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WORKS SIMIT CHRISTIAN


SKROW NAITSIRHC TIMIS


This is a brief collection of design work from 3 years worth of undergraduate Architecture studies. The projects are mainly from design studio, but there are also some from construction & visual art courses, competitions, & personal portfolio. The projects vary in their focus as listed below.

PROJECT TYPES Design Development Site Research & Analysis Diagramming & Analysis Case Studies Urban Planning Master Planning Construction Studies Object Design Competition Entries Spitzer School of Archictecture at City College of New York Undergraduate B.Arch Program Class of 2015 August 2010 - December 2013 Simit Christian

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CONTENTS

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WALK-THRU HARLEM SCHOOL OF ARTS| Proposal for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension

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DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

Spring 2013


WALK-THRU HARLEM SCHOOL OF ARTS| Proposal for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension

Spring 2013

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

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03


WALK-THRU HARLEM SCHOOL OF ARTS| Proposal for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension

Since the sidewalk proved to be distancing and problematic in our research (previous project), we considered an alternative sidewalk. By shifting the edge between the public institutions and the adjacent street, we created an interactive sidewalk that allowed the public to meander in and out of their local institutions and have a dialogue with the activities within. So when the pedestrain walks from point A to B in New York City, he/she accidentally discovers the acitivty of the city, much like the cinematic journey that the ‘Situationists’ called a “derive”. We call this new path as the: SideWalkThru These ideas about the role of the street inspire our design for the extension and rennovation of the Harlem School of Arts project (page 8). In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

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DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

Spring 2013


WALK-THRU HARLEM SCHOOL OF ARTS| Proposal for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension

Since the sidewalk proved to be distancing and problematic in our research (previous project), we considered an alternative sidewalk. By shifting the edge between the public institutions and the adjacent street, we created an interactive sidewalk that allowed the public to meander in and out of their local institutions and have a dialogue with the activities within. So when the pedestrain walks from point A to B in New York City, he/she accidentally discovers the acitivty of the city, much like the cinematic journey that the ‘Situationists’ called a “derive”. We call this new path as the: SideWalkThru These ideas about the role of the street inspire our design for the extension and rennovation of the Harlem School of Arts project (page 8). In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

Spring 2013

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

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WALK-THRU HARLEM SCHOOL OF ARTS| Proposal for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension Since the sidewalk proved to be distancing and problematic in our research (previous project), we considered an alternative sidewalk. By shifting the edge between the public institutions and the adjacent street, we created an interactive sidewalk that allowed the public to meander in and out of their local institutions and have a dialogue with the activities within. So when the pedestrain walks from point A to B in New York City, he/she accidentally discovers the acitivty of the city, much like the cinematic journey that the ‘Situationists’ called a “derive”. We call this new path as the: SideWalkThru These ideas about the role of the street inspire our design for the extension and rennovation of the Harlem School of Arts project (page 8). In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

06

SIMIT CHRISTIAN | simit.christian@gmail.com

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

Spring 2013


WALK-THRU HARLEM SCHOOL OF ARTS| Proposal for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension Since the sidewalk proved to be distancing and problematic in our research (previous project), we considered an alternative sidewalk. By shifting the edge between the public institutions and the adjacent street, we created an interactive sidewalk that allowed the public to meander in and out of their local institutions and have a dialogue with the activities within. So when the pedestrain walks from point A to B in New York City, he/she accidentally discovers the acitivty of the city, much like the cinematic journey that the ‘Situationists’ called a “derive”. We call this new path as the: SideWalkThru These ideas about the role of the street inspire our design for the extension and rennovation of the Harlem School of Arts project (page 8). In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

Spring 2013

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

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REIMAGINING THE SIDEWALK | Urban Planning Statergies for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension Since the sidewalk proved to be distancing and problematic in our research (previous project), we considered an alternative sidewalk. By shifting the edge between the public institutions and the adjacent street, we created an interactive sidewalk that allowed the public to meander in and out of their local institutions and have a dialogue with the activities within. So when the pedestrain walks from point A to B in New York City, he/she accidentally discovers the acitivty of the city, much like the cinematic journey that the ‘Situationists’ called a “derive”. We call this new path as the: SideWalkThru These ideas about the role of the street inspire our design for the extension and rennovation of the Harlem School of Arts project (page 8). In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

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SIMIT CHRISTIAN | simit.christian@gmail.com

URBAN PLANNING

Spring 2013


REIMAGINING THE SIDEWALK | Urban Planning Statergies for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension

To engage the pedestrians in the Harlem Schoo of Arts and to allow the school to gain publicity with

4. The institution is encouraged to use the public sidewalk as a venue for exhbition, performance,

the public we created a set or rules and safety mesaures:

pop-up store front, and for community events.

1. !0 feet of the institutions property adjacent to the sidewalk is open for public access.

5. Pedestrians have the option of walking the conventional sidewalk or choosing to engage the

2. The sidewalk branches inside the building and then out to allow pedestrians to view the interior

“WalkThru”.

environment of the institution.

