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ABDULQADIRQADRI

ARCHITECTURAL PORTFOLIO 2

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“I think architecture becomes interesting when it has a double character, that is, when it is as simple as possible but, at the same time as complex as possible.� Tadao Ando


C O N T E N T S Curriculum Vitae Academic Work Memory Park

Media: ArchiCAD, SketchUP Pro, Lumion, Photoshop,Illustrator

Linkage Incubator

Media: Revit, AutoCAD, Photoshop.

A Communal

Media: Revit, AutoCAD, Photoshop.

P.O.Ds

Media: Rhino&Grasshopper, Photoshop.

Shelter-Relief Unit Media: Revit.

Professional Work Private Villa

Media: Revit, Photoshop.

REWE Markethall

Media: ArchiCAD, SketchUP Pro, Photoshop, InDesign.

WohnPlusNKL 16

Media: ArchiCAD, SketchUP Pro, Lumion Photoshop, InDesign.

Model Making


BSc. Architecture

Curriculum Vitae

ABDULQADIR G. QADRI 16. March. 1996, Baghdad, Iraq +962 797526672 a_qadri@yahoo.com Hatimiya Street. 03 Amman, Jordan


E D U C AT I O N

LANGUAGES

Oct. 2014-Aug. 2019 Amman, Jordan

German Jordanian University Bachelor of Science in Architecture

Oct. 2017-Feb. 2018 Würzburg, Germany

Hochschule für angewandte Wissenschaften Würzburg-Schweinfurt Exchange Semester in Architecture

EXPERIENCE Mar. 2018-Sept. 2018 Cologne, Germany

bob-architektur Student Intern in Architecture

Jan. 2017-Feb. 2017 Amman, Jordan

Office for Modern Buildings Architects Student Intern in Architecture

E X T R A CURRICULAR Oct. 2016 Amman, Jordan

Immigration Integration in Urban Settings Joint workshop with the Aarhus School of Architecture

Sept. 2016- Oct. 2016 Dresden, Germany

Technische Universität Dresden Institute of Advanced Studies Scholarship: one month intensive course in German language.

Mother Tongue Fluent C1 Good B1

Arabic English German

S K I L L S Autodesk Autodesk

Autocad Revit

Excellent Very Good

ArchiCAD

Very Good

SketchUP Pro

Very Good

Lumion

Excellent

Adobe Adobe Adobe

Photoshop Illustrator Indesign

Rhino&Grasshopper

INTERESTS Piano and Guitar, Music composition. Photography

Excellent Excellent Good Good


MEMORY PARK MADABA ARCHEOLOGICAL PARK BSc. GRADUATION PROJECT 2019

Vision. We are as humans born connected to other humans. We are bound by past and present. Aim of this project was to explore the nostalgic mark left on us by tangible architectural, non-architectural remains, aswell as intangible nostalgia in historic sites. Look into it and interpret it as part of our identity, belonging, and daily-life interactions with it. To reect the memories of these places during it’s prime use. Madaba Archeological Park. Create a positive perception of what this site means, and make it an attractive, integral part of the daily lives of the local people of Madaba and their identity. Location. Madaba, Jordan


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Madaba’s Archeological Park is a time capsule of various past historical layers that the city of Madaba has witnessed, located in its city center, a vital part of Madaba’s Urban context, yet introverted and hidden, neglected by the local community and suffering from having a proper, interactive interpretation of its context, significance and historical layers. The park includes a well preserved stretch of late Roman street and buildings dating from the Roman period into the early part of this century The park serves to highlight Madaba’s ancient past, protect its archaeological treasures, and provide a focal point for visitors to the important Jordanian city. Within this context. The project not only envisions as a protective shelter for the historical remains and interpreting them, but also as an active, attractive spot in the city, and to reclaim the site into Madaba’s Urban Context.

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Jordan - Madaba - Archeological Park

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1-Madaba Visitors Center

2-Church of the Virgin

3-Church of Prophet Elijah

4-Roman Road

5-Khadirs Church

6-Ma’aya Hall

7-Burning Palace

8-Ottoman Remains

9-Church of the Map


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5. Heritage Houses Showcase

6. Burning Palace Mosaic

4. Modern Art Exhibition 3. Byzantine Liturgy Exhibition

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Moab

Nabataean

Roman

Byzantine

The Nabataens established what was known as the kingdom of the Nabataens from the eastern shores of the Dead Sea, keeping the expansion north and south and dominated most cities in the region including the city of Madaba. Madaba was rebuilt by the Nabataen king Bani Yamri CTQWPF VJG [GCT  BC.

The region was incorporated into the Roman Province QH#TCDKCKP#& following Trajan’s defeat of the Nabataeans at Petra. The TQOCPU KFGPVKƓGF the city of Madaba by the principles of urban planning and established city walls built on the ruins of the walls of Moab. Madaba was characterized by Roman cities.

Madaba became a center of Byzantine culture and trade as the inhabitants of the area mostly Bani Ghassan tribes took on the chrisitan faith and Churches were built in large numbers. The art of using colorful mosaic stones as decoration was at its peak use during this era in churches and homes. The Byzantine Era was the golden period, YJGTG KV ƔQWTKUJGF YKVJ acts of art and trade.

Islamic

Modern

Culture

7. Madaba People 2. Church of the Martyrs Shelter

1. Roman Street

Early Bronze and Iron ages Madaba’s earliest reference is in the land of Moab, ruled by king of the Amorites king Sayhun appeared for VJGƓTUVVKOGKP BC in the old Testament. The existence QH VJGǭ -KPIFQO QH /QCDǭ KU CVVGUVGF VQ by numerous CTEJCGQNQIKECN ƓPFings, most notably VJGǭ /GUJC 5VGNG which has a record of the battle between king Mesha and the Hebrews when he regained control of Madaba from them.

Acropolis

Roman Province of Arabia b e c a m e under the control of the -JCNKHC 1OCT Ibn Alkhatab after the Battle of Yarmouk. M a d a b a became the center of I s l a m i c advancement in the region and maintained it’s Christian culture

Madaba Archeological Park

1VVQOCP *CUJGOKVG +P  three Christian tribes from Al kerak, the /CŊC[C -CTCFsheh and Azeizat migrated to Madaba. They began settling in caves. As those families moved on to the acropolis itself, often building directly on the foundations of ancient structures, they came upon mosaic after mosaic. Many were incorporatGF CU ƔQQTU KP the new houses being built by the settlers.

Identity

Physical Remains

City Center


Narrative of Madaba

Moab

Early Bronze and Iron ages Madaba’s earliest reference is in the land of Moab, ruled by king of the Amorites king Sayhun appeared for VJGƓTUVVKOGKP BC in the old Testament. The existence QH VJGǭ -KPIFQO QH /QCDǭ KU CVVGUVGF VQ by numerous CTEJCGQNQIKECN ƓPFings, most notably VJGǭ /GUJC 5VGNG which has a record of the battle between king Mesha and the Hebrews when he regained control of Madaba from them.

Nabataean

Roman

Byzantine

The Nabataens established what was known as the kingdom of the Nabataens from the eastern shores of the Dead Sea, keeping the expansion north and south and dominated most cities in the region including the city of Madaba. Madaba was rebuilt by the Nabataen king Bani Yamri CTQWPF VJG [GCT  BC.

The region was incorporated into the Roman Province QH#TCDKCKP#& following Trajan’s defeat of the Nabataeans at Petra. The TQOCPU KFGPVKƓGF the city of Madaba by the principles of urban planning and established city walls built on the ruins of the walls of Moab. Madaba was characterized by Roman cities.

Madaba became a center of Byzantine culture and trade as the inhabitants of the area mostly Bani Ghassan tribes took on the chrisitan faith and Churches were built in large numbers. The art of using colorful mosaic stones as decoration was at its peak use during this era in churches and homes. The Byzantine Era was the golden period, YJGTG KV ƔQWTKUJGF YKVJ acts of art and trade.

Acropolis

Islamic

Roman Province of Arabia b e c a m e under the control of the -JCNKHC 1OCT Ibn Alkhatab after the Battle of Yarmouk. M a d a b a became the center of I s l a m i c advancement in the region and maintained it’s Christian culture

Madaba Archeological Park


Modern

Culture

1VVQOCP *CUJGOKVG +P  three Christian tribes from Al kerak, the /CŊC[C -CTCFsheh and Azeizat migrated to Madaba. They began settling in caves. As those families moved on to the acropolis itself, often building directly on the foundations of ancient structures, they came upon mosaic after mosaic. Many were incorporatGF CU ƔQQTU KP the new houses being built by the settlers.

Identity

Physical Remains

City Center


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EXISTING SITUATION The selected intervention nodes inside and around the site will lead to opening the site to the outside urban context and enhance the exchange between the two, while utilizing some of the existing buildings as functional spaces that will add value to the visitor experience of the Archeological Park.

East Park Wall Unused Building

Leftover Mosaic Shop. Roofs Space

Poor Condition House Leftover Space & existing Vegetation

Ma’aya Family Hall Traditional House Iwan

SUBTRACTING Connecting the East and West park physically by removing the wall barrier as well as the two buildings located on top of the roman road, which will continue the discontinuous visitor experience of the Archeological park. Removing two houses in poor condition and replacing the Martyr’s Church shelter. Recessing the Ma’aya Family Hall 3rd floor to reduce the massive visual load it projects onto the archeological park.


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SHELTERING Sheltering the existing Mosaic artwork in the site with the reintroduction of the image of an archeological shelter, by replacing the existing Martyr’s Church shelter and keeping the two smaller shelters that protect the Mosaic Floors of the Burnt Palace, and incorportate them to the new visitor journey

THE PARK Reclaiming the Archeological Park into its urban context by providing green open spaces for the city with the utilization of roofs of existing buildings as well as roofs of the new spaces created in the leftover space of the site. Providing seating and outdoor spaces for gathering, , communal activities, admiring and reecting back on the past and memories of this site.


Shelter Design Ceiling is covered with Galvanized Steel Sheets, which is a light and durable material. A system of perforated aluminum sheets covering the upper part of the shelter’s façade that act as climate control by allowing natural light and air ventilation while preventing rain from entering the shelter. The structure system is a grid of steel I-beams and I-cross-section columns, which is reversable and does not damage the remains. The shelter’s main slab which acts as the interpretive space of the shelter. A transparent glass Slab carried by a system of steel I-beam grid, where it’s possible to clearly see the stone and mosaic remains of the church, in addition to the interpretation panels. The original remains of the church’s grid was used to organize the steel structure I-cross-section Columns, which is erected to the outer edges of the church’s walls to prevent the original stone foundations from settlement issues.

Interpretation Pillars Extending the original churches existent column drums to the ceiling, by dropping Interpretation Pillars from the shelter’s ceiling that contains interpretive content text and visuals that will interpret the church remain, mosaic description, stories as well ass the byzantine Legacy of Madaba, which was it’s golden age. .

Interpreting the Church Remains & Byzantine L e g a c y

Madaba became a center of Byzantine culture and trade as the inhabitants of the area mostly Bani Ghassan tribes took on the chrisitan faith and Churches were built in large numbers. The art of using colorful mosaic stones as decoration was at its peak use during this era in churches and homes. The Byzantine Era was the golden period, where it flourished with acts of art and trade.


Church of the Martyr’s Shelter


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Entrance from the Roman street Subtracting an existent unused building from the site to create an opportunity of reviving the Roman Street from mere remains to a functional street in the city as well as continue the discontinues visitor’s experience coming from the east part of the Archeological Park. The Roman street entrance unintroverted the site’s introversion issue and is an inviting entrance to both walkers and wheelchair-bound visitors.

Entrance from the Park Utilizing the left- over space between the reused existing buildings and the new Church of the Martyr’s Shelter to add new functional spaces that are incorporated to the project’s design and program, and of which the roof of is a green public space that has it’s direct entrance from the street level. The entrance creates flexibility by creating a U-shaped circulation route in the site for the different needs of each users.


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Fifth Elevation- Church of the Map The Madaba archeological park visitors interpretive experience is not just limitied to the context exisiting inside the site itself but also the surrounding urban context. The Site’s fifth elevation is the city of Madaba and its monuments especially the nearby heritage sites. Vista platforms were created inside the shelter, with framing the view on the shelter’s perforated facade to help guide the visitors eyes to the heritage sites.

Fifth Elevation- Church of the Virgin The Madaba archeological park visitors interpretive experience is not just limitied to the context exisiting inside the site itself but also the surrounding urban context. The Site’s fifth elevation is the city of Madaba and its monuments especially the nearby heritage sites. Vista platforms were created inside the shelter, with framing the view on the shelter’s perforated facade to help guide the visitors eyes to the heritage sites.


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Interpretative Shelter Space. Reintroducing the image of an Archeological Shelter from a mere protecting roof to a functional interpretive space, where the visitor can directly walk above and see the remains underneath them, in additional to that, interpretive pillars are added to provide further information to the overall visitor’s journey. The Shelter is an open design where the sides are open for a clear dialect between the users in the park and roman street.

THE PARK Reclaiming the Madaba Archeological Park into its urban context by pulling the city it to the inside of the site by providing green open spaces for the city with the utilization of the roofs of existing buildings as well as roofs of the new spaces established in the leftover space of the Archeological park. Providing seating and outdoor spaces for gathering, relaxation, communal activities, admiring and reecting back on the past and memories of this site.


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Heritage Showcase An upper path above the Heritage house remains, which were part of the houses the original settlers from Al-Karak built, which will add interpretive value of heritage houses architecture, spaces and techniques used in the past. The park’s entrance from inside the Archeological park provides seating and gathering communal activities, as well as a possible theater for temporary exhibitions and events in the roman square.

In the Roman Street The road remains are no longer just mere remains but it is to be revived to it’s original role and that is a functional street that serves the project’s interpretation journey as well as the new shops established within the family hall as an extention to the shops exisiting around the site to the inside of the project, making the Madaba archeological park and roman street a part of the daily lives of the local residents and shop owners.


Burning Palace Shelters Story of Madaba Heritage Houses Showcase Roman Road Church of the Martyr’s Shelter Byzantine Liturgy Exhibition Modern Art Gallery

SITE PLAN

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Heritage Showcase Path ± 0.

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Shelter Interpretation Level ± 0.

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Church of the Martyrs Remains

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Reception

Lobby

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Workshop Workroom

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Cloak Room

Adminstration

Mosaic Shop

Byzantine Liturgy Exhibition Permanent

Modern Art Exhibition Temporary

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Cafe

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Byzantine Divine Liturgy Byzantine Wedding Ceremony Project

Meeting Room Storage

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Funerary Arts

GROUND LEVEL (+0.00 )

Wedding Ceremonial

Aumbry

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Devotional Items

Martyr’s Church Remains. Mosaic Shop. Byzantine Liturgy Exhibition. Art Gallery. Roman Street & Square

PARK LEVEL (+3.00 )

Martyr’s Church Shelter’s Interpretation Level. Exhibition Administration. Park. Park’s Cafe


Modern Art Gallery

Park Cafe

Byzantine Liturgy Exhibition Entrance from Shelter

Byzantine Liturgy Exhibition Hologram Projection

Martyr’s Church Shelter

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New Shops. Existing Burning Palace Shelters. Story of the people of Madaba Interpretation

LOWER LEVEL (-3.00 ) New Shops.

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Park Entrance From Street


Heritage Houses showcase


Park


Byzantine Liturgy Exhibition

Art Gallery Courtyard

Art Gallery

Art Gallery Iwan


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LINKAGE INCUBATOR ECONOMICAL HUB BSc. DESIGN OF MIXED-USE BUILDINGS 2017

Linkage. Revisiting the impact of relocating the School of Architecture & Built Environment to the historical site of Jabal Amman with it’s unfilfilled vision of linking the field of the study and students with the local exisiting network by establishing a functional space with-in collaborative context that will aggregate the communcation and linkage among the school, locals and visitors through means of economy. Program. Carpentry workshops & studios, reflecting the existing network. A gallery, showcasing local and student works. A restaurant. A dormitory for visting students. A parking space, serving the density of the area. Spaces for commercial use, an extention to the existing shops. Location. Downtown Amman, Jordan


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School of Architecture and Built Environment Site

Existing House

SITE TOPOGRAPHY

LOWER-STREET ELEVATION


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P1 LEVEL

1 PARKING 3 VERTICAL CIRCULATION

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2 SERVICE ROOM

P2 LEVEL

1 PARKING 3 VERTICAL CIRCULATION

2 SERVICE ROOM


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GF. LEVEL

1 COMMERICAL SPACE 3 VERTICAL CIRCULATION 5 RENTABLE SHACKS

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2 STORAGE 4 CARPENTRY WORKSHOPS 6 OUTDOOR WORK SPACE

1st LEVEL

1 GALLERY 3 VERTICAL CIRCULATION

2 STUDIOS 4 STORAGE


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2nd LEVEL 1 3 5 7

RESTAURANT VERTICAL CIRCULATION GYM’S RECEPTION GYM’S CAFE’

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2 GYM 4 GYM’S LOCKERROOMS 6 GYM’S ADMINSTRATION

3rd LEVEL

1 RESTAURANT 3 VERTICAL CIRCULATION

2 GYM 4 OUTDOOR SITTING AREA


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1 DORMITORY 3 VERTICAL CIRCULATION

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4th LEVEL

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2 STORAGE 4 LAUNDRY

5th LEVEL

1 DORMITORY 3 VERTICAL CIRCULATION

2 STORAGE 4 LAUNDRY

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UPPER STREET

LOWER STREET

SECTION A-A

UPPPER STREET

LOWER STREET

SECTION B-B


A COMMUNAL LOW-INCOME HOUSING BSc. HOUSING DESIGN 2016

Pattern. The existing context is a housing project where interested parties were offered a core unit that includes one room and a toilet in the middle of a plot. A pattern was noted: The ending results from individual expansion resulted in a chaotic cluster. The approach to this project was to rethink the core unit where expansion opportunity is guided. Expansion. A module with existing foundations for vertical expansion responding to an existing pattern. Adaptive-reuse. A space with a street facade that can be a communal, commerical-use or private living space, according to personal preferences. Location. Marka, Jordan


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Pattern: Core units expansion resulted in a chaotic unaesthetic cluster when relatives bought several units and connected them together. Core Units

Horizontal Expansion

Vertical Expansion

Alley


Visual Communal

Girl watching over her father’ shop located as part of their house

Sense of Privacy

Cul-De-Sac


Core

Expansion Scenario

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GF. PLAN

1st FLOOR PLAN


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

WEST ELEVATION

EAST ELEVATION

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

SOUTH ELEVATION

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Core


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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

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

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

SECTION B-B

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

SECTION A-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

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

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Expansion Scenario Core

SECTION C-C


P.O.Ds STRESS-RELIEF PAVILION BSc. Computing Fundamentals 2017

Intimacy. This Project aims to provide a space of intimate privacy in a public setting for the purpose of relieďŹ ng stress, Interrupting the daily life pattern. The design focuses on the individual amongst the collective and how the environment responds to the individual. Material. Utilizing different materials to create different senses of touch and sight leading to a heirarchy of intimate spaces. Location. SABE, amman, Jordan


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Material Use Colored flexible r o p e s

Fabric, a l l o w s sight of silhouette

Memory F o a m , a l l o w s sight of a c t i o n

L e a s t Private

M e d i c o re Private

M o s t Private

Flexible Module, changes the quality of space according to the user’s needs.

Grasshopper Definition

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SHELTER DISASTER-RELIEF SHELTER BSc. WORKING DESIGNS 2016

Shelter. This Project aims to provide a shelter solution for the refuges by providing a cheap and quick-to-setup home for a family. BIM. The design process of this project was a Building Information Modeling system, where construction details as well as electricity and plumbing were designed and drafted using Revit.


DIMENSION PLAN

SECTION 1-1

FURNITURE PLAN

SECTION 2-2


PLUMBING LAYOUT


PRIVATE VILLA

INTERNSHIP: OMB 2017 Gained Experience. I was assigned during the internship period to model a private villa, in addition to other projects with a partner using Autodesk Revit, and provide Rendered shots which were presented to the client as well as having on-construction-site experience. Location. Mahis, Jordan


REWE MARKET HALL

INTERNSHIP: bob-architektur 2018 Gained Experience: during the six months at bob-architektur in Cologne, Germany, i participated in four major competition from concept design to concept development stages and the submission of the projects. Working in the office has trained me to withstand high-pressured working environments in a team setting. I became highly efficient in producing deliverables. REWE: A historic location that needs a special solution. REWE markethall in the old market square is designed with an exterior front that emphasizes the hall’s character with its transparent and translucent facade, with a boulevard circumferencing it that brings back the squares pedestrian experience. Tasks. Developing different design variation of the market hall with producing its drawings and rendered perspectives. Location: Kamp-Lintfort Germany


East Park Wall Unused Building

Leftover Mosaic Shop. Roofs Space

Poor Condition House Leftover Space & existing Vegetation

Ma’aya Family Hall Traditional House Iwan


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500500 mmmm Betonfertigteil Betonfertigteil

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abgehängte abgehängte Decke Decke für für Technik Technik undund Lüftung Lüftung

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UKFD UKFD +4,50 +4,50

OKFD OKFD +3,50 +3,50 UKFD UKFD +3,35 +3,35

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Schnitt Schnitt Nebenräume Nebenräume M.1:50 M.1:50 Abwicklung Abwicklung Dach Dach Decke: Decke: Begrünung: Begrünung: Untersicht: Untersicht:

