22,268sq ft 458sq ft

Circulation Core Usable Prime Atrium

Total: 27,966sq ft Efficiency= 88.7%

Seventh Floor

SEVENTH FLOOR PLAN 8

0

16

48

A 107

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

FLOOR EFFICIENCY: 440sq ft 2,280sq ft 13,421sq ft 13,421sq ft 458sq ft

Circulation Core Usable Prime Atrium

Total: 16,600sq ft Efficiency= 80.9%

EIGHTH FLOOR PLAN 8

0

16

48

Eighth Floor

A 108

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


Roof Plan ROOF PLAN PLAN 8

0

16

48

A

109


11' - 1"

16' - 6"

24' - 10 3/4"

14' - 6"

10' - 6"

12' - 6"

" -6

21' - 2"

' 15

1

" -1

UP

11' - 0"

UP

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

26' - 6"

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT Due to the fact that a VRF system is sued, there is minimal vertical chase space needed. The majority of the chase space needed is devoted to the DOAS system with minimal space required for refrigerant piping.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Building Management Panel Telephone Equipment Board 480/277V Bus Duct for other Floors

12

8’-0”

Building Management Panel Telephone Equipment Board Disconnect Switch Mounted High on Bus Duct 480/277V Bus Duct for other Floors 480/277V Bus Duct Disconnect Switch Mounted Low on Bus Duct

2

0

4

Typical Tenant Electrical Room

12

2

0

4

12

Typical Prime Electrical Room

Core Plan PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

Typical Mechanical Room

6’-6”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4

6’-6”

480-208/ 120V Transformer

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

0

480-208/ 120V Transformer

480/277V Bus Duct

Refrigerant Piping From Main Mechanical room to Branch Controller

2

400A/208/120V 3P, 4W Circuit Breaker Panel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

Branch Controller

600A Disconnect Switch

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Waterless Heater Refrigerant Piping to Each VRF Unit

200A/208/120V 3P, 4W Circuit Breaker Panel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Removable Panel to access duct and piping

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

" -1

One of two main vertical ducts that supply fresh air to each VRF

Disconnect Switch with Meter Typical of 6

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

/4" 13

9'

UP

/4" 13

26' - 6"

' 21

-1 9'

11' - 0"

' 21

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

DN

A 110


1 2 3 4 5

LIFT TRUCK DOCK TRASH RECYCLING SERVICE OFFICE

6

SERVICE DRIVE

SERVICE DETAIL PLAN 4

0

8

24

Service Plan SERVICE SECTION 2

0

4

12

A 111


ROOF LVL 119’-6”

EIGHTH LVL 105’-0”

SEVENTH LVL 90’-6”

SIXTH LVL 76’-0”

FIFTH LVL 61’-6”

FOURTH LVL 47’-0”

THIRD LVL 32’-6”

SECOND LVL 18’-0”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

GROUND LVL 0’-0”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

North Elevation NORTH ELEVATION 8

0

16

48

A 201

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


ROOF LVL 119’-6”

EIGHTH LVL 105’-0”

SEVENTH LVL 90’-6”

SIXTH LVL 76’-0”

FIFTH LVL 61’-6”

FOURTH LVL 47’-0”

THIRD LVL 32’-6”

SECOND LVL 18’-0”

GROUND LVL 0’-0” PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

South Elevation SOUTH ELEVATION 8

0

16

48

A 202

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


ROOF LVL 119’-6”

EIGHTH LVL 105’-0”

SEVENTH LVL 90’-6”

SIXTH LVL 76’-0”

FIFTH LVL 61’-6”

FOURTH LVL 47’-0”

THIRD LVL 32’-6”

SECOND LVL 18’-0”

GROUND LVL 0’-0”

East Elevation EAST ELEVATION 8

0

16

48

A 203


ROOF LVL 119’-6”

EIGHTH LVL 105’-0”

SEVENTH LVL 90’-6”

SIXTH LVL 76’-0”

FIFTH LVL 61’-6”

FOURTH LVL 47’-0”

THIRD LVL 32’-6”

SECOND LVL 18’-0”

GROUND LVL 0’-0”

West Elevation WEST ELEVATION 8

0

16

48

A 204


ROOF LVL 119’-6”

EIGHTH LVL 105’-0”

SEVENTH LVL 90’-6”

SIXTH LVL 76’-0”

FIFTH LVL 61’-6”

FOURTH LVL 47’-0”

THIRD LVL 32’-6”

SECOND LVL 18’-0”

GROUND LVL 0’-0”

Building Section A SECTION AA 8

0

16

48

A 301


ROOF LVL 119’-6”

EIGHTH LVL 105’-0”

SEVENTH LVL 90’-6”

SIXTH LVL 76’-0”

FIFTH LVL 61’-6”

FOURTH LVL 47’-0”

THIRD LVL 32’-6”

SECOND LVL 18’-0”

GROUND LVL 0’-0”

Building Section B SECTION BB 8

0

16

48

A 302


Building Section C SECTION CC 8

0

16

48

A 303


M

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 7 90' - 6"

Level 6 PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT 76' - 0"

Metal Coping Gravel

W27 Steel Girder

Gusset Plate

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 8 105' - 0"

Bolted Connection Wide Flange Truss Member Spider Glass System Spider Support System

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

2

0

4

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Roof Detail

Level 5 61' - 6"

12

Zinc Panel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT Level 4 47' - 0"

Operable Window 2” Ridged Insulation R-14 Batt Insulation R-13 Acoustic Insulation Batt Insulation R-13 Steel Edge Angle 5” Steel Decking w/Concrete Double Steel Stud System

Level 3 32' - 6"

4” Spray Foam Insulation W21 Steel Beam W14 Steel Column

Total Wall R-Value 40

Level 2 18' - 0"

Wall Detail 2

0

4

12

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT  





 



Level 1 0' - 0" service sublevel -3' - 6"

 

 

 





 



Wall Section A

   

4

0

8

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

L

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

24

WALL SECTION A

A 304


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 4 47' - 0"

Level 3 32' - 6"

Level 2 18' - 0" WALL SECTION B PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4

0

8

24

Spider Support System

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Operable Window

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Operable Vertical Blind System

Metal Grating For Vegetation T-Angle Kicker

Shelf Angle W21 Steel Beam W24 Steel Girder Spandril Glazing 2” Ridged Insulation

Total Spandril Wall R-Value 25

Wall Detail 2

0

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Total Curtain Wall R-Value 11

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

UP

DN

4

12

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Double Pane Vacuum Sealed Curtain wall system

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Spider Glass System

Wall Section B

A 305


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 10 134' - 0"

Stair Section and Details:

Each stair tower has a standpipe for the fire department to connect hoses in the event of a building fire. Areas of refuge for disabled persons are located at each level.

Level 9 119' - 6"

Revelant Code: OBC 1007.3: Exit stairways shall have a clear width of 48in OBC 1007.6: Areas of refuge shall be a minimum 30in x 48in OBC 1009.2: Minimum head-room clearance of 80 inches OBC 1009.3: Riser height min 7”, Tread depth min. 11in

Level 8 105' - 0"

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 9 119' - 6"

Roof Level 2

0

4

12

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT Level 6 76' - 0"

4’-6”

Level 5 61' - 6"

Typical Level 2

Level 4 47' - 0"

14’-6”

Level 7 90' - 6"

DESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT DUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Stair Detail 1 2

First Level 2

0

4

12

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 1 0' - 0"

12

Level 8 105' - 0"

0

4

12

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 2 18' - 0"

4

9’-6”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUC

Level 3 32' - 6"

0

11’-0”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 7 90' - 6"

Level 6 76' - 0" Stair

Detail

A 306


Mechanical Drawing Set M-100 M-101 M-102 M-103 M-104 M-105 M-106

Mechanical General Mechanical Riser Diagram Mechanical Equipment Mechanical Distribution Mechanical Distribution/Rooms Winter Garden Distribution Mechanical Roof Plan

Variable Refrigerated Flow (VRF) VRF systems feature simultaneous cooling and heating. Also called heat recovery, these systems enhance the capabilities of zoning technology considerably by using a branch circuit (BC) controller to control energy. The BC controller can remove energy from one zone that doesn’t need it, and apply it to a different zone that does. For example, if an indoor unit in one room is calling for cooling and an indoor unit in another room is calling for heating, the BC controller can take the heat removed from the room operating in cooling and use it to warm the room in heating mode. The BC controller performs all the work, bypassing the compressor unit and saving electricity.

