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Architecture | Interior | Landscape

2019 | Vol. 1

Portfolio. Resume | Academic | Professional

M.Arch Siyu Meng


Hello.


Siyu Meng Tel: 0415060414 Email: siyu.meng@outlook.com Age: 28


Resume.


Education

The University of Melbourne, Australia (2017.7-2019.7 ) Master of Architecture The University of Melbourne, Australia (2016.7-2017.6) Bachelor of Environments, Major in Architecture Temasek Polytechnic School of Design, Singapore (2010.4-2013.4) Diploma in Interior Architecture and Design (With Merit) French Creek Valley Christian School, PA, USA (2007-2008) As exchange student for one acadamic year

Work Experience

RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd, Beijing Branch (2013.6-2016.6) - Assistant Interior Architect Designphase DBA Pte. Ltd, Singapore (2012.7-2012.10) - Interior Designer (Internship)

Technical Competency

Award/Achievement

Adobe Illustrator Adobe InDesign Adobe Photoshop Autodesk AutoCAD Autodesk Revit Autodesk 3Ds Max Google Sketchup Grasshopper Rhinoceros Vray

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Melbourne Global Scholars Award, The University of Melbourne, 2018 AA Visiting School Chengdu, 2018 Silver Metal of Spade Award, Singapore, 2012 Director List Award, Temasek Polytechnic, 2011/2012

Volunteer Experience

Peer Mentoring Program as mentor, Melbourne (2019) Volunteer at COSI and Emaus Centre, Cambodia (2012) Volunteer at All Saint Home, Singapore (2010) Volunteer at Sunvillage, Beijing (2007)

Language Proficiency

English -Written & Spoken Mandarin -Written & Spoken


Academic.


Content

-01- Backbone Refurbishment of Heritage Building

-02- Joyful Arising Public Space, Landscape, Bridge, Station

-03- Housing to Home Urban Planing, Social Housing

-04- Dear Scripto Gallery

-05- COSI Discovery Youth Centre

-06- "Cross-Fit" University High School Learning Space, Rehabilitation

-07- Algorithmic Data Visualization Grasshopper aided presentation

-08- Applied Architectural Technology Skyscraper

-09- Construction Design Business Hub, Community hub


Site Impression


- 01 Project title: Backbone Site: 56-68 Bourke Street, Melbