Page 1

Peter Caleb Hiller Portfolio of Work


contents:

1

EcoLoop

2

Case Study: Milwaukee Art Museum

3

big dumb objects.

4

Vaulted Fields

5

Turing Tower

6

Translating Angles

7

Grounding Constant

8

Historic Preservation

9

Rowhouse & Office Tower (Revit)

LOCKING RD BOND BARRIER EATHING UD WALL BARRIER NTERIOR AT BASE KYLIGHT M ROOF) LOCKING

10

Professional Work


Peter Caleb Hiller

333 W 29th Street New York, NY 10001 414.758.4224 petercalebhiller@gmail.com

Education

Skills

2013-2017

University of Pennsylvania School of Design

Philadelphia, PA

Master of Architecture Master of Science in Historic Preservation 2008-2012

University of Wisconsin

Madison, WI

Bachelor of Arts in Acting & Philosophy - double major Dean’s List 2008-2012

2011

Harvard University Graduate School of Design Cambridge, MA

Career Discovery Program Graduate-level architecture studio with 3 projects, representation, lectures; drafting, model making, diagramming

Experience 2017-Present

Utopus Architecture | Lumifer Lighting + Furniture | Designer New York, NY

Design of luxury residential development in Ghana. Concept & design drawings, renderings of envelope & interiors Project management of custom, luxury furniture & lighting collections. Production managment & fabrication coordination Prototyping, design development, and production of furniture and light fixtures, standard and custom

Summer 2017

Canno Architecture + Design | Designer Philadelphia, PA

Team-designed the winning 8,000 sf restaurant proposal for a closed RFP; designed the template for future proposals

Summer 2015

Granum Architecture/Interior | Intern Philadelphia, PA

Led & executed the design & construction of physical models for a private residence 3D modeling in Revit, Rhino, and SketchUp; Drawing in AutoCAD, and Laser Cutting

Summers 2014 2011 2010

La Dallman Architects | Intern Milwaukee, WI

Summer 2014

University of Pennsylvania | Teaching Assistant Philadelphia, PA

Collaborated with planners on schematic design of the Inner Harbor & Menomonee Valley 2.0 Masterplan Schematic design of a 100,000 sf hybrid arts project for professional & university dance, ballet school, & medical clinic Drew maps and diagrams using GIS, Illustrator & Photoshop; built & repaired models Named a collaborator on the firm’s website. Led by James Dallman & Grace La, Director of Architecture at Harvard GSD

Revit (BIM) Adobe Photoshop Adobe InDesign Adobe Illustrator AutoCAD SketchUp Maya Grasshopper Vray Maxwell KeyShot GIS mapping Agisoft Photogrammetry Microsoft Office Suite CNC Routing Wood Working (power/hand) Brick Laying/Repointing 3D Printing Laser cutting Hand Drawing/Drafting Model Making As-built Drawings Archival Research Construction Drawings

Assisted incoming MArch candidates individually in 2D & 3D theory & design in the preparatory architecture studio Critiqued student work in desk critiques, pin-ups, & reviews Taught tutorials in drawing, drafting, model making, & software

2014-2017

University of Pennsylvania | Laser Cutter Technician Philadelphia, PA

Operated VLS6.60 Laser for cutting, etching, and scoring of wood, acrylic, board, paper, fabric, MDF with Rhino, AutoCAD, and Adobe Illustrator

Summer 2016

Grand Teton National Park | In-field Intern Jackson, WY

Stabilized a 1920s log cabin at Bar B C Dude Ranch; Prepared & replaced sill logs with traditional tools & methods

Summer 2016

TEI Athens Architectural Conservation Laboratory | In-field Intern Crete, Greece

Prepared & applied mortar to ancient masonry at two Minoan archaeological settlements at Mochlos and Pseira Assessed & recorded conditions of walls and risk of collapse due to vegetation and weathering Documented sites by hand in fieldnotes, Photoshop & Illustrator, 3D Photogrammetry in Agisoft, & drone photography

Honors

Ideal Beam Competition, PennDesign 2014 - 1st Place Designed and constructed a wood truss, tested for strength until failure ‘EcoLoop’: Published in Pressing Matters 5; chosen by mayor as Cartagena’s entry to the Bloomberg Mayors Challenge 2016 (for all Latin America & Caribbean Cities >100,000); Featured in in Year End Show 2016 ‘Big Dumb Objects’: featured in in Year End Show 2016 ‘Translating Angles Pavilion’: featured in ‘Full Scale’ Pavilion Exhibition; Year End Show 2014 Annual PennDesign Architecture Departmental Scholarship 2013-2017 Annual PennDesign Historic Preservation Departmental Scholarship 2013-2017

Activities

PennDesign Real Estate Club Penn Choral Society Wharton Rowing UW Men’s Choir: Founder & President Wisconsin Sailing Team

Portfolio www.issuu.com/peterhiller0


Peter Caleb Hiller Peter Caleb Hiller Peter Caleb Hiller R R R R

EFERENCES of Practice; Principal, Scattergood Design EPAMELA F E R HAWKES E N C EProfessor S pwh@scattergooddesign.com of Practice; Principal, Scattergood Design EPAMELA E R HAWKES E N C EProfessor S bF iograpHy pwh@scattergooddesign.com Professor of Practice, University of Pennsylvania HAWKES of Practice; Principal, Scattergood Design EPAMELA E R Scattergood E N CDesign EProfessor S Principal, bF iograpHy pwh@scattergooddesign.com Professor of Practice, University of Pennsylvania

Loeb Fellow,HAWKES Harvard Graduate School of of Design PAMELA Professor Practice; Principal, Scattergood Design Principal, Scattergood Design

biograpHy M. Arch., University of California, Berkeley

pwh@scattergooddesign.com Professor of Practice, University of Pennsylvania

M.S. Preservation, Columbia Loeb Historic Fellow, Harvard Graduate SchoolUniversity of Design

Principal, Scattergood biograpHy B.A. magna cum laude with HonorsBerkeley in Art, Williams College M. Arch., University of Design California,

Professor of Practice, University of Pennsylvania M.S. Historic Preservation, Columbia Loeb Fellow,with Harvard Graduate School of Design ME, Pamela is a national leader in the integration of contemporary APrincipal, Principal Scattergood Design inUniversity Portland, Scattergood Design B.A. magna cum laude with Honors in Art, Collegeof award-winning design projects over twenty-six years M. Arch., University of California, Berkeley design within historic settings. She directedWilliams a wide variety M.S. Historic Preservation, Columbia University Loeb Fellow, Harvard Graduate School of Design as Principal with Ann Beha Architects in Boston. A Principal with Scattergood Design in Portland, ME, Pamela is a national leader in the integration of contemporary B.A. magna cum laude with development Honors in Art,courses Williams College M. Arch., University ofsettings. California, Pamela taught professional Preservation and Adaptive Re-Use at Harvard’s Graduateyears design within historic SheBerkeley directed a wideonvariety of award-winning design projects over twenty-six M.S. Historic Preservation, Columbia University School of Design for aBeha decade, as wellininas a Distinguished FirmisStudio at Roger University.of contemporary as Principal withScattergood Ann Architects Boston. A Principal with Design Portland, ME, Pamela a national leaderWilliams in the integration B.A. magna cum laude with development Honors in Art,courses Williams College Pamela taught professional Preservation and Adaptive Re-Use at Harvard’s Graduateyears design Hawkes within historic settings. Sheadvisor directed aand wideonstudio variety ofprofessor. award-winning design projects over twenty-six Pamela is my thesis School of Design for a decade, as well as a Distinguished FirmisStudio at Roger University.of contemporary as Principalwith withScattergood Ann Beha Architects Boston. ME, Pamela A Principal Design ininPortland, a national leaderWilliams in the integration Pamela taughtF. professional development courses Preservation and Adaptive Re-Use at Harvard’s Graduateyears design Hawkes within historic settings. She directed aand wideonstudio variety ofprofessor. award-winning design projects over twenty-six RANDALL MASON, Ph.D. Chair, Historic Preservation Pamela is my thesis advisor School of Design for aBeha decade, as wellinasBoston. a Distinguished Firm Studio at Roger Williams University. as Principal with Ann Architects rfmason@design.upenn.edu PamelaHawkes taughtF. professional development courses Preservation and Adaptive Re-Use at Harvard’s Graduate RANDALL MASON, Ph.D. Chair, Historic Preservation Pamela is my thesis advisor andonstudio professor. biograpHy School of Design for a decade, as well as a Distinguished Firm Studio at Roger Williams University. rfmason@design.upenn.edu Chair, Graduate Program in Historic Preservation RANDALL F. MASON, Historic Preservation Pamela Hawkes is my thesisPh.D. advisorChair, and studio professor. bAssociate iograpHyProfessor of City & Regional Planning rfmason@design.upenn.edu Chair, GraduateUniversity Program in Historic Preservation B.A., Bucknell RANDALL F. MASON, Ph.D. Chair, Historic Preservation Associate Professor of City & Regional Planning biograpHy M.S., Pennsylvania State University rfmason@design.upenn.edu Chair, Graduate Program inUniversity Historic Preservation Ph.D., M.Phil.,University Columbia B.A., Bucknell Associate Professor of City & Regional Planning biograpHy M.S., Pennsylvania State University Randy’s coursesProgram focus onin historic preservation planning, urban conservation, history, and cultural landscape studies. Chair, Graduate Historic Preservation Ph.D.,Bucknell M.Phil.,University Columbia Universitytheory B.A., Mason’s interests and methods of preservation planning, cultural policy, and the economics of Associateresearch Professor of City include & Regional Planning M.S., Pennsylvania State Thelandscape Once and studies. Future New preservation. He focus leads theUniversity Center for Research on Preservation Society. His booksand include Randy’s courses on historic preservation planning, urban and conservation, history, cultural Ph.D., M.Phil., Columbia B.A., Bucknell University York: Historic Preservation and the theory Modernand City. Mason’s research interestsUniversity include methods of preservation planning, cultural policy, and the economics of M.S., Pennsylvania State Thelandscape Once and studies. Future New preservation. leads theUniversity Center for Research on Preservation Society. His booksand include Randy’siscourses focus on historic preservation planning, urban conservation, history, cultural Randy myHeprofessor of preservation theory andand academic advisor. Ph.D., M.Phil., Columbia University York: Historic Preservation and the theory Modernand City. Mason’s research interests include methods of preservation planning, cultural policy, and the economics of Thelandscape Once and studies. Future New preservation. Heprofessor leads on thehistoric Center for Research Preservation Society.Principal, His booksand include Randy’siscourses focus preservation planning, urban conservation, history, cultural SRDJAN Ph.D. Studioon Critic, Architecture; NAO Randy myWEISS, of preservation theory andand academic advisor. York: Historic Preservation and the theory Modernand City. Mason’s research interests include methods of preservation planning, cultural policy, and the economics of nao@thenao.net preservation. Heprofessor leads the Center for Research Preservation Society.Principal, His books include SRDJAN Ph.D. StudioonCritic, Architecture; NAO The Once and Future New Randy is myWEISS, of preservation theory andand academic advisor. biograpHy York: Historic Preservation and the Modern City. nao@thenao.net Lecturer, Architecture, University of Pennsylvania SRDJAN Ph.D. Studio Critic, Architecture; Principal, Randy myWEISS, professor preservation theory and academic advisor.NAO AdjunctisAssistant Professor ofofArchitecture, Planning and Preservation biograpHy nao@thenao.net Adjunct Professor, CityofUniversity of New York Lecturer,Associate Architecture, University Pennsylvania SRDJAN WEISS, Ph.D. Studio Critic, Architecture; Principal, NAO Adjunct Assistant Professor of Architecture, Planning and Preservation bB.A., iograpHy Bucknell University nao@thenao.net Adjunct Associate City of of New York Lecturer, Architecture, University ofUniversity Pennsylvania M.Arch.II, Harvard Professor, University Graduate School Design Adjunct Assistant Professor of Architecture, Planning and Preservation biograpHy M.Arch, Belgrade University B.A., Bucknell University Adjunct Associate Professor, City University of New York Lecturer, Architecture, University of Pennsylvania Ph.D., Goldsmiths Centre for Research Architecture M.Arch.II, Harvard University Graduate School of Design Adjunct Assistant Professor of Architecture, Planning and Preservation M.Arch, Belgrade University B.A., Bucknell University Srdjan Weiss, Ph.D. is an architect and urbanist living and working in New York. His designs and investigative Adjunct Associate Professor, City University of New York Ph.D., Goldsmiths Centre for Architecture M.Arch.II, Harvard University Graduatearchitecture, School of Design methods are at crossroads in Research between art and urbanism. He published, exhibited, curated and M.Arch, Belgrade University B.A., University lectured his awarded in museums, public venues universities worldwide. SrdjanBucknell Weiss, Ph.D. iswork an architect and urbanist living and working in New York. His designs and investigative Ph.D., Goldsmiths Centre Research Architecture M.Arch.II, Harvard University Graduate School of Offi Design Srdjan Weiss founded NAOfor Architecture in urbanism. 2003 with He projects for museums, methods are at crossroads in(Normal between architecture, artce)and published, exhibited,galleries, curated instaland M.Arch, Belgrade University lations, exhibitions and furniture and collaborating with artists and curators on art&architecture lectured his awarded work in museums, public venues and universities worldwide. Srdjan Weiss, Ph.D. is an architect and urbanist living working in New York. His designs andinterventions. investigative Ph.D., Goldsmiths Centre for(Normal Research Architecture Previously worked with HerzogArchitecture & de Meuron architects onwith research of architectural cultures andinstalurban Srdjan NAO Offi ce)and in urbanism. 2003 projects for museums, galleries, methodsWeiss areWeiss atfounded crossroads in between architecture, art He published, exhibited, curated and design. lations, exhibitions furniture and collaborating withand artists and curators on art&architecture lectured his awarded in museums, public venues universities worldwide. Srdjan Weiss, Ph.D.and iswork an architect and urbanist living working in New York. His designs andinterventions. investigative He previously taught atNAO Harvard GSD,Architecture Pratt Cornell AAP, andHe Parsons School of Design. Previously worked with Herzog & de Institute, Meuron architects onwith research of architectural cultures andinstalurban Srdjan Weiss Offi ce)and in urbanism. 2003 projects for museums, galleries, methods areWeiss atfounded crossroads in(Normal between architecture, art published, exhibited, curated and design. lations, furniture and collaborating withand artists and curators on art&architecture interventions. lecturedexhibitions his awardedand work in museums, public venues universities worldwide. Srdjan wasWeiss my architecture studio professor forAAP, the Grounding Constant: Nouveau He previously taught atNAO Harvard GSD, Pratt Cornell and Parsons School of Design. Previously worked with Herzog & de Institute, Meuron onwith research of architectural cultures andinstalurban Srdjan Weiss founded (Normal Architecture Offiarchitects ce) in 2003 projects for museums, galleries, Philadelphia project. design. lations, exhibitions and furniture and collaborating with artists and curators on art&architecture interventions. Srdjan wasWeiss my architecture studio professor forAAP, the Grounding Constant: Nouveau He previously taught at Harvard GSD, Pratt Cornell and Parsons School of Design. Previously worked with Herzog & de Institute, Meuron architects on research of architectural cultures and urban Philadelphia project. design. Srdjan was my architecture studio professor forAAP, theand Grounding Constant: He previously taught at Harvard GSD, Pratt Institute, Cornell Parsons School of Design.Nouveau

Philadelphia project. Srdjan was my architecture studio professor for the Grounding Constant: Nouveau Philadelphia project.