Title Sheet

Closed-Loop Geothermal Heat Pumps The geothermal closed loop system provides heat from the water that is conditioned by the natural temperature of earth; this system uses heat pumps to transfer water through a building system providing a pleasant environment. The water both provides heat in a cooler environment and absorbs heat from warmer areas and circulates it to create a more desirable workspace.

M 001


4K Mechanical Calculations

Baseline Energy Study Model

Final Energy Study Model

Mechanical Calculations

M 100


Variable Refrigerated Flow (VRF)

Closed-Loop Geothermal Heat Pumps

VRF systems feature simultaneous cooling and heating. Also called heat recovery, these systems enhance the capabilities of zoning technology considerably by using a branch circuit (BC) controller to control energy. The BC controller can remove energy from one zone that doesn’t need it, and apply it to a different zone that does. For example, if an indoor unit in one room is calling for cooling and an indoor unit in another room is calling for heating, the BC controller can take the heat removed from the room operating in cooling and use it to warm the room in heating mode. The BC controller performs all the work, bypassing the compressor unit and saving electricity.

The geothermal closed loop system provides heat from the water that is conditioned by the natural temperature of earth; this system uses heat pumps to transfer water through a building system providing a pleasant environment. The water both provides heat in a cooler environment and absorbs heat from warmer areas and circulates it to create a more desirable workspace. PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 8

DOAS Level 7

Branch Controller

Heat Pumps Level 5

Geothermal Pumps Level 4

Level 3

Level 2

Level 1

Mechanical Riser Diagram

M 101 PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 6 PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Air Handling Unit


Equipment Summary

Equipment Sizing off Loads

Equipment Detailed Drawings

Water Source Heat Pump by Mitsubishi, Tied into a Variable Refrigerated Flow (VRF) closed loop geothermal system. Heat Pump Model Number: PQRY-P240TSHMU

Max 1500’ between heat pump and indoor terminal unit. Max 120’ elevation between heat pump and terminal unit Max 50 terminal units per heat pump Max heat pump 20 tons- water and air

Water Source Heat Pumps W-Series units combine the convenience of water-source systems with VRF technology. These units are easily installed indoors, and can be used on a range of closed water loop applications, including geothermal. The W-Series includes WR2 heat recovery units for simultaneous cooling and heating, and powerful heat pump WY models.

This is a cooling dominated building Peak Cooling Load is 560.4 tons Main Building 560.4/20= 29

(total of 29 pumps needed)

Winter Garden Annex 54.7/20= 3 (total of 3 additional pumps needed)

The main building will have five 450 gpm water pumps will supply the heat pumps that are located on the second floor. A total of 70 pipe wells will be Branch Controllers needed. Each well will be space 15’ apart. One branch controller is required per heat pump. The Refrigerant pipes then run from the heat pumps to branch controller that was selected has a maximum cathe branch controllers then to each VRF unit. pacity of 16 air handling connections. The option of sub branch controllers is available to increase the total numBranch Control Model Number CMB-P1010NU-GA ber of air handling unit connections. The building is split into two zones, and east and west zone. The branch controllers are located on each floor in the mechanical room per respected zone of the building.

Air Handling Unit

Air Handling Units are as specified per zone as A ceiling concealed ducted Mitsubishi VRF unit was seshown below. lected. This model was selested for its low profile and it

quiet noise levels. This particular unit can handle a range of loads from 1/2 ton to 2.5 tons of cooling (6000Btu/hr 30000btu/hr). Furthermore, this unit was selected for it’s low profile size. With a maximum height of 8”, this unit fits nicely within the ceiling of the corridor along the core. This VRF system recirculates air that is already in the system, and is supplied with the required amount of fresh air needed per zone base on the needs of each zone. This fresh air is supplied from the DOAS. The use of operable windows helps cooling and in return reduces the amount of cooling needed by the mechanical system. With the use of a main control, the window will be opened and closed automatically based on the outdoor temperature, likewise the VRF will be turned on and off with respect to the outdoor temperature.

Mechanical Equipment

M 102


Distribution Overview

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

DN

Each level is divided into a number of different zones, each which is serviced separately. There is a main feed of refrigerant running from the main mechanical room (located on the second floor) to the two mechanical rooms located within the core of the building. These lines run to each branch controller located on each floor. From these branch controller, separate runs go to each zone feeding each VRF unit. This refrigerant lines can go to each branch controller of to a sub branch controller is zones need to be further divided into smaller zones. There are two DOAS located on the roof, each DOAS handling 12,000 CFM. The fresh air is then fed down two veritcal chases located within the secondary mechanical rooms located on each floor. From each floor fresh air is then fed to each VRF unit.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

FIRST FLOOR DISTRIBUTION PLAN 10

0

20

60

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

VRF Unit

Refrigetant Pipe Fresh Air Duct

Mechanical Distribution

Branch Control

PRIME FLOOR DISTRIBUTION PLAN 10

0

20

60

Main Vertical Fresh Air Duct

M 103


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

TENANT FLOOR DISTRIBUTION PLAN PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

One of two main vertical ducts that supply fresh air to each VRF

Removable Panel to access duct and piping

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Typical Heat Pump

Typical Piping down to closed loop geothermal Waterless Heater Refrigerant Piping to Each VRF Unit

Typical refrigerant piping to branch controller

Branch Controller Refrigerant Piping From Main Mechanical room to Branch Controller

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Main Mechanical Room

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Note: Heat pumps are stacked three high. There is a total of 16 heat pumps within this mechanical room.

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Typical Mechanical Room

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Mechanical Distribution /Rooms

M 104


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The main return duct for the winter garden is ran within the open web truss shown below.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

LEVEL ONE PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT 10

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DISTRIBUTION PLAN 20

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PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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The supply distribution is ran along the perimeter of the winter garden. At the base of the winter garden there is a two foot base that houses the duct work for the supply distribution.

The supply distribution is ran along the perimeter of the winter garden. At the base of the winter garden there is a two foot base that houses the duct work for the supply distribution. PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

The main return duct for the winter garden is ran within the open web truss shown below.

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LEVEL ONE DISTRIBUTION PLAN 10

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Winter Garden Mechanical Distribution

M 105


MECHANICAL ROOF PLAN 10

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Mechanical Roof Plan

M 106


Electrical Drawing Set

E-100 Electrical Abbreviations/Symbols E-101 Electrical General E-102 Electrical Riser Diagram/Calcs E-103 Fixture Specs E-104 Site Electrical Plan E-105 First Floor Electrical / Rooms E-106 Second Floor Electrical / Rooms

Electrical Narrative Electrical Approaches: The designed floor plan was done with respect to the forty foot lease span. By keeping the lease span to forty feet or less this will maximize natural daylight to reach deep within the office space. In addition to this, light senors were placed throughout the building. These light senors will measure the amount of natural daylight entering the building. When the natural daylight is sufficent the senors will automatically turn down the electrical lights and when the natural daylight is not sufficent, the senors will automatically turn up the electrical lights.

Electrical Space: The main electrical room is located on the second floor on the eastern most part of the building. Each floor has a cenralized electrical room that are stacked vertically. The telecommunications rooms are located on either end of the building near the two fire stairs. The emergency generator is located on the second floor near the main electrical room. By positioning the main electrical room and the emergency generator along the eastern wall, this will allow fresh air to enter these spaces and naturally ventilated. In addition it will also allow for these spaces to be easily accessible.

Title Sheet

E 001


Electrical Abbreviations /Symbols

E 100


ELECTRICAL CODE

702.2.11 Highly toxic and toxic materials. Emer- gency power shall Section 2701 General be provided for occupancies with highly toxic or toxic materials in 2701.1 Scope. This chapter governs the electrical components, accordance with the International Fire Code. equipment and systems used in buildings and structures cov- ered by this code. Electrical components, equipment and sys- tems shall be designed and constructed in accordance with the provi- 2702.2.12 Organic peroxides. Standby power shall be provided for occupancies with silane gas in accordance with the International sions of the ICC Electrical Code. Fire Code.

SECTION 2702 EMERGENCY AND STANDBY POWER SYSTEMS

2702.1 Installation. Emergency and standby power sys- tems re- 2702.2.13 Pyrophoric materials. Emergency power shall be proquired by this code or the International Fire Code shall be installed vided for occupancies with silane gas in accor- dance with the International Fire Code. in accordance with this code, NFP A 110 and 111. 2702.1.1 Stationary generators. Emergency and standby power 2702.2.14 Covered mall buildings. Standby power shall be provided for voice/alarm communication systems in covered mall buildgenerators shall be listed in accordance with UL2200. ings in accordance with Section 402.13. 2702.2 Where required. Emergency and standby power systems shall be provided where required by Sections 2702.2.1 through 2702.2.15 High-rise buildings. Emergency and standby power shall be provided in high-rise buildings in accordance with Sec2702.2.19. tions 403.10 and 403.11. 2702.2.1 Group A occupancies. Emergency power shall be provided for voice communication systems in Group A occupancies in 2702.2.16 Underground buildings. Emergency and standby power shall be provided in underground buildings in accordance with accordance with Section 907.2.1.2. Sections 405.9 and 405.10. 2702.2.2 Smoke control systems. Standby power shall be provided for smoke control systems in accordance with Section 909.11. 2702.2.17Group 1-3 occupancies. Emergency power shall be provided for doors in Group 1-3 occupancies in accordance with Section 408.4.2. 2702.2.3 Exit signs. Emergency power shall be pro- vided for exit signs in accordance with Section 1011.5.3. 2702.2.18 Airport traffic control towers. Standby power shall be provided in airport traffic control towers in accordance with Section 2702.2.4 Means of egress illumination. Emergency power shall 412.1.5. be provided for means of egress illumination in accordance with Section 1006.3. 2702.2.19 Elevators. Standby power for elevators shall be provided as set forth in Section 3003.1. 2702.2.5 Accessible means of egress elevators. Standby power shall be provided for elevators that are part of an accessible 2702.2.20 Smokeproof enclosures. Standby power shall be promeans of egress in accordance with Section 1007.4. vided for smokeproof enclosures as required by Section 909.20. 2702.2.6 Accessible means of egress platform lifts. Standby power in accordance with this section or ASME A 18.1 shall be provided for platform lifts that are part of an accessible means of egress in accordance with Section 1007.5.

v 2702.3 Maintenance. Emergency and standby power sys- tems shall be maintained and tested in accordance with the International Fire Code.

Section 2703 Penetrations 2702.2.7 Horizontal sliding doors. Standby power shall be provided 2703.1 Penetrations. Penetrations of walls, floors, ceilings and for horizontal sliding doors in accordance with Section 1008.1.3.3. assemblies required to have a fire-resistance rating, shall be protected in accordance with Chapter 7. Where cables, conductors and raceways penetrate fireblocking or draftstopping, such pen2702.2.8 Semiconductor fabrication facilities. Emer- gency power etrations shall be protected by filling the annular space with an shall be provided for semiconductor fabrica- tion facilities in accor- approved fireblocking material.

Passive Systems: Photovoltaic

The photovoltaic panels will be mounted on the roof. We are also investigating including photovoltaic film by 3M for spandrel windows. The visual integration for these systems are great because they will be hidden in plain sight. The parapits will hide the PV panels that will be located on the roof and the spandrel glazing that is typically tinted will have the fogged PV film. The performance integration of the PV film will share the function of spandrel glazing and solar generation.

Wind Turbines

The primary wind turbine integration will take place on the western extruded stair tower. The physical integration of the turbine will be mounted between the stair tower glazing and a double skin that redirects the winds to the wind turbines. The turbines are located on this part of the building because the prevailing summer and winter winds come from the southwest and northwest. The visual integration of this system will be hidden from the outside by the double skin facade on the stair tower. This system doesn’t have a shared function. The double skin was added to both hide the turbines as well as direct the prevailing winds to the turbines. Note: We will also investigate a secondary location for smaller wind turbines that will be located under a possible raise board walk that will be located between the north facade and the winter garden.

Solar Ray Light Tinted Glass The solar ray light tinted glass takes the place of the curtain wall glazing or can be added as a thin film. Solar light tinted windows can reduce the amount of glare and some solar radiation from entering a structure. However, different tints have different effects: a green/blue solar glass tint reduces heat transfer and allows more visible light to enter a structure; a gray/bronze solar glass tint equally reduces light and heat permeation from entering a building; black tinted glass is beneficial in cold climates as it absorbs light and creates added heat for a building. Visually we will have to figure out the effect that the different colors will have on the overall look of the facade. The performance of this system will be joined with natural daylighting. The two will work together to create a more comfortable work environment.

Power Generating Tiles Power generating tiles will be utilized throughout the building in high traffic areas. Essentially, the tile surface flexes about five millimetres when stepped on, which creates kinetic energy that is then converted to produce an average of six watts per footstep. The physical integration of this tiles will replace floor tiles in high traffic areas throughout the building. The visual integration of the tiles will be one that the tiles will stand out from the other floor tiles. By doing this the occupants in the building will be more likely to interact with these tiles. The performance integration of the tiles will tie in with the floor system. In the office space the raise floor system will allow for easy installation and access.

Note: On a quick calculation, if each of the 2500 occupants stepped on ten of the tiles in a single day, the total energy generation for that day would be 150,000 watts

Living Machine The living machine will be integrated on the second floor exterior roof area providing natural elements both within the building as well as on the exterior of the building to provide an educational aspect to those who both work or visit the building. The living machine will be used to treat black water. This water will then go through a series of treatment tanks and wetlands. By the end of the process, the water will be able to be reused throughout the building as well as maintaining the vegetation throughout the building as well as on the site. By using this living machine, it will allow us to reduce the water needs of the building.

dance with Section 415.8.10.

2703.2 Cutting, notching, and boring. The cutting, notching and boring of wood and steel framing members, structural members 2702.2.9 Membrane structures. Standby power shall be provided and engineered wood products shall be in accordance with this for auxiliary inflation systems in accordance with Section 3102.8.2. code and as prescribed by the registered design professional. Emergency power shall be provided for exit signs in temporary tents and membrane structures in accordance with the Interna- SECTION 2704 SMOKE DETECTION tional Fire Code. 2704.1 Smoke detector circuits. Smoke detectors required by this code and installed within dwelling units shall not be connected as 2702.2.10 Hazardous materials.’ Emergency or standby power the only load on a branch circuit. Such detectors shall be supplied shall be provided in occupancies with haz- ardous materials in by branch circuits having lighting loads consisting of lighting outlets in habitable spaces. accordance with Section 414.5.4.

Natural Ventilation With the use of a centralized atrium, the building will allow for natural ventilation. The prevailing summer winds come from the southwest thus allowing for the building to filter in this wind and move throughout the building. By designing this building to allow for natural ventilation, this will allow for a reduction in cooling demands. This will also allow for fresh air to move throughtout the building thus reducing the amount of fresh air needed to be moved through the mechanical system.

Electrical General

E 101


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Electrical Distribution Diagram

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Electrical Riser Diagram

E 102


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3 33

33

3

33

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT 1 A-105

4K Electrical Level One Plan

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PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT 1

A-106

33 33

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

1 A-106

3

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

Fixture Specs

3

E 103

1 A-105

4K Electrical Level Two Plan


FIRST ENERGY MANHOLE. NOTE: INCOMING POWER GOES TO MAIN ELECTRICAL ROOM LOCATED ON THE SECOND FLOOR

INCOMING PHONE LINES

Site Electrical Plan

Electrical Overview

The buildings main electrical spaces (Main electrical room, emergency generator, and main teleommunication) are all located on the second floor along the exterior wall providing easy access for power lines and air exhaust. Typically these rooms would be located on the first level or the basement of a building, however due to the site being so close to the lake a basement and first level electrical rooms were not permitted. Incoming power and telecommunications is fed to these rooms from the eastern side of the building. This is the ideal location for the incoming service, as it is within the sites service area. By doing this there is less travel distance for wiring and it saves money and electricity. Electrical panel rooms and closets are located on each floor , providing retail space, tenant offices and prime offices adequate access to panels ad meters. These electrical rooms are spaced such that no part of the building falls outside of a 150’ distance from the electrical room.

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E 104


Electrical Rooms The Fire command room is to the left of the main entrance of the building. This provides easy access for the emergency personnel in the event of an emergency. All electrical rooms provide adequate clearance around the equipment for sufficient work space and safety. In case of an emergency, two exits provide egress from the main electrical room. To allow easy access to the main electrical room, 4’ wide double doors are located near the freight elevator. Each floor will allow have access to a centralized secondary electrical room, this will provide access to panels and meters.

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PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT BY AN AUTODESK FirstPRODUCED Floor Electrical Plan EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

600A Disconnect Switch

400A/208/120V 3P, 4W Circuit Breaker Panel

480-208/ 120V Transformer

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Fire Alarm Control Panel

Planned Room for system expansion

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

6’-6”

7’-6” 6’-6”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Elevator Control Panel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

200A/208/120V 3P, 4W Circuit Breaker Panel

Planned Room for system expansion Work Desk space Typ. Computer/Keyboard

480-208/ 120V Transformer

6’-6”

Building Management Panel Telephone Equipment Board 480/277V Bus Duct for other Floors

8’-0”

Building Management Panel Telephone Equipment Board Disconnect Switch Mounted High on Bus Duct 480/277V Bus Duct for other Floors 480/277V Bus Duct

480/277V Bus Duct

CPU

Disconnect Switch Mounted Low on Bus Duct

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Typical Tenant Electrical Room

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2

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12

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Fire Command Center

Typical Prime Electrical Room 2

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12

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Disconnect Switch with Meter Typical of 6

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Firemans Phone

First Floor Electrical Plan

E 105

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT


Future 480/277 V 4’-4”

480/277 V

Removable Wall Panel System

Transition

208/120 V Distribution Panel

6’-4”

208/120 V Recept. Panel

5’-0”

7’-2”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Transformer

4’-10”

7’-0”

8’-0”

F.A.

Transformer 25KV 480/277

208/120 V Power Panel

6’-6”

Transfer Switch Battery Charger

H.V Switch

6’-8”

Energy Mgmt. BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED

Outlet Air Damper

2

Sec.

480/277V Lighting Panel

Flexible Duct Connector

0

4

12

Emergency Generator Room PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

MCC

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

5’-0”

MCC

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

MCC

250 KW Emergency Generator

Inlet Air Damper

5’-0”

Main Electrical Room 2

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12

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

The emergency generator room is also located on the second floor of the building. This room is located on the perimeter of the building in order to allow the generator to exhaust to the exterior.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

The main Electrical room shown above is located on the second floor of the buildiing. Within this room there is a removable wall panel that allows the large pieces of equipment to be brought into the room.

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Second Floor Electrical Plan 10

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Second Floor Electrical Plan

E 106


Rainwater Harvesting With a building that has a sizable roof, terrace spaces, Winter garden roof, and site development, rainwater collection will be implemented. Cisterns will be sized and installed to accomodate the amount of rain water collected to be utilized in the gray water system.

Living Machine On the South face of the building, there is a large outdoor tarrace space that serves as a living machine. The space features the later stages of the living machine with the greenery and is part of a seven day loop system that incorporates treatment tanks underground. The Living Machine serves as a treatment facility for the buildngs black and grey water usage. Once water has been treated, It is circulated back into the system to be used in toilet flushes and other appropriate grey water uses.

Grey Water Usage With the Winter Garden located on the North of the site as well as other greenergy used for landscape and shading, the demand for water is higher. With our Living Machine, a portion of the grey water treated will go towards watering the various greenery throughout the complex. With water being treated by the Living Machine, the overall goal is to reduce the waste of potable water.

Fixture Use To help enhance the efficiency of the closed loop gray water sysetm, low lfow fixtures will reduce the need of water from the city utility line. With the use of a locker room in addition to the bathrooms, the higher initial cost has a rewarding payback after a year of use.

Table 29021 Occupancy Water Cosets Lavs Drinking Fountain M F A-2 1/75 1/75 1/200 1/500 B 1/25 1/25 1/40 1/100 (for first 50, then 1/50 after) M 1/500 1/500 1/750 1/1000

Plumbing Drawing Set

P-100 Plumbing General P-101 Roof Plan P-102 Fixtures P-103 Supply P-104 Waste P-105 Living Machine

Title Sheet

P 001


Code and General Information 2902.1: Minimum Fixtures

Water:

Plumbing fixtures shall be provided for the type of occupancy and in the minimum number shown in Table 2902.1. Types of occupancies not shown in Table 2902.1 shall be considered individually by the building official. The number of occupants shall be determined by this code. Occupancy classification shall be determined in accordance with Chapter 3. When the actual occupant load will be significantly different than that determined by Section 1004 of the building code, the buildig official may establish an alternative basis for determining the occupant load. This alternate basis shall be included in the special stipulations and conditions section of the Certificate of Occupancy issued for that structure pursuant to Section 110. For accessibility requirements, see “Chapter 11, Accessibility’ of this code.

Intent

The intent of the Water Petal is to realign how people use water and redefine ‘waste’ in the built environment, so that water is respected as a precious resource. Scarcity of potable water is quickly becoming a serious issue as many countries around the world face severe shortages and compromised water quality. Even regions that have avoided the majority of these problems to date due to a historical presence of abundant fresh water are at risk: the impacts of climate change, highly unsustainable water use patterns, and the continued drawdown of major aquifers portent significant problems ahead.

2902.2: Separate Facilities

Implementation

Where plumbing fixtures are required, separate facilities shall be provided for each sex

Our purposed building will strive to have net zero water by harvesting and treating rain water through our various roof and site gardens. A living machine will be introduced for the treatment and reuse of waste water. In addition to this, low-flow fixtures will be used throughout the building to reduce the of waste water. STUDENT PRODUCT BY amount AN AUTODESK

Legible signs shall be provided in accordance with Section 2902.5 Exceptions: 1- Separate facilities shall not be required for dwelling units and sleeping units. 2- Separate facilities shal not be required in structures or tenant spaces with a total occupant load, including both employees and customers, of 15 or less. 3- Separate facilities shall not be required in mercantile occupancies in which the maximum occupant load is 50 or less.

| Net Zero Water

The building will utilize a catchment system that allows the storage of grey water into cisterns for use in irrigation or non-potable uses. The building will use a living machine to recycle the everyday water uses.

| Ecological Water Flow

2902.3: Number of Occupants of Each Sex

By creating water storage on site, natural rainfall can be stored and used as a way to maintain the building and building agriculture.

The required water closets, lavatories and showers or bathtubs shall be distributed equally between the sexes based on the percentage of each sex anticipated in the occupant load. The occupant load shall be composed of 50 percent of each sex, unless statistical data approved by the building official indicate a different distribution of the sexes.

2902.4: Required Public Toilet Facilities Customers, patrons, and visitors shall be provided with public toilet facilites in structures and tenant spaces intended for public use as required in this code. Access to public facilities shall not pass through kitchens, storage rooms, closets or similar spaces not available to the public. Employees shal be provided with toilet facilities in a ll occupancies. Employee toilet facilities shall be either separate or combined employee and public toilet facilities.

Typical Bathroom Layout

2903.1: Water Supply Protection

Drinking Fountain Lavatories WC Supply/Waste Chase

The supply lines and fittings for every plumbing fixture shal be installed so as to prevent backflow.

Grey Water

2' - 7"

1' - 3"

3

2 1

4

3' - 11 5/8"

3

2' - 6"

2' - 7"

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Average Rainfalll Design Precepitation (.8*Avg Rainfall) Area of Cathment Main Building Winter Garden Total Annual Catchment (.75*Design Precip*Area)

38.71 inches 30.96 inches

Occupants

3,461 people

Water Usage Daily Usage 90 Day Usage

15 gal/person/day 51,915 gallons 4,672,350 gallons

31,530 sqft 25,603 sqft 57,133 sqft 1,326,628.26 gallons

Max Rainfall per Hour Area of Catchment (main bldg) .0104(2.6)(catchment)

3.0 in/hr 31,530 sqft 852.57 GPM

Flow from Drain Size of Drain (Table 20.8)

8”

Slope of Horizontal Piping Max Area per Drain

1/4” 29,333 sqft

To maxamize rainwater storage, a 65,000 gallon cistern was chosen. The large catchments of both the main building and the Winter Garden help to maintain a healthy level of water in the cistern. Grey water usage will be used to flush toilets and irrigate greenery used for shading, the Winter Garden, and landscaping. With rainwater collection and the living machine, domestic use for irrigation and flushing is reduced to zero.

4 2

Roof Drain PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

1' - 3"

5' - 3"

1 2 3 4

5' - 1"

ODUCED

Living Building Challenge Response

12

Plumbing General

P 100


Roof Plan

ROOF DRAINAGE PLAN 8

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48

P 101


Commercial Washout High-Efficiency Urinal, 1/8 GPF - ADA - SanaGloss FEATURES:

-Powerful washdown flushing action -Compact urinal with concealed integral trap - Washout flush action with 3/4” back spud inlet and 2” I.P.S. outlet - SanaGloss ceramic glaze - SanaGloss glaze prevents debris and mold - ADA compliant - One year limited warranty - CalGreen compliant

SPECIFICATIONS:

- Water Use - Flush System - Warranty - Material - Min. Water Pressure - Height -Width - Rim - Shipping Weight - Shipping Dimensions

0.125 GPF/0.47 LPF Washout flush action One year limited Vitreous china 15 psi (flowing) 21-3/4” 12-1/4” 14” 37.5 LBS 24” L x 13-3/4” W x 17” H

Commercial Flushometer High Efficiency Toilet - 1.28 GPF, Top Inlet Spud FEATURES:

- Wall mounted outlet - Elongated front bowl - Optional SanaGloss ceramic glaze- prevents debris and mold - ADA compliant - One year limited warranty - CalGreen compliant

SPECIFICATIONS:

- Water Use - Flush System - Min. Water Pressure - Min. Flow Rate - Water Surface - Trap Diameter - Trap Seal - Warranty - Material - Shipping Weight - Shipping Dimensions

1.28 GPF Siphon jet flushing action 35 psi (flowing) 23 GPM 12” x 9-1/4” 2-1/8” 2-5/8” One Year Limited Vitreous china 49lbs 17-1/8” L X 16” W 26” H

Commercial Wall-Hung Lavatory with Soap Dispenser - ADA FEATURES:

- 21” x 18-1/4” lavatory with back splash - Vitreous china - ADA compliant - Punching for concealed arm carrier - Includes wall hanger - Soap dispenser hole

SPECIFICATIONS:

- Waste - Size - Warranty - Material - Shipping Weight - Shipping Dimensions

1-1/4” O.D. 21” W x 18-1/4” D One year limited Vitreous china 40 lbs 22-5/8” L x 19-1/8” W x 13-3/4” L

EZH20 Cooler Kit FEATURES:

- Complete cooler and bottle filling station - ADA compliant - sanitary, no touch, sensor activation with automatic 20 second shut off - Flexi-Guard or Vandal-Resistant StreamSaver Bubbler - Quick fill rate is 1 GPM for refrigerated units and 1.5 GPM for non - Laminar flow provides minimal splash - Real drain system eliminates standing water - Visual user interface display includes: -Green Ticker: counting the quantity of bottles saved from the landfill

Fixtures

P 102


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Supply Calculations

Number of Fixtures Water Closets --56 Urinals --8 Lavatories --24 Service Sink --8 Drinking Fountain --24

WSFU of All Fixtures Water Closets --112 Urinals --5.2 Lavatories --6 Service Sink --0 Drinking Fountain --72 TOTAL 195.2

Water Flow Rate 150 195.2 200

31 X 35

Flow Rate (X) = 34.16

TOTAL PRESSURE LOSS = 9.3+45.47+12+8=

Drinking fountain on 8th floor

Total Pressure At Farthest Fixture

--8 psi

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Pressure at Main 80 PSI

Pressure Requirement From Furthest Fixture

Required Design Lengths --105’ --18.1’

Development Length

105+18.1=

--124’

124/2=

--62’

TOTAL EQUIVALENT LENGTH 124+62=

--5.23 psi

Farthest fixture requires 8 pis, therefore, a pump is required.

Vertical Length Horizontal Lenght

Equivalent Length

80 - 74.77 =

--74.77 psi

--186’

Pressure Loss Due to Friction

186* (5/100) =

--9.3 psi

Supply

Pressure Loss Due to Gravity

105* .433 =

--45.47 psi

Total Pressure Loss Loss due to meters --4 psi Loss due to backflow prevention --12 psi

P 103


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Regular Waste Trap Size Drainage Fixture Units DFU Min. Size

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Water Closet 4 e Urinal 2 e Lavatory 1 1.25 Drinking Fountain 0.5 1.5 Service Sink 2 1.5

DFU Totals 56 Water Closet 224 8 Urinals 32 24 Lavatories 24 8 Service Sink 16 24 Drinking Fountain 12

Waste

P 104


Plumbing Narrative

Hot Water Generation:

Meeting the living building challenge The building will utilize a catchment system that allows the storage of grey water into cisterns for use in irrigation or non-potable uses. The building will use a living machine to recycle the everyday water uses and allowfor the building to have net zer water.

Hot water generation is done with the use of solar hot water systems that will be location of the roof of the building.

Grey Water Usage:

The design will incorporate a number of green walls and rooftop/ terraced gardens. These areas will need a substantial amount of water to maintain them. Grey water will be used for the maintaining of these areas. Access grey water will also be stored and further purified by the living machine. This system will help reduce the amount of water waste and reduce the amount of water needed to maintain this building.

Relationship of fire safety and water system:

The building will be fully sprinkled and will have stand pipes located with in the stair towers.

Hot water Generation Green Roof

Living Machine on Second Floor Exterior Space Stage 3 Cistern Stage 2 Cistern

Rain Water Vertical Collection System

Tenant Office

Vertical Wet Wall Plenum

Prime Office

Green Roof

Retail Rain Water Cistern

Reuse Cistern

Black Water Cistern

Rain Water Cistern

Primary Cistern Living Machine:

Rainwater Harvesting:

Rainwater harvesting will be a main focus for this project. A number of different locations on and around the building will act as a water collection for several cisterns. This locations include rooftop spaces, terraced spaces and site gardens.

The primary contributors of greywater to the system are showers, bathroom sinks, and washing machines. Although rainwater is the freshest without treatment of the three types of water (black, grey, rain), greywater is a close second. If there is not enough rainwater falling or stored to be used for all the potable water needs of a house, greywater can be treated and used to supplement the rainwater. It requires more energy to treat, but overall would be less expensive than purchasing more water from the city. The living machine will be integrated on the second floor exterior roof area providing natural elements both within the building as well as on the exterior of the building to provide an educational aspect to those who both work or visit the building. By using this living machine, it will allow for net zero water use.

Living Machine

P 105


List of Design Loads: Dead Loads: 4.5� Normal Wt. Conc on 2� Metal Deck Beams/ Girders Ceiling/ Lights Sprinklers Mechanical/ Electrical Partitions Misc Carpet TOTAL

77 psf 5 psf 3 psf 2 psf 4 psf 15 psf 3 psf 1 psf 110 psf

Live Loads: Open Office Conference Dining Retail 1st Floor Corridor 2nd Floor Corridor Mechanical Loading Stairs

50 psf 80 psf 100 psf 100 psf 100 psf 80 psf 125 psf 125 psf 100 psf

Structural Drawing Set

S-100 Code Analysis S-101 Foundation Plan/ Calculation S-103 Typical Prime Floor Framing S-104 Enlarged Framing Plan S-105 Winter Garden Structure S-106 Special Condition Structural Narrative When designing the structural system, the idea of structural expressionism was a desired effect. To accomplish this, the Winter Garden design was planned to be a floating structural truss to express the shelter in an elegant way. Similarly, the two floor truss on the East of the building not only eliminates problematic columns from the tenant space below, but also expresses the open cooperative office that Macrofrim and JCN share. While aesthetic was a consideration, so too was overall function. As previously mentioned, the two floor truss is a uniqe condition that eliminates columns that would impede tennant space utilization. Also, the structural framing is organized such that the framing members over the corridors are significantly smaller. With more interstitial space in the corridor, many system elements such as VRF units may be placed without sacrificing space. In this way, maintainence can be performed on the units without disturbing speculative tenants.

Title Sheet

S 001


Structural Narrative Code Requirements: Section 602.2: Types I and II Type I and II construction are those types of construction in which the building elements listed in Table 601 are of noncombustible materials, except as permitted in Section 603 and elsewhere in this code.

Dead End Hallways (Sprinkled): 50’

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

Table 1019.1 Occupant Load per Story: 1-500 Minimum Number of Exits: 2 Table 1016.1 Exit Access Travel Distance: Assembly (Sprinkled): 250’ Business (Sprinkled): 300’ Mercantile (Sprinkled): 250’

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

Table 503 -Height limit: Unlimited (Flight path restrictions limit the height limit to no greater than 150’ near the southern part of the site and 110’ near the northern part of the site.) Area Per Story: Unlimited

Table 1004.1.1 Maximum floor area in square footage per occupant Total occupants -Business 180,000 sqaure feet--100 sqaure feet per per son-- 1800 people

-X-factor (Inside) 10,000 square feet--30 square feet-- 333 people

-X-factor (Outside) 10,000 square feet- 7500 square feet usable-15 square feet per person- 500 people

Lobby 7,500 square feet- 5 square feet per person- 1500 people Retail 22,500 square feet- 60 square per person- 375 people Total= 4500 Occupants

Vertical & Lateral System Diagram:

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

508.3.3 No required separation of occupancies (hours)

The diagram to the right shows how the vertical and lateral loads are handled through the structure of the building.

508.3.3 No required separation of occupancies (hours) Table 601 Fire rating Structural framing--3 hours Bearing Walls Exterior--3 hours Interior-- 3 hours Table 602 -Non-Bearing wall partitions (exterior)--0-1 hours (depending on loca tion on exterior wall) -Non-Bearing wall partitions (interior)--0 hours -Floor Construction--2 hours -Roof Construction--2 hours

Envelope vs Structure: -The columns will be placed 18” from the center of the column to the face of the finished wall. -The building envelope is designed to maximize daylighting on the south facade, controlling overheating and glare on the east and west facade and minimizing heat loss on the north facade. Shading devices will be incorporated into the east and west facade while a double skin will be used on the south facade. The north facade glazing will be minimized.

Veritcal loads are transferred from the beams and girders to the columns and core. They are then transferred down the building to the foundation.

Lateral loads are transferred through the facade to the beams. They are then transferred to the cores of the building.

Code Analysis

S 100


FOUNDATION CALCULATIONS:

LEVEL Roof Level 8 Level 7 Level 6 Level 5 Level 4 Level 3 Level 2 Level 1

At 450 450 450 450 450 450 450 450 450

At Actual 450 900 1350 1800 2250 2750 3150 3600 4050

KLL 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4

At(Kll Actual) 1800 3600 5400 7200 9000 11000 12600 14400 16200

Reduction 0.3594459 0.2541667 0.2075262 0.179723 0.1607491 0.145403 0.1358578 0.1270833 0.1198153

LL Affecting Column Reduction Factor can be no less than .4 Reduction LL eq = LL x [.4] LL Open Office = 50 = 50 x .4 = 20 LL Reduction = 20 DL for Column (Open Office = 50)

FOUNDATION PLAN SCALE: 1/8” = 1’-0”

PDLfoundation = (DL*4800) / 1000 = (50*4800) / 1000 = 240 PLLfoundation = (RedLL*4800) / 1000) = (20*4800) / 1000 = 96 (PDL+PLL) / (120(2000/1000) = (240 + 96) / 240 = 1.4 (use 3 piles)

Foundation Plan

S 101


SIXTH FLOOR FRAMING SCALE: 1/16” = 1’-0”

Typ. Prime Framing

S 103


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

BEAM 2

-Span = 35’ -Tributary = 25’/ 5’ = 5’ -Use Live Load Reduction? 1.4 At = (5’)(35’) = 175sqft KLL = 2 (for interior beam) KLL(At) = 350 L = Lo(.25+((15)/ ((KLL At)^(1/2)) = 100((.25)+((15)/ ((350)^2) = 105.178 (use 100)

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

BEAM 1

3B

-Span = 35’ -Tributary = 25’/ 5’ = 5’ -Use Live Load Reduction? At = (5’)(35’) = 175sqft KLL = 1 (for exterior beam) KLL(At) = 175 L = Lo(.25+((15)/ ((KLL At)^(1/2)) = 100((.25)+((15)/ ((175)^2) = 138.39 (use 100)

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

GIRDER

Wdl Wll

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

UP

Wdl Wll

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

DN

BEAM 2

2B

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

BEAM 1

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

W = ((110+100)*5) / 1000 = 1.05 kips -Beam continiously laterally supported by deck

W = ((110+100)*5) / 1000 = 1.05 kips -Beam continiously laterally supported by deck

[TBL 3-2] USE W18X40 check: Mpx/Ob = 196 > 160.78 (beam is okay)

[TBL 3-2] USE W18X40 check: Mpx/Ob = 196 > 160.78 (beam is okay)

-Check Deflection: unit LL deflection to span/360 4B WLL = (5*100) / 1000 = .5 klf Delta = (5W(l^4)) / 384EI I = 612 (w18x40) = [5(.5klf*12in/ft)((35*12)^4) / 384*29000*612 = 136.97/12/12 = .95 in span/360 = 35(12)/ 360 = 1.17 .95 < 1.17 (beam is adequate)

-Check Deflection: unit LL deflection to span/360 WLL = (5*100) / 1000 = .5 klf Delta = (5W(l^4)) / 384EI I = 612 (w18x40) = [5(.5klf*12in/ft)((35*12)^4) / 384*29000*612 = 136.97/12/12 = .95 in span/360 = 35(12)/ 360 = 1.17 .95 < 1.17 (beam is adequate)

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

ENLARGED FRAMING PLAN 8

24

-P = (DL + LL)(Beam Spacing * Length) =(100 + 130)(5 * 35) = 40250 lb (40.25 kips)

Mmax = 603.75 Use W21x101 Mp / Omegab = 631 > 603.75 (beam is okay)

80.5

80.5

80.5

40.25

-40.25

-80.5

-402.5 -603.75 PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

0

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

GIRDER 1

SCALE: 1/8” = 1’-0”

ENLARGED FRAMING PLAN

S 104

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Life Safety

LS-101 Life Safety LS-102 Life Safety Winter Garden Table 503 PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Type 1A Construction Unlimited Building Height and Unlimited square footage

Section 602.2

Types I and II. Type I and II construction are those types of construction in which the building elements listed in Table 601 are of noncombustible materials, except as permitted in Section 603 and elsewhere in this code.

The core and any other bearing member are 3HR rated construction with a Type lA Construction.

Title Page

LS 001


116’ Travel

81’ Travel

107’ Travel

Diagonal Distance 328’ Staircase Spacing 250’ Distance to travel to a fire stair meets requirements

63’ Travel

48’ Travel

36’ Travel 43’ Travel

TENANT FLOOR PLAN

The Distance to travel within any of the tenant office space to the corridor is less than 100’

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

54’ Travel

38’ Travel

65’ Travel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRIME FLOOR PLAN

58’ Travel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

81’ Travel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

167’ Travel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

174’ Travel

4’-6” 11’-0”

6’-6”

3’-0”

4’-6”

26’-6”

STAIR DETAIL

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT 4

0

8

24

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Fire stairs shall comply with Ohio Building Code and ADAAG Requirements

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Life Safety

The standpipes are located within the two fire stairs. These were laid out so that with a 145’ radius of coverage, the entire building will be completely covered.

LS 101

PRIME FLOOR PLAN 16

0

32

96

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

88’ Travel

88’ Travel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

84’ Travel

The distance to travel within the winter garden meeting the travel distance requirements.

DN

60’ Travel

50’ Travel DN

51’ Travel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

FIRST FLOOR WINTER GARDEN PLAN 10

0

20

60

The standpipes within the winter garden are laid out so that with a 130’ radius of coverage, the entire building will be completely covered.

DN

Life Safety Winter Garden SECOND FLOOR WINTER GARDEN PLAN 10

0

20

60

LS 102

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

60’ Travel

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

UP


4K Drawing Set 4K 4K 4K 4K 4K 4K 4K 4K 4K 4k 4K

A-100 A A-100 B A-101 A-102 A-103 A-104 M-101 M-102 FP-101 E-101 E-102

4k General 4K System Integration 4K First Floor Plan 4K Second Floor Plan 4K RCP 4K Sections 4K Mechanical Level One 4K Mechanical Level Two 4K Fire Protection/Plumbing 4K Lighting Plans 4K Power Plans

Title Sheet

4K 001


4K Design Approach For the design of the 4K space we wanted to design a space that was both efficient and pleasant to work in. We decided to design the 4K space as a two level space rather than the typical 4K space that is stretched out over one level. By doing this we were able to create a number of double height spaces that not only make the space feel bigger, but it also allows more natural daylight to filter deeper into the office space. Since the open office is a space that is going to be used the most often and by a larger amount of people, this space was positioned along the perimeter as well as a double height space. This allows the workers to have the maximum amount of natural daylight as well as take full advantage of the maximum views.

Electrical Approaches: The designed floor plan was done with respect to the forty foot lease span. By keeping the lease span to forty feet or less this will maximize natural daylight to reach deep within the office space. In addition to this, light senors were placed throughout the building. These light senors will measure the amount of natural daylight entering the building. When the natural daylight is sufficent the senors will automatically turn down the electrical lights and when the natural daylight is not sufficent, the senors will automatically turn up the electrical lights.

Electrical Space: The main electrical room is located on the second floor on the eastern most part of the building. Each floor has a cenralized electrical room that are stacked vertically. The telecommunications rooms are located on either end of the building near the two fire stairs. The emergency generator is located on the second floor near the main electrical room. By positioning the main electrical room and the emergency generator along the eastern wall, this will allow fresh air to enter these spaces and naturally ventilated. In addition it will also allow for these spaces to be easily accessible.

Variable Refrigerated Flow (VRF) VRF systems feature simultaneous cooling and heating. Also called heat recovery, these systems enhance the capabilities of zoning technology considerably by using a branch circuit (BC) controller to control energy. The BC controller can remove energy from one zone that doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need it, and apply it to a different zone that does. For example, if an indoor unit in one room is calling for cooling and an indoor unit in another room is calling for heating, the BC controller can take the heat removed from the room operating in cooling and use it to warm the room in heating mode. The BC controller performs all the work, bypassing the compressor unit and saving electricity.

Closed-Loop Geothermal Heat Pumps The geothermal closed loop system provides heat from the water that is conditioned by the natural temperature of earth; this system uses heat pumps to transfer water through a building system providing a pleasant environment. The water both provides heat in a cooler environment and absorbs heat from warmer areas and circulates it to create a more desirable workspace.

4K General

4K

100 A


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Integrating the systems were a key factor in the design in the 4K office space. The integration of these systems were done to create a work environment that was efficient, comfortable and pleasing to the eyes. One of the major yet subtle design strategies that was implemented was to pull the lighting out of the flat ceiling and introduce a folding ceiling that interpenetrates other folding ceilings. These folding ceiling would then house the lighting for the different spaces.

Structure Mechanical Lighting

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Folding Ceiling

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Ventilation is key to a comfortable work environment. With the open work space being a double height space, supply diffusers are located within the 4K first floor ceiling interstitial space. This allows the space to be conditions without invading the space with duct work. In addition to this, the flat ceiling was pulled back from the perimeter of the space to allow return air to naturally rise, enter the interstitial space and return to the VRF unit. Operable window were also used to allow natural ventilation to take place. This allows this air to circulate throughout the office creating a comfortable working environment.

Flat Ceiling

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

The 4K Office was designed to create a sence of openness and a relaxed atmosphere for those working while at the same time maintaining a sence of privacy from incoming visitors.By introducing a two story 4K office space, the open office, waiting area and secretary/ reception area are able to be double height spaces. By introducing these double height spaces, these areas having a more welcoming work environment as well as maximum daylighting.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Flat Ceiling

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4K System Integration Diagram

4K

100 B


5

4

2

6

3

2

UP

7

1

2 1

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Open Office Area Associate Offices Work & Copy Area Small Conference Rooms Kitchenette Receptionist & Secretary Waiting Area

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4K Floor Efficiency Circulation Usable

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT 4K First Floor Plan

DN

4

0

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

8

24

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

1 2 3 4 5 6 7

4K First Floor Plan 4K-A

101

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


8

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

11

9 13

14

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

12

10

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Executive Secretary Waiting Area Private Restroom Electrical Closet President’s Office Vice President’s Office Large Conference Room

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4K Floor Efficiency Circulation Usable

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT 4K Second Floor Plan DN

4

0

8

24

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4K First Floor Plan

4K-A

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

8 9 10 11 12 13 14

102


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

RCP 4K Second Floor

RCP 4K First Floor

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT 4

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

0

8

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

24

4

0

8

24

One of the major yet subtle design strategies that was implemented was to pull the lighting out of the flat ceiling and introduce a folding ceiling that interpenetrates other folding ceilings. These folding ceiling would then house the lighting for the different spaces.

4K RCP 4K-A

103

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

1.2

Level 3 32' - 6"

1.1

Level 2 18' - 0"

Longitudinal Section 2

0

4

Level 4 47' - 0"

12

4K Office Sections

Level 3 32' - 6"

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

The 4K Office was designed to create a sence of openness and a relaxed atmosphere for those working while at the same time maintaining a sence of privacy from incoming visitors. This is accomplished through the orientation of the spaces within the office, solid walls and shifting of ceiling heights. By introducing a two story 4K office space, the open office, waiting area and secretary/ reception area are able to be double height spaces. By introducing these double height spaces, these areas having a more welcoming work environment as well as maximum daylighting. Another benefit of having a two story work space is that the President and Vice President have a separate entrance to the office, which allow them to go and come as they need without disturbing the rest of the office. In addition, this offers the executive staff a high level of privacy. On the second level of the 4K office, there is the President, Vice President, Executive secretary and the large conference room, all of which require a high sence of privacy.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Level 4 47' - 0"

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

Level 2 18' - 0" Transverse Section 2

0

4

12

4K Sections 4K-A

104


4K Mechanical Information

Supply Size

6”

Zone 2

2

6” 8”

7” 6”

6”

9”

Zone 4

9” 8”

8” 7”

3”

8”

Zone 2 Associate Office 1 Small Conference Room 1 Small Conference Room 2

1 1 1

48”x4” 48”x4” 48”x4”

0 0 0

48”x4” 48”x4” 48”x4” 48”x4”

0 0 0 0 0

1 1 2 1

48”x12” 48”x12”

0 0

PEFY-P15NMSU-E

A

B

C

PEFY-P08NMSU-E

4”

1 1/2” REFRIGERANT PIPING (TWO PIPES PER VRF UNIT) PEFY-P24NMSU-E

4”

Level 4 47' - 0"

Main Vertical Fresh Ait Duct (24”) PEFY-P27NMSU-E

4”

Branch Control Model CMB-P1010NU-GA

Level 3 32' - 6"

4K First Floor Mechanical Plan 4

0

8

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

3”

2 1

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

10”

1

3

Zone 4 Receptionist & Secretary Entry/Waiting Area

9”

10”

Zone 1

48”x12”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Zone 3 8”

3

Zone 3 Associate Office 2 Associate Office 3 Work & Copy Area Kitchenette

8” 8”

Zone 1 Open Office

Level 2 18' - 0"

24

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

6”

Return

The 4K space was designed in such a way the return deffusers were only needed in larger rooms. By designing the ceiling to be pulled back from the perimeter walls in each room allows for return air to take it’s natural course and rise through these spaces into the ceiling plenum. The return air is then directed back to the VRF. In Large areas such as the open office, return diffusers are used along with the perimeter zone allowing for return air to enter the ceiling plemun.

4K Mechanical

4K-M

101


4K Mechanical Information Zones Zone 5 Large Conference Room

8”

9”

8” 8”

Zone 7

9”

6”

Zone 6 8”

10”

6” 7”

Return

4

48”x4”

1

Zone 6 President Office Vice President Office

3 2

48”x4” 48”x4”

1 1

Zone 7 Executive Secretary Waiting Area

1 1

48”x4” 48”x4”

0 1

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

6”

6” 7”

PEFY-P15NMSU-E

6”

3”

6”

1.2

PEFY-P08NMSU-E

4”

1.1 Level 4 47' - 0"

PEFY-P24NMSU-E Main Vertical Fresh Ait Duct (22”) Branch Control Model CMB-P1010NU-GA

Level 3 32' - 6"

Level 2 18' - 0"

4K Second Floor Mechanical Plan 4

0

8

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Zone 5

24

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

8”

Supply Size

4K Mechanical

4K-M

102


1” 1”

1”

1”

/2”

21

1” 1”

2”

3”

/2”

21

2” 1”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

2”

K- Factor

3.5

Pendant

17 GPM

1”

Total Q= 50(14.43) = 721.5 GPM

1”

1”

1”

1”

1”

1”

2”

1”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

2”

50

Q= 3.5 ( 17 ) Q= 14.43 GPM

1”

1”

Total Heads

1” 1” 1”

1”

2” 2” 1”

2”

1”

2” 2” 2” 2”

/2”

21

1”

2” 3”

3”

3”

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4K First Floor Fire Protection/Pluming 0

8

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

4

4K Second Floor Fire Protection/Pluming 4

24

0

8

24

1 1/2” Cold Water

SK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

1 1/2” Hot Water From Grey Water Supply 1 1/2” Cold Water 1 1/2” Hot Water

1 1/2” Cold Water 1 1/2” Hot Water

To Living Machine

To Living Machine

4K Fire Protection/ Plumbing PRODUCED B

PRODUCED BY

4K-FP

101


33

3 33

3

33

1 A-105

3 33

1 A-105

4K First Floor Lighting 4

0

8

24

Fixtures and Light Sensors

Number of Fixtures Type

Cooper Porfolio Downlight

62

LED

24

120

Recessed

NeoRay Suspended 22DP

12

LED

33

120

Suspended

NeoRay Wall 23IW

2

LED

45

120

Wall Mounted

Watts

Volts

33

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUC

A-106

33

A-106

1

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

1

33

3

4K Second Floor Lighting 4

0

8

24

Mounting

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCTPRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT 4K Lighting Strategy Three different types of light fixtures are used within the office providing different levels and layers of lighting while at the same time creating a combination of ambient, task, and decorative lighting.

Lighting - Downlight- DelRay Lighting

NeoRay Suspended 22DP

NeoRay Suspended 22DP

Corridors and offices are lit with recessed LED lighting, providing dynamic lighting. While the open double height office is primarily day lit. In addition, suspended LED lighting is used above.

4K Lighting

4K-E

101


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

4

0

8

4K POWER PLAN LEVEL 2 24

4

0

8

24

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

4K POWER PLAN LEVEL 1

All of the lighting within the 4K office space were selected with both efficiency and aesthetics in mind. Low wattage LED provide a high degree of efficiency and a substantial amount of light while using a minimal amount electricity. The panel loading for the 4K office was designed so that the lighting and receptacles are on separate circuits, dedicated circuit are used for large appliances within the office. Circuits within 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of water or in a kitchen are GFCI protected.

4K Power

4K-E

102

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT


Integrated Design Competition Drawing Set