2286,28 2286,28 m² m² 2225,05 2225,05 m² m² 2225,79 2225,79 m² m²

Fassade Fassade Ziegelband: Ziegelband: Pfosten Pfosten / Riegel: / Riegel: Ziegelwand Ziegelwand geschlossen: geschlossen: Ziegelwand Ziegelwand Werbung: Werbung: Aussenstützen: Aussenstützen: Fenster: Fenster: Tor:Tor:

204,55 204,55 m xm2,50 x 2,50 m =m511,38 = 511,38 m² m² 71,18 71,18 m xm4,50 x 4,50 m =m320,31 = 320,31 m² m² 131,15 131,15 m xm4,50 x 4,50 m =m590,15 = 590,15 m² m² 13,63 13,63 m xm4,50 x 4,50 m =m61,35 = 61,35 m² m² 14 14 x 4,5 x 4,5 m =m63 = 63 lfmlfm 68,63 68,63 m² m² 15,83 15,83 m xm4,50 x 4,50 m =m71,25 = 71,25 m² m²

Boden Boden Boulevard: Boulevard: Verkaufsfläche: Verkaufsfläche: Nebenräume: Nebenräume:

868,26 868,26 m² m² 1657,16 1657,16 m² m² (BGF) (BGF) 836,54 836,54 m² m² (BGF) (BGF)

Wandaufbau: Wandaufbau: 250250 mmmm Massivwand Massivwand 200200 mmmm Dämmung Dämmung Verblendklinker Verblendklinker 240240 x 115 x 115 x 71x mm 71 mm

OKFF OKFF ±0,00 ±0,00 Bodenaufbau: Bodenaufbau: 250250 mmmm Stahlbetondecke Stahlbetondecke 200200 mmmm Dämmung Dämmung 150150 mmmm Trittschalldämmung, Trittschalldämmung, Bodenbelag Bodenbelag

OKRF OKRF -0,35 -0,35

UKRF UKRF -0,60 -0,60

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UKRF UKRF -0,60 -0,60

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Pfosten-Riegel Glasfassade Pfosten-Riegel Glasfassade

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OKFF OKFF ±0,00 ±0,00 OKRF OKRF -0,35 -0,35

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UKFD UKFD +4,50 +4,50

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OKRD OKRD +3,25 +3,25

UKFD UKFD +3,00 +3,00

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OKFD OKFD +6,25 +6,25 OKRD OKRD +5,85 +5,85

UKRD UKRD +5,60 +5,60 1,10

3,25

3,00

3,25 3,00

UKRD UKRD +5,60 +5,60

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OK OK Attika+7,00 Attika+7,00

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75 OKFD OKFD +6,25 +6,25 OKRD OKRD +5,85 +5,85

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UKFD UKFD +6,50 +6,50

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Alu-Attika Alu-Attika Dachaufbau: Dachaufbau: 250250 mmmm Stahlbetondecke Stahlbetondecke 200200 mmmm Dämmung Dämmung extensive Dachbegrünung extensive Dachbegrünung

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25

20

Attika Attika +7,00 +7,00 OKRD OKRD +6,95 +6,95 OK OK OKRD OKRD +6,75 +6,75

25

25

25 20

5

147_Fassadenschnitt_VA 147_Fassadenschnitt_VA 9,7 9,7

Fassadenschnitt Fassadenschnitt Verkaufsraum Verkaufsraum M.1:50 M.1:50

Fassadenansicht Fassadenansicht Verkaufsraum Verkaufsraum M.1:50 M.1:50

Fassadenansicht Fassadenansicht Nebenräume Nebenräume M.1:50 M.1:50


WohnenPlus NKL 16

INTERNSHIP: bob-architektur 2019 A Triad: in harmony unites generous, vitalizing open space, office and commercial uses and innovative living into a sculptural and significant building block for Düsseldorf. The design-determining factors for the new building are the generous open space as a meeting place and leisure activities on the one hand, as well as office and commercial buildings on the other. Tasks. Developing the massing of the project, modeling and producing rendered perspectives. Location: Düsseldorf, Germany


MODEL MAKING


Thank you for you time. Tel: +962 797526672 E-mail: a_qadri@yahoo.com Hatimiya Street. 03 Amman, Jordan

Profile for Abdulqadir Qadri

Architectural Portfolio - Abdulqadir Qadri  

Architectural Portfolio - Abdulqadir Qadri  

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