414.758.4224 333 W 29th Street petercalebhiller@gmail.com New York, NY 10001 414.758.4224 333 W 29th Street petercalebhiller@gmail.com New York, NY 10001 414.758.4224 petercalebhiller@gmail.com


EcoLoop

a New Wall of Cartagena Critics: Giancarlo Mazzanti and Juan Rincon

The EcoLoop challenges the relationship between human and non-human: what it is and what it can be. It seeks to enhance an existing ecosystem, bringing to light the forgotten presence of water surrounding and within the city and integrating different groups of people. Through the curation of multiple environments, the Loop utilizes things that by their nature separate space, such as the Old Wall and the Lagoon, in order to merge, blurring the division between parts of the city, between urban and natural, between human and nonhuman. Cartagena is a unique city with a beautiful natural environment and an historical wall surrounding the oldest part. This city is a wonderful place where visitors and locals walk along the wall and see the city, experience local food and activity, boat on the river, and see beautiful native birds. However, this city has many social and environmental problems. There is a disconnection between both sides of the city caused by the existing wall, the highway and the lagoon itself. Furthermore, the local people are suffering from a great deficiency of infrastructure and environmental issues, which are causing more and more risks to health and safety. This project is called EcoLoop - a circular ribbon space along the edge of the lagoon in Cartagena. It explores the relationship between human and non-human, in order to trigger improvement of the lagoon environment and, moreover, to connect La Matuna and the eastern side of the city. The loop completes the broken circuit of the Old Wall, plugging into pocket plazas in the Old City and creates a new circuit of its own around the lagoon. The project consists of 5 parts, which are organized by a linear walking space, each of which respond to its surrounding environment either ecologically or with urban relevancy. 1. water purification 2. high-density residence for wild birds. 3. mangrove sanctuary 4. market 5. market extension The Eco Loop triggers interaction between human and non-human, ultimately reactivating the waterfront and fostering connection between both sides of the city.


1. The loop starts from the south corner, a space consisting of water purification installations, near the entrance of the river. Each installation sinks and emerges, as water rains down from each “leaf� - a process for water purification and transportation.

Water Purification


High Density Bird Residence

2. The next environment is a high-density residence area for wild birds. Since more and more local and migrant birds lose their habitats because of the deforestation and destruction of mangroves, the Loop offers large frame structures to support vegetation within providing space for local and migrant birds to live.


Mangrove Sanctuary

3. The third part of this circuit is the area with least intervention. The lagoon floods part of the existing land and creates a shallow area for a mangrove sanctuary, where the trees grow in order to trigger restoration of the mangroves that once grew there.


4. The fourth part is a market. The weather in Cartagena is hot and humid, the people next to the high way has no place to stay away from the sunlight. Our idea is to provide shading for the public, under which people can sale their products and have a rest. Also, this space makes more access to the urban pocket plazas.


5. The last part is an extension of the market, an area that crosses over the highway and protrudes into the peninsula. This space inserts an urban program into a dense natural environment, bridging the market, the Old Wall circuit, and the "new wall" to complete the entire circle, while also providing space for water recreation retail.

Market and Peninsula Extension


big dumb objects. offices and art house Critic: Paul Preissner

this is a building made of a pile of boxes and there are more boxes inside of the boxes. there are two lobbies, some offices, a convention center, a big art gallery and a little art gallery and an art gallery between the boxes that are offices. the facade is glass. some is pink and some is not pink.

Binz in ZĂźrich, Switzerland

Exterior Rendering


Program: Exploded Axonometric

TALL GALLERY

TOILETS

COURTYARD

SMALL GALLERY OFFICE

OFFICE

CONFERENCE ROOM

GALLERY

OFFICE

CONVENTION CENTER

MUSEUM OFFICES


Model Photo Roof, Office Clerestories & Small Gallery

Roof/Tall & Small Gallery Plan ROOF 1/16�


Roof Rendering Inside a 2-Floor Office

Model Photo Inside Tall Gallery


Axonometric Section

Model Photo


Exterior Rendering Outsdie Office/Gallery Level

Interior Rendering Inside Office/Gallery Level

OFFICE / GALLERY FLOOR


Office / Gallery Floorplan


Ground Floor/Lobbies Plan


Interior Rendering Inside East Lobby

Exterior Rendering


Model Photo


VAULTED FIELDS Gallery of Performing Arts Critic: Sofia Krimizi

Horizontal slabs immobilize synthesized magnetic fields, which carve out voids within the static planes that ensnare them. A gallery of performing arts emerges from varying partial enclosures.

Elements + +

+ -

+ + -

+ + - -

+ - +

+ + + +

+ + - +

Attractor - Repulsor Experimentation 5 points

6 points

7 points

8 points

9 points

10 points

20 points

50 points


Perspective

Elevations

Plans

Axonometric


Plan BB

Section BB

Level Level 1 1

Level Level 2 2

Level Level 3 3

Level Level 4 4

Level Level 5 5

Level Level 6 6

Level Level 7 7

Level Level 8 8

Level Level 9 9

Level Level 10 10

Level 11

Level 11

Level Level 12 12


Exterior Rendering


TURING TOWER

Residences & Turing Insititute Critic: Jonas Coersmeier

Located on Manhattan’s Highline, the 60,000 square-foot Turing Tower integrates six housing unit types with the Turing Institue for computer science research, as well as a cryptography museum on the ground floors. An extensive gallery exhibition space throughout the tower doubles as public circulation and parking for small electric cars. An exterior staircase joins the Highline with 10th Avenue, providing only visual connection to the interior. The entrance to the building remains on street level.


2.05 Building Schematic Section

Studio One Bedroom Luxury Apartment Computer Laboratory Circulation/Public Gallery

Typical Plan

Studio One Bedroom Luxury Apartment Computer Laboratory Circulation/Public Gallery

5 20 10


Program within Spatial Units

Cluster Organization

The program within each spatial unit is determined by the unit’s relationship to the public gallery space (gray). The spatial units aggregate to form clusters which repeat five times up the height of the tower.

Section


Floorplans


Exterior Rendering

Sections


Detail Rendering

Exterior Rendering

Urban Context

Interior Rendering


TRANSLATING ANGLES PAVILION Critic: Sofia Krimizi

Geometry

Combinations & Connections

Combination AA

Unit O (Obtuse)

Unit A (Acute)

Combination AO

Unit X (Closed Triangle)

Unit Y (Open Triangle)

Unit Z (Open Angle)

Generations

Combination OO

Node-Unit Connection

Unit-Unit Connection

XYZ [unit] Connection


Strategy


GROUNDING CONSTANT: NOUVEAU PHILADELPHIA Critic: Srdjan Weiss

Constant’s New Babylon creates a society for the homo ludens, a network of sectors elevated above the existing city which allows the creative person to ‘play’ perpetually, having been liberated from any work by automation of all utilitarian, goal-oriented activity.

The future of the university lies in an analogous liberation. Technology frees the scholar to pursue their desires—to discover, inquire, progress, and create. It grants them free rein of their most human quality in an unrestricted landscape.


Elevated off the ground, the structures of Nouveau Philadelphia remove themselves from the required rapid circulation and service entities, enabling a slow and perpetual flux that calls for malleability of intensified internal spaces, which respond to the objective of the user. Work and play become indistinguishable. No place exists whose sole duty is transport; or, rather, every place has the capacity for transition, and every place has the capacity for station.

‘DESIRE’ LINES

SITE DÉRIVES

PRIMARY CORE PLACEMENT

PRIMARY ARM PLACEMENT: SHORTEST DISTANCE CONNECTION

SECONDARY CORE PLACEMENT

SECONDARY ARM PLACEMENT

RESIDUAL SPACES

TERTIARY ARM PLACEMENT

Research is exploration.

Nouveau Philadelphia is a world that not only fosters curiosity and innovation, but requires it.

DRAWING sectionSECTION drawing


GROUNDING CONSTANT: Sky Yard Sector

Lake

Aviary & Arboretum

Menagerie Gallery Sandbox Library

Theater

Playground


Bar Configuration

Frame

Glass

Solid

Plans


Touching Ground Section Scale: 1/4” = 1’


RICHMOND POWER STATION Preservation Approach Critic: Pamela Hawkes

The preservation approach for Philadelphia’s 1925 decommissioned Richmond Power Station culminated in a 200-page report on the site’s history, the process of coal-fired power plants, present conditions, site values, analysis of spatiality, and a five-phase proposal for interpretation, remediation, interim uses, and adaptation. The approach capitalizes on the station’s historic equipment for interpretation, ruin asthetic for interim uses, and landmark potential for adaptive reuse, while prioritizing the urgent stablization of the site after documentation and assessment.

1925 Bromley Map

Switch House

Turbine Hall

1927

Built 1925 Built 1932 Built 1950s Built 1970s Built 1998

Site Morphology

Demolished/removed

Boiler House

Coal Conveyor

Coal Tower


Turbine Hall

1930

2000

2011

Phase 4 Proposal

Area Land Use

Auxiliary Buildings

Currently in use

Power Generation Process

Process of Power Generation

COAL

POWER

WATER


5-Phase Plan Scaffolded Tour Tour Route Fencing Site Activation (Pop-ups) Facade Saftey Repairs Partitioned Off Area Remediate and Activate with Interim Use Structural and Saftey Upgrades Possible Demolition or Removal Preserve for Site Interpretation Adaptive Reuse Phase 1

Phase 1: Pop-up Beer Garden

Phase 2

Phase 3

Phase 2: Scaffolded Tour

Phase 4

Phase 5


Phase 2: Switch House Reuse

Phase 3 & 4: Turbine Hall Interim Use

Phase 4 & 5: Boiler House Reuse


Henry P. Voorhees Mausoleum Conditions Assesment & Preservation Plan Instructor: Roy Ingrafia

Conditions Legend

Front Elevation


Seived Aggregate

Gravimetric Mortar Analysis, acid digestion

Conditions Glossary Condition

Graphic

Photo

Treatement Test

Biological Growth Algae: microscopic vegetal organisms without stem or leaves, outdoor or indoor, as powdery or viscous deposits,

ammonia or bleach solutions, hydrogen peroxide poultices, or enzymatic cleaners, D2 Biological Remover

Cracks Hairline cracks: Width = <0.1mm

1. Monitor cracks 2. Do nothing, or test a grout to fill the cavity (M30 Micro Crack Injection Grout #30 Cathedral Stone Products, Inc.)

Delamination Physical separation into one or several layers following the stone laminae, varying in size, and orientation relative to the stone surface

Scaling Detachment of stone as a scale or a stack of scales, not following any stone structure and detaching like fish scales or parallel to the stone surface. The thickness of a scale is generally of millimetric to centimetric scale

Mortars to test: Hydraulic lime-based mortar (Dispersed Hydrated Lime Injection Mortar by US Heritage Group), crack injection grouts (JAHN M40 by Cathedral Stone Products, Inc.), composite patch (JAHN M120 by

Consolidants to test: Lime water, nano-lime particles in alcohol, barium hydroxide, alkoxysilanes, tartrates (Conservare HTC by Prosoco, Inc.), and acylic co-polymers (Paraloid B72)


Log Cabin at Bar B C Dude Ranch Conservation at Grand Teton National Park Supervisor: Joseph

Our work focused on conserving a log sleeping cabin at Bar B C Dude Ranch at Grand Teton National Park, one of many cabins that are part of the dude ranch complex built in the 1920s. The wooden architecture had lost its main structural support: the stone chimney. The frame was racked and leaning in multiple directions, and therefore at risk of collapsing. The sill logs and the bases of the posts hog trough corners were rotted and required replacement and dutchman repair. Using a combination of jacks and ratchet straps, we lifted and pulled the frame back to square, securing the footing and foundations with new stones and CMUs. We prepared new sill logs using traditional logging tools and methods, including crosscut saws, broad axes, chisels and mallets, and draw knives, and installed them, in addition to lap joint dutchman repairs to the rotted posts and hog troughs.

Existing Conditions

Righted frame

Replacement Sill Log


Installation of a new sill log


Mochlos & Psiera, Crete Conditions Survey & Conservation

Supervisor: Stefania Chlouveraki

Our month of work centered around conserving the sites of Pseira and Mochlos, two small Minoan island settlements that have been exposed by archaeological excavations for over 100 years. The rubble and earth architecture, has been subjected to harsh sea winds, winter rains, steep elevations, and uncontrolled visitation for decades, and hence the walls of the homes in the settlement are either at risk of collapsing or already partially collapsed.

Fieldwork on Mochlos

At Mochlos, where a conditions assessment has already taken place, we set out to apply a specially formulated conservation mortar to a section of at-risk walls. This mortar uses a high proportion of the local earth in order to mimic the original mortarâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s color and performance properties, but with additives that help make the mortar stronger, in order to withstand the continued exposure. AP6

AM7W

AM4


At Pseira, our team performed a conditions assessment of the settlement in order to create a prioritization system that allows future conservation efforts to focus on the most at-risk areas first. We documented the elevations of each wall with photography, assigned risk values to each deterioration condition such as collapses, leaning walls, cracked stones, etc., and documented the presence of any conservation mortars that had previously been used at the site.

Freshly repointed wall on Mochlos


OFFICE TOWER

with hexagonal curtain wall Critic: Franca Trubiano

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F

6 2 A201

9' - 0"

B

30' - 6"

A302

5

30' - 6" UP

B

4

A

30' - 0"

A

1

3

Level 2 1/16" = 1'-0"


Hill E

2 A202

D

C

B

A

1

1

A201

A202 2 A201

Roof 95' - 0"

Roof 95' - 0"

Level 9 85' - 0"

Level 9 85' - 0"

Level 8 75' - 0"

Level 8 75' - 0"

Level 7 65' - 0"

Level 7 65' - 0"

2 A501

Level 6 55' - 0"

Level 6 55' - 0"

Level 5 45' - 0"

Level 5 45' - 0"

Level 4 35' - 0" 1 A401

Level 4 35' - 0"

Level 3 25' - 0"

Level 3 25' - 0"

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

Basement 1 -12' - 0"

Basement 1 -12' - 0"

Basement 2 -24' - 0"

Basement 2 -24' - 0"

Basement 3 -36' - 0"

1

East/West Section, Looking North 3/32" = 1'-0"

Basement 3 -36' - 0"

2

ARC

North/South Section, Looking West 3/32" = 1'-0"

Philadelp Bui

Hille

Sec

Project Number Date

6

5

4

3

2

Drawn By

1

A

1 2

B

C

D

E

1

2

A201

A202

Checked By

A202

A201

Scale

Roof 95' - 0"

Roof 95' - 0"

Level 9 85' - 0"

Level 9 85' - 0"

Level 8 75' - 0"

Level 8 75' - 0"

Level 7 65' - 0"

A2

Level 7 65' - 0"

1 A402

Level 6 55' - 0"

Level 6 55' - 0"

Level 5 45' - 0"

Level 5 45' - 0"

Level 4 35' - 0"

Level 4 35' - 0"

Level 3 25' - 0"

Level 3 25' - 0" 2 A402

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

Basement 1 -12' - 0"

Basement 1 -12' - 0"

Basement 2 -24' - 0"

Basement 2 -24' - 0"

Basement 3 -36' - 0"

Basement 3 -36' - 0"

ARCH

2

East/West Section, Looking South 3/32" = 1'-0"

1

North/South Section, Looking East 3/32" = 1'-0"

Philadelphi Buildi

Section Project Number Date Drawn By Checked By

A20


6

5

1

4

3

2

2

1

A201

A202

1

E

D

C

1 A201

B

H

A

2 A202

North 3/32" = 1'-0"

Roof 95' - 0"

Roof 95' - 0"

Level 9 85' - 0"

Level 9 85' - 0"

Level 8 75' - 0"

Level 8 75' - 0"

Level 7 65' - 0"

Level 7 65' - 0"

Level 6 55' - 0"

Level 6 55' - 0"

Level 5 45' - 0"

Level 5 45' - 0"

Level 4 35' - 0"

Level 4 35' - 0"

Level 3 25' - 0"

Level 3 25' - 0"

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

2

East 3/32" = 1'-0"

H

A

B

C

D

P

E

1

2

A201

A202

Project N Date

Drawn B Roof 95' - 0"

Roof 95' - 0"

Level 9 85' - 0"

Level 9 85' - 0"

Level 8 75' - 0"

Level 8 75' - 0"

Level 7 65' - 0"

Level 7 65' - 0"

Level 6 55' - 0"

Level 6 55' - 0"

Level 5 45' - 0"

Level 5 45' - 0"

Level 4 35' - 0"

Level 4 35' - 0"

Level 3 25' - 0"

Level 3 25' - 0"

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

1

2

Checked

Scale

South 3/32" = 1'-0"

West 3/32" = 1'-0"

P


INSULATION ON METAL DECK ROOF

Roof 95' - 0" ANGLED SOLAR SHADES

CUSTOM CURTAIN WALL PANELMETAL WITH LOW E 36"X86" GLAZING DOOR WITH METAL FRAME

Level 9 85' - 0"

Level 8 75' - 0"

14" DIAMATER CONCRETE COLUMN

Level 7 65' - 0"

Level 6 55' - 0"

CURTAIN WALL STOREFRONT 1 A501

Level 5 45' - 0"

ANGLED SOLAR SHADES SLOPED ROOF WITH INSULATION ON METAL DECK

Level 4 35' - 0"

CUSTOM CURTAIN WALL PANEL WITH LOW E GLAZING

OVAL DUCT

Level 3 25' - 0"

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

WATER MAIN GAS MAIN

Basement 1 -12' - 0" SEWER FOUNDATION WALL

Basement 2 -24' - 0" CONCRETE BEARING FOOTING

TIE BACK

Basement 3 -36' - 0"

1

Callout of East/West Section, Looking North 1/8" = 1'-0"


OVAL DUCT

Level 5 45' - 0"

OVAL DUCT ANGLED SOLAR SHADES

Level 4 35' - 0"

CUSTOM CURTAIN WALL PANEL WITH LOW E GLAZING

CUSTOM CURTAIN WALL PANEL WITH LOW E GLAZING

Level 3 25' - 0"

14" DIAMETER CONCRETE COLUMN MAIN GRAND STAIRCASE

Level 2 15' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

2

Callout of North/South Section, Looking East 1/4" = 1'-0"

1

Callout of East/West Section, Looking South 1/4" = 1'-0"


Hiller Level 8 75' - 0"

CURTAIN WALL STOREFRONT

ANGLED SOLAR SHADES

6 1

ANGLED SOLAR SHADES

Level 5 45' - 0"

Level 7 65' - 0"

CUSTOM CURTAIN WALL PANEL WITH LOW E GLAZING

SLOPED ROOF WITH INSULATION ON METAL DECK

CUSTOM CURTAIN WALL PANEL WITH LOW E GLAZING

Level 4 35' - 0"

Level 6 55' - 0"

OVAL DUCT Level 3 25' - 0"

1

Callout (2) of East/West Section, Looking North 1/2" = 1'-0"

2

Level 5 45' - 0"

ARCH 532

Callout (3) of East/West Section, Looking North 1/2" = 1'-0"

Philadelphia O Building

Two Partial De Sections Project Number Date Drawn By Checked By

Scale

A501


ROWHOUSE ADDITION with bay window and skylight Critic: Franca Trubiano


2' - 5"

10' - 11 1/2"

Hiller Hiller

3' - 3 1/2"

2' -8'5"- 0"

1' - 7"

10' - 11 1/2" 1' - 4 1/2" 1' - 7"

3' - 3 1/2"

8' - 0"

2

2

ADD202

ADD201

1' - 4 1/2"

2

2

ADD202

ADD201

16' - 6" 16' - 6" 3' - 2"

2' - 0"

13' - 0"

DN DN 1 ADD202

UP

3' - 4"

ADD202

3' - 4"

1

43' - 4"

1 ADD202

UP

UP

17' - 0"

17' - 0"

UP

17' - 0"

UP UP

1 ADD201

13' - 5"

13' - 0" 43' - 4"

1 ADD202

1

ADD201

1 ADD201

17' - 0"

ADD201

13' - 5" 7' - 5 1/2"

7' - 5 1/2"

6' - 11"

Dupont Residence

10' - 10"

2' - 6" 10' - 10"

10' - 10"

6' - 11"

1

Pine Street Addition

2 ADD201

Dupont Residence

2 ADD202

Pine Street Addition

2 ADD201

2' - 6"

2 ADD202

2' - 0"

3' - 2"

2' - 6"

10' - 8"

10' - 10"

10' - 8" 2' - 8"

2' - 6"

2' - 8"

UP UP

Basement & Ground Basement & Groun Floor Plans Floor Plans

16' - 4"

Project Number 0' - 11"

4' - 0"

1' - 3"

Addition Level Basment 3/8" = 1'-0"

1' - 2 1/2"

4' - 0" 16' - 6"

4' - 0"

1' - 3"

1' - 2 1/2"

4' - 0"

Scale

Addition Level 1 3/8" = 1'-0"

16' - 8"

16' - 8"

1' - 7" 7' - 5 1/2"

7' - 5 1/2" 1' - 11"

- 11" 3' - 31'1/2"

3' - 3 1/2"

2' - 5"

2' - 5"

10' - 11 1/2" 2 ADD202

2

2

2

7' - 5 1/2"

2

ADD201 ADD202

2

ADD201 ADD202

3' - 3 1/2" ADD201

7' - 5 1/2"

2' - 6"

2' - 6"

4' - 0 1/2"

10' - 10"

10' - 10" 10' - 10"

UP

16' - 6"

16' - 6"

13' - 5" 1 ADD302

1

1

ADD202

ADD202

43' - 9"

1 ADD302

17' - 0"

17' - 0"

17' - 0"

UP

16' - 6"

Roof Plan Roof Plan 2 2 3/8" = 1'-0" 3/8" = 1'-0"

1

13' - 5"

1 ADD201

17' - 0"

UP

UP

DN

41' - 3"

ADD202

1 ADD201

41' - 3"

1 ADD201

13' - 5"

1 ADD201

13' - 5" ADD202

Hiller Hille

3' - 3 1/2"

2' - 6"

4' - 0 1/2" 2' - 6" 1

3/8" = 1

ADD201

DN

1

3/8" = 1'-0"

2

4' - 0 1/2"

ADD202

16' - 8" 10' - 11 1/2" 2

Project Num Issue D Peter H Chec

ADD102 ADD102 Scale

43' - 9"

1' - 7" 2' - 5"

2

Checked By

4' - 0 1/2"

16' - 8" 2' - 5"

Addition Level 1 3/8" = 1'-0"

Drawn By

Checked By

16' - 6"

2

Date

Drawn By

1' - 2"

Project Number Issue Date Peter Hiller Checker

Project Number

Date

1' - 2"

4' - 0"

Dupont Residence

1

4' - 0"

0' - 11"

Pine Street Addition Dupont Residence Pine Street Addition

Addition Level Basment 3/8" = 1'-0"

10' - 10"

1

11/26/2013 6:05:16 PM

16' - 4"

16' - 6"

Second Second Floor Floor & & Roof Plan Roof Plan Project Number Project Number Date

Date

Drawn By

Drawn By

Checked By

Checked By

Addition Level 2Addition Level 2 1 3/8" = 1'-0" 3/8" = 1'-0"

Scale

Project Number Project Issue DateIss Peter HillerPet Checker C

ADD103 ADD103 Scale

3/8" = 1'-0"3/8


H 1 ADD202

Level T.O. Roof 34' - 0"

Level T.O. Roof 34' - 0"

2 ADD202

Level 3 23' - 6"

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

Level 2 13' - 6"

Level 2 13' - 6"

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

Level 1 2' - 0"

Level 1 2' - 0"

GROUND 0' - 0"

GROUND 0' - 0"

2 ADD503

Dupont Residence

Level 3 23' - 6"

Pine Street Addition

2 ADD502

1 ADD503

2 ADD401

1 ADD401

3 ADD401

Level Basment -6' - 6"

2

Addition Longitudinal Section Looking West 3/8" = 1'-0"

1

Level Basment -6' - 6"

H

Addition Transverse Section Looking North 3/8" = 1'-0"

Building Project Number Date Drawn By Checked By

ADD

Scale Level T.O. Roof 34' - 0"

2

2

ADD201

ADD202

4 ADD501

Level 3 23' - 6"

Level 3 23' - 6"

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

Level 2 13' - 6"

Level 2 13' - 6"

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

Level 1 2' - 0"

Level 1 2' - 0"

GROUND 0' - 0"

GROUND 0' - 0"

Level Basment -6' - 6"

Level Basment -6' - 6"

Dupont Residence

1 ADD202

Pine Street Addition

1 ADD201

Building Project Number 2

Addition Longitudinal Section Looking East 3/8" = 1'-0"

1

Addition Transverse Section Looking South 3/8" = 1'-0"

Date Drawn By Checked By

Scale

ADD


Level T.O. Roof 34' - 0"

2

ADD202

ADD201

Level T.O. Roof 34' - 0" 2

2

ADD201

ADD202

Level 3 23' - 6"

Level 3 23' - 6"

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

Level 2 13' - 6"

Level 2 13' - 6"

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

Level 1 2' - 0"

Level 1 2' - 0"

GROUND 0' - 0"

GROUND 0' - 0"

Pine Street Addition

2

Level Basment -6' - 6"

ADD South Elevation 3/8" = 1'-0"

2

N

ADD North Elevation 3/8" = 1'-0"

Project Numbe Date Drawn By

Hiller

Checked By

Scale

1

1

ADD202

ADD201

Level T.O. Roof 34' - 0"

Level 2 13' - 6" 3 ADD503

Dupont Residence

Level 3 23' - 6"

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

Pine Street Addition

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

Level 1 2' - 0" GROUND 0' - 0"

Level Basment -6' - 6"

East Elevation Project Number 1

ADD East Elevation 3/8" = 1'-0"

Date Drawn By Checked By

Scale

Project Number Issue Date Peter Hiller Checker

ADD302

3/8" = 1'-0"

11/26/2013 6:05:41 PM

1

A


BRICK BRICK 1 1/2" AIR GAPAIR GAP 1 1/2" 1 1/2" RIGID 1 1/2"INSULATION RIGID INSULATION 8" CMU 8" CMU 6 MIL VAPOR 6 MIL BARRIER VAPOR BARRIER 1/2" METAL FURRING 1/2" METAL FURRING 3/4" INTERIOR FINISH FINISH GYPSUMGYPSUM BOARD BOARD 3/4" INTERIOR

2' - 11 1/2" 8' - 0"

11' - 7 1/2"

Level 3 Rear Level 3 Rear 21' - 0" 21' - 0"

11' - 7 1/2"

1 ADD502

5' - 4"

Level 3 Level 3 23' - 6" 23' - 6"

Level 3 Rear Level 3 Rear 21' - 0" 21' - 0"

1 ADD502

2' - 11 1/2"

Level 3 Level 3 23' - 6" 23' - 6"

8' - 0"

BOND BEAM BOND BEAM STEEL ANGLE STEEL ANGLE

STEEL ANGLE STEEL ANGLE

5' - 4"

BOND BEAM BOND BEAM

3' - 1"

3' - 1"

BRICK BRICK 1 1/2" AIR GAPAIR GAP 1 1/2" 1 1/2" RIGID 1 1/2"INSULATION RIGID INSULATION 8" CMU 8" CMU 6 MIL VAPOR 6 MIL BARRIER VAPOR BARRIER 1/2" METAL FURRING 1/2" METAL FURRING 3/4" INTERIOR FINISH FINISH GYPSUMGYPSUM BOARD BOARD 3/4" INTERIOR

ROWLOCK ROWLOCK

FLASHING FLASHING 2 ADD501

2 ADD501

Level 2 Level 2 13' - 6" 13' - 6"

1' - 4"

1 ADD501

ANCHOR BOLT BOLT ANCHOR 3 ADD501

3 ADD501

Level 1 Level 1 2' - 0" 2' - 0"

ANCHOR BOLT BOLT ANCHOR

GROUND GROUND 0' - 0" 0' - 0"

2-1/2" RIGID 2-1/2" RIGID INSULATION INSULATION

GROUND GROUND 0' - 0" 0' - 0"

2-1/2" RIGID 2-1/2"INSULATION RIGID INSULATION

2-1/2" RIGID 2-1/2" RIGID INSULATION INSULATION

GRAVELGRAVEL

GRAVELGRAVEL

Level Basment Level Basment -6' - 6" -6' - 6" GRAVELGRAVEL 6" FRENCH DRAIN DRAIN 6" FRENCH

2

AdditionAddition North Wall Section North Wall Section 1/2" 2= 1'-0" 1/2" = 1'-0"

8' - 0"

1 ADD501

0' - 8"

7' - 0"

Level 2 Rear Level 2 Rear 11' - 0" 11' - 0"

8' - 0"

Level 1 Level 1 2' - 0" 2' - 0"

0' - 8"

0' - 8"

7' - 0"

Level 2 Rear Level 2 Rear 11' - 0" 11' - 0"

1' - 4"

MASONRY METAL METAL TIE MASONRY TIE

0' - 8"

Level 2 Level 2 13' - 6" 13' - 6"

Level Basment Level Basment -6' - 6" -6' - 6"

2-1/2" RIGID 2-1/2"INSULATION RIGID INSULATION GRAVELGRAVEL 6" FRENCH DRAIN DRAIN 6" FRENCH

1

AdditionAddition South Wall Section South Wall Section 1/2" 1= 1'-0" 1/2" = 1'-0"


CLEAR GLAZING

WOOD SUN SHADE 2 1/2" x 12"

ALUMINUM MULLION CURTAIN WALL

SILICON CAULKING JOINT ALUMINUM PANEL

WOOD NOCHING FLASHING WITH DRIP EDGES

ALUMINUM CURTAIN WAL SILL 5"x5" RECTANGULAR MULLION

ALUMINUM PANEL

Level 1 2' - 0"

Curtain Wall Mullion Sill 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

FLASHING WITH DRIP EDGES ALUMINUM CURTAIN WALL SILL 5"x5" RECTANGULAR MULLION

ALUMINUM PANEL

0'1/2" - 40'1/2" 0' - 2 - 2 1/2"

Level 1 2' - 0"

Curtain Wall Mullion Sill 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

18' - 10"

1

4' - 6 1/2"

0' - 2 1/2"

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

Level 3 23' - 6"

STEEL ANGLE

CMU BOND BEAM SILICON CAULKING JOINT ALUMINUM CALKING JOINT 16" FOUNDATION WALL

Level 2 13' - 6"

3

Level 3 23' - 6"

Curtain Wall Elevation 1" = 1'-0"

CLEAR GLAZING

WOOD SUN SHADE 2 1/2" x 12"

ALUMINUM MULLION CURTAIN WALL

SILICON CAULKING JOINT ALUMINUM PANEL

WOOD NOCHING FLASHING WITH DRIP EDGES

ALUMINUM CURTAIN WALL SILL 5"x5" RECTANGULAR MULLION 6' - 0 1/2"

BRICK 1 1/2" AIR GAP 1 1/2" RIGID INSULATION 8" CMU 6 MIL VAPOR BARRIER 1/2" METAL FURRING 3/4" INTERIOR FINISH GYPSUM BOARD

0' - 2 1/2"

0' - 2 1/2" 0' - 8 1/2" 0' - 2 1/2"

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

4' - 7 1/2" 2' - 11 1/2"

Curtain Wall Head 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

2

4' - 2 1/2"

Level 2 13' - 6"

0' - 2 1/2"

Dupont Residence

ALUMINUM PANEL

WOOD NOCHING

2' - 8 1/2"

SILICON CAULKING JOINT

0' - 20'1/2" - 50'1/2" - 2 1/2"

WOOD SUN SHADE 2 1/2" x 12"

2' - 8 1/2"

CLEAR GLAZING

ALUMINUM MULLION CURTAIN WALL

4' - 3 1/2"

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

10' - 3" 4' - 8" 2' - 0 1/2"

0' - 2 1/2"

0' - 1 1/2"

6' - 0 1/2"

Level 3 23' - 6"

Pine Street Addition

4' - 10"

1

ALUMINUM PANEL

STEEL ANGLE

Level 1 2' - 0"

CMU BOND BEAM SILICON CAULKING JOINT ALUMINUM CALKING JOINT

STEEL ANGLE Curtain Wall Head 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

0' - 2 1/2"

16" FOUNDATION WALL

2

Level 1 2' - 0"

Level 1 2' - 0"

1

ANCHOR BOLT 3

Curtain Wall Mullion Sill 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

Curtain Wall Elevation 1" = 1'-0"

GROUND 0' - 0"

Project Date Drawn

Checke

Level 3 23' - 6"

2-1/2" RIGID INSULATION

Scale

GRAVEL

Wall Sections

Level Basment -6' - 6" 6" FRENCH DRAIN

STEEL ANGLE

CMU BOND BEAM

GRAVEL

SILICON CAULKING JOINT

Addition East Wall Section 1/2" = 1'-0"

Date

Curtain Wall Head 2 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

Drawn By

Checked By

Scale

ALUMINUM CALKING JOINT

Project Number Issue Date Peter Hiller Checker

ADD401

1/2" = 1'-0"

16" FOUNDATION WALL

11/26/2013 6:05:48 PM

3

Project Number

3

Curtain Wall Elevation 1" = 1'-0"


BRICK 1 1/2" AIR GAP 1 1/2" RIGID INSULATION 8" CMU 6 MIL VAPOR BARRIER 1/2" METAL FURRING 3/4" INTERIOR FINISH GYPSUM BOARD

Hiller

METAL COPING

BOND BEAM STEEL ANGLE

1 1/4" CLAPBOARD 3/4" FURRING 3/4" PLUWOOD SHEATHING 5 1/2" WOOD STUD WALL 1/2" INTERIOR FINISH GYPSUM BOARD

Level 3 23' - 6"

Pine Street Addition

LUMBER BEAM

Dupont Residence

Level 3 Rear 21' - 0"

LUMBER BEAM WOOD STUD WALL

Level 3 23' - 6"

FLASHING DRIP EDGE INSULATION

Detail of Skylight 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

Level 2 13' - 6"

Curtain Wall Exploded Axonometric Project Number

PLYWOOD AND METAL PANEL

Exploded Axon

1

Cantilevered Roof & Floor Framing 1" = 1'-0"

Date Drawn By Checked By

Scale

Issue Date Peter Hiller Checker

ADD005

11/26/2013 6:05:12 PM

Project Number 1

ROOF DRAINAGE TYPE RD-100 2" 1" INSULATED GLASS 60"x60" SKYLIGHT METAL COPING 2"x8" WOOD BLOCKING 1/2" CLAPBOARD BOND 6 MIL. AIR BARRIER 3/4" PLYWOOD SHEATHING 4" METAL STUD WALL 4 MIL. VAPOR BARRIER 1/2" GYPSUM BOARD INTERIOR 2"x6" DOUBLE WOOD BLOCKING AT BASE 1/2" EPOM MEMBRANE AROUND SKYLIGHT (CONTINOUS FROM ROOF) WOOD BLOCKING

Level 3 23' - 6"

2

Detail of Skylight 1 1/2" = 1'-0"


2"x14" Wood Nailer 2"x14" Wood Nailer

Wood Blocking

Wood Blocking

2"x14" Wood Nailer 6" Topsoil Geo-textile Fabric

6" Topsoil

Geo-textile Fabric

1-1/2" Sand

1-1/2" Sand

Wood Blocking

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

3/4" Bitumen Board

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

MASONRY METAL TIE MASONRY METAL TIE

1/2" BPDM 6" Topsoil Membrane

3/4" Bitumen Board

1/2" BPDM Membrane

Geo-textile Fabric 1-1/2" Sand Vapor Barrier Vapor Barrier

WEEP HOLE

WEEP HOLE

Level 2 Rear 11' - 0"

BOND BEAM

BOND BEAM

STEEL ANGLE

STEEL ANGLE

3/4" Bitumen Board

1/2" BPDM Membrane MASONRY METAL TIE

FLASHING

Typical Parapet Detail Typical Parapet Detail 4 1 1/2" = 1'-0" 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

4

FLASHING Vapor Barrier BOND BEAM

WEEP HOLE

STEEL ANGLE

4

Typical Parapet Detail 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

FLASHING

BRICK BRICK 1 1/2" AIR GAP 1 1/2" AIR GAP 1 1/2" RIGID INSULATION 1 1/2" RIGID INSULATION 8" CMU 8" CMU 6 MIL VAPOR BARRIER 6 MIL VAPOR BARRIER 1/2" METAL FURRING 1/2" METAL FURRING 3/4" GYPSUM INTERIOR FINISH GYPSUM BOARD 3/4" INTERIOR FINISH BOARD

Level 2 13' - 6"

Level 2 13' - 6" BRICK 1 1/2" AIR GAP 1 1/2" RIGID INSULATION 8" CMU 6 MIL VAPOR BARRIER 1/2" METAL FURRING 3/4" INTERIOR FINISH GYPSUM BOARD

Level 2 13' - 6"

Second Floor Framing Second Floor Framing 2 1 1/2" = 1'-0" 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

2

ROWLOCK

ROWLOCK

FLASHING

FLASHING

2

Level 1 2' - 0"

Second Floor Framing 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

ANCHOR BOLT

Level 1 2' - 0"

ANCHOR BOLT

Level 1 2' - 0"

WINDOW CALLOUT WINDOW CALLOUT 1 1 1/2" = 1'-0" 1 ROWLOCK 1/2" = 1'-0"

1

ANCHOR BOLT FLASHING

Level 1 2' - 0"

1

WINDOW CALLOUT 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

Level 1 2' - 0"

Callout of Addition South Wall Section Callout of Addition 3 South Wall Section 1 1/2" = 1'-0" 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

3

3

Callout of Addition South Wall Section 1 1/2" = 1'-0"

Level 1 2' - 0"


Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ORA HOUSE

Luxury Residences | Accra, Ghana Utopus Architecture, inc.

Inspired by Ghanian fabrics and masks, the envelope of this building has layers of shrouds to filter the light. While the lungs draw air from the entrance up through the atrium to the skylight on the roof terrace, the waterfall on the roof completes the rising and falling motion.


Concept Diagram

Playscape

Waterfall

Lungs

Shroud

Waterfall Lungs

Promenade

Promenade

Pods

Shroud

Front

Playscape

Rear

Building Components

13. 14. 15.

16.

17.

18.

12. 11.

19. 20. 10.

21. 9.

8. 7.

22. 23. 6 5.

4. 25. 3. 2. 1.

24.

1. GATE: Sliding doors 2. FENCE: Metal / wood fence 3. DRIVEWAY / ENTRANCE: Stone mosaic with pattern 4. GARAGE: Ramp access to underground garage with folding fence 5. DOORS: Large metal / wood / glass doors 6. VERTICAL GARDENS (WALLS): Retainer / property line walls with vertical / endemic garden 7. DRIVEWAY: Access to rear parking 8. REAR PARKING: Open sky guest/ valet parking 9. FAÇADE (LOWER): Striped tile & stone slabs 10. FAÇADE (BODY): Staggered terracotta tiles and stone slabs or ceramic tiles 11. FAÇADE (CROWN): Vertical solar panels (full height) 12. ROOF/ SOLAR PANELS: Solar panel grid 13. UPPER GARDEN: Palm trees & endemic plants garden/ planters 14. DECK: Wooden/ ceramic mosaic tile deck 15. INFINITY POOL: Ceramic mosaic tile 16. PERGOLA: Ribbon like metal & wood fence system (vertical and horizontal ) 17. ATRIUM: Metal frame, glass and solar panels enclosure around central courtyard 18. MECHANICAL TOWER: Contains mechanical systems 19. CORNER TERRACES: Open terraces with glass, stone mosaic & parapet 20. MUXARABI/ SCREENS: Movable / sliding screens (metal / wood) 21. BALCONIES: Wooden veneered balconies with glass parapets 22. VIP PODS: Thematic round pods with glass roof and connecting bridge to main restaurant 23. RESTAURANT: Corner restaurant with large sliding screen doors along perimeter of the garden 24. TROPICAL POND: Pond with flat or cascade effect (running water) and tropical endemic plants 25. TROPICAL GARDENS: Front tropical gardens along main driveway


Facade Studies

+


Prom omen enad ade de

Ground Floor Plan

Prom Pr omen ennade ade ad


LLoobb Lobb bby

Reest s au a raant n Pod o s

RReest stauuraant n

RReest Rest s aauuura raanntt Pod rant od Int nter eriioor


PANTRY 104

FOYER 100

DINING ROOM 101 KITCHEN 103

BAR 102

BALCONY 105

Apartment Floor Plan

First through Fifth Floor Plan

LIVING ROOM 106


HALLWAY 107

BEDROOM 108 CLOSET 110A

BATHROOM 111

BATHROOM 109 CLOSET 108A

BEDROOM 110 BALCONY 112

Model Apartment


Rooof TTer erra raace

Penthouse and Terrace Floor Plan


Atrium

AAttrir um m

R of Ro of Terrra race ce ce

Atrium


W HOTEL PENTHOUSE Bed / Desk / Bench | Austin, Texas Lumifer Lighting + Furniture, inc.

A suspension system holds a bench on one end and a mirror / television over a custom bed with a desk as its headboard .

Plan Fabrication Drawing


Section Fabrication Drawing

Mirror / Television Elevation

Mirror / Television Plan Mirror / Television Transverse Section


PROTO

Lighting Collection Lumifer Lighting + Furniture, inc.

Inspired by primordial lifeforms, the Proto lighting collection is a playful aggregating system of rounded surfaces (cylinders, hemispheres, discs, and caps) with diffused, internal light and indirect, external light sources. Each light grows accordingly: a composition of floating bodies that glow and project light and shadows. From floor lamps to chandeliers, twisting forms emerge, referencing both the micro, natural world of protein and plankton as well as the macro, mechanical world of turbines, tanks, engines, and satellite dishes.

Components

Fabrication Drawing

Assembly

Front Elevation


Portfolio of Work | Peter Caleb Hiller  

Recent architecture design work

Portfolio of Work | Peter Caleb Hiller  

Recent architecture design work

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