6. The institution is allowed to publicize/advertise on the “WalkThru.

3. The interior portion of the path can be openened and closed by the institution.

In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

Spring 2013

URBAN PLANNING

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SENSORY SITE MAPPING & SYNTHESIS | Research for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension

In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

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SITE RESEARCH & ANALYSIS

Spring 2013


SENSORY SITE MAPPING & SYNTHESIS | Research for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

Spring 2013

SITE RESEARCH & ANALYSIS

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SENSORY SITE MAPPING & SYNTHESIS | Research for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension Elevation from 141 - 145 Streets, with blue A & B train lines and orange C & D below.

Density of residents and students inside each building on an average day.

Density of pedestrians on the street & subway entrances.

Sound amplitude at night, which is more consistent. Mostly from the trains passing by regularly.

Sound amplitude during the day which is irregular due to people talking, animals, kids, and train. In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

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SIMIT CHRISTIAN | simit.christian@gmail.com

SITE RESEARCH & ANALYSIS

Spring 2013


SENSORY SITE MAPPING & SYNTHESIS | Research for Harlem School of Arts Rennovation & Extension Doors & Windows Along the Street: mostly from the apartment.

Bright Spots at Night: from apartments, street lights, and the commerical parking lot adjacent to the school.

Interruptions on the Sidewalk: these include parked cars, trash cans, trees, and subway grates.

Peoples Emotions During The Day: The emotions range from fear (black) to happiness (red).

Peoples Emotions During the Night: People generally tend to be afraid walking past the commercial parking lot.

In Collaboration With: Madelyn Pena & Melissa Santana

Spring 2013

SITE RESEARCH & ANALYSIS

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DOUBLE HOUSE| Design Proposal For a Two Family in Bushwick, Brooklyn

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SPRING 2011

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT


DOUBLE HOUSE| Design Proposal For a Two Family in Bushwick, Brooklyn

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

SPRING 2011

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DOUBLE HOUSE| Design Proposal For a Two Family in Bushwick, Brooklyn We created this experiment to study how wa-

water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. er.

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SPRING 2011

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

FAMILY 2 PROGRAM

Immediately a crater forms at the source of the

FAMILY 1 PROGRAM

above & an image is captured every 15 seconds.

6” DRAINAGE

container. Water is poured continuously from

6” SOIL/GREEN ROOF

expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass

1ʼ CONCRETE STRUCTURE

ter travels through, marks, and exits soil. The


COLD FORM STEEL FLOOR STRUCTURE

We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The VERTICAL STEEL STRUCTURE

CORRUGATED METAL SIDING

DOUBLE HOUSE| Design Proposal For a Two Family in Bushwick, Brooklyn expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. er.

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

SPRING 2011

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INTERACTION BETWEEN FAMILIES | Diagramming Living Conditions & Circulation of a Double House

VATE

INTIMATE

We created this experiment to study how water trav-

Collision (Shared)

Intersection (Semi-Shared)

Divergence (Intimate)

els through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a

Stairs Kitchen Corridors

Entrance Courtyard Roof Garden

sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container.

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Fall 2013

DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS

Bedrooms Bathrooms Family Rooms


INTIMATE

Entrance Courtyard Roof Garden

INTERACTION BETWEEN FAMILIES | Diagramming Living Conditions & Circulation of a Double House SEMI-PRIVATE

SEMI-PRIVATE

INTIMATE

Stairs Kitchen Corridors

Bedrooms Bathrooms Family Rooms

Collision (Shared)

Intersection (Semi-Share

We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Entrance

Stairs

Roof Garden

Corridors

Courtyarda crater forms at the sourceKitchen Immediately of the water

flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container.

DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS

Fall 2013

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BUSHWICK HOUSING COMPLEX | Masterplanning For a New Market, Park, & Housing Complex


Masterplanning For a New Market, Park, & Housing Complex

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We created this experiment to study how water travCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMCOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COM-

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els through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a

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COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERSIDENTIAL RESIDENTIALRESIDENTIAL RESICOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERSIDENTIAL RESIDENTIALRESIDENTIAL RESICOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERSIDENTIAL RESIDENTIALRESIDENTIAL RESICOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERSIDENTIAL RESIDENTIALRESIDENTIAL RESICOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERSIDENTIAL RESIDENTIALRESIDENTIAL RESICOMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMER-

COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL

BUSHWICK HOUSING COMPLEX |

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sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. We created this experiment to study how water trav-

PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC PUBLIC

els through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSINDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUSTRIAL INDUS-

Spring 2013

ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED ABANDONED

MASTER PLANNING

begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container.

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WORKS


WORKS

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12“ x 11.25”

HUMAN & OBJECT INTERPLAY | Diagramming the Movement of Reading the New York Times Newspaper On the crowded New York City subways, passengers regularly read the New York Times Newspaper. This study diagrams the techniques they use to fold the paper and read different sections in such a limited space. The reader/passenger is limited by his/her seat or standing space and thus has to use 1

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cleverly fold the newspaper to read articles and shift from one section of the paper to another. The quadrant technique (left), is one of the most common. Our team views this folding method as a dance, the reader as the main performer, the 12“ x 22.5”

newspaper as a prop, the train as a stage, and the whole process as unintentional choreography that many average New Yorks perform. 3

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We attempt to understand this choreography in an edited photo-sequence (next page). In Collaboration With: Michael Delgado

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12“ x 22.5”

48”

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Quadrant Reading Technique

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Unfolding Process

Fall 2013

DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS


HUMAN & OBJECT INTERPLAY | Diagramming the Movement of Reading the New York Times Newspaper

DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS

Fall 2013

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HUMAN & OBJECT INTERPLAY | Diagramming the Human Hand Turning the Door Knob

The above sequence of photos document a glow-in-the-dark painted doorknob as the user twists it down and pulls the door toward himself. Images of the entire motion are collapsed and overlapped together 4 times to record the curves and fluidity of this motion with the doorknob’s in focus and the user’s hand in the background. In Collaboration With: Michael Delgado

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SIMIT CHRISTIAN | simit.christian@gmail.com

Fall 2013

DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS


HUMAN & OBJECT INTERPLAY

| Diagramming the Human Hand Turning the Door Knob

In contrast, the sequence below documents the same motion in 12 incrementally separate stills. However, instead of the doorknob, the subject of the images is the user’s hand. The hand is also painted with glowin-the-dark paint with horizontal lines to help record the motion of turning the doorknob and pulling the door open. In Collaboration With: Michael Delgado

DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS

Fall 2013

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WORKS


WORKS

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WEST HARLEM NATATORIUM| Design Proposal For a Community Recreation Center

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SPRING 2011

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT


WEST HARLEM NATATORIUM| Design Proposal For a Community Recreation Center

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

SPRING 2011

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WEST HARLEM NATATORIUM| Design Proposal For a Community Recreation Center

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SIMIT CHRISTIAN | simit.christian@gmail.com

SPRING 2011

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT


WEST HARLEM NATATORIUM| Design Proposal For a Community Recreation Center

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

SPRING 2011

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WEST HARLEM NATATORIUM| Design Proposal For a Community Recreation Center

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SPRING 2011

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT


WEST HARLEM NATATORIUM| Design Proposal For a Community Recreation Center

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

SPRING 2011

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WORKS


WORKS

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PERMEATION & ABSORPTION | Recording Water As an Active Phenomenon

We created this experiment to study how water travels through, marks, and exits soil. The expriment begins with a sliver of soil in a glass container. Water is poured continuously from above & an image is captured every 15 seconds. Immediately a crater forms at the source of the water flow, which slowly permeates through the rest of the soil downward, and exits the container. In Collaboration With: Karina Laferierre 44

SIMIT CHRISTIAN | simit.christian@gmail.com

Spring 2012

DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS


PERMEATION & ABSORPTION | Recording Water As an Active Phenomenon

During this 6-minute experiment, we observed that water first fills the pre-existing air-pockets in the soil, expands them, and leaves them. As a result the parts of the soil condense from observing water, while the air pockets expand from micro-erosion. The photo sequence isolates the soil that is most saturated with water, while the negative space shows air. In Collaboration With: Karina Laferierre DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS

Spring 2012

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PERMEATION & ABSORPTION | Recording Water As an Active Phenomenon

This sequence isolates only the soil that absrobs and holds the water. We observe that the water travels in vein-like fractal pattern and is filtered slowly by the soil. It transforms from a singular flow into multiple smaller sub-flows. In Collaboration With: Karina Laferierre 46

SIMIT CHRISTIAN | simit.christian@gmail.com

Spring 2012

DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS


PERMEATION & ABSORPTION | Recording Water As an Active Phenomenon

We interpreted this permeation of water as a series of pencil, charcoal, & ink drawings. We highlight the path of the water to illustrate how it creates a hiearchy of veins in the soil that first expand and later disintegrate. In Collaboration With: Karina Laferierre DIAGRAMMING & ANALYSIS

Spring 2012

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WORKS


WORKS

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CRANBROOK NATATORIUM| Case Study by Tod Williams & Billlie Tsien

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Spring 2012

CASE STUDY


CRANBROOK NATATORIUM| Case Study by Tod Williams & Billlie Tsien On the crowded New York City subways, passengers regularly read the New York Times Newspaper. This study diagrams the techniques they use to fold the paper and read different sections in such a limited space. The reader/passenger is limited by his/her seat or standing space and thus has to use cleverly fold the newspaper to read articles and shift from one section of the paper to another. The quadrant technique (left), is one of the most common. Our team views this folding method as a dance, the reader as the main performer, the newspaper as a prop, the train as a stage, perform. The quadrant technique (left), is one of the most common.

CASE STUDY

Spring 2012

Regularly read the New York Times Newspaper. This study diagrams the techniques they use to fold the paper and read different sections in such a limited paper and read different sections in such a limited space.

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Simit Christian Works v1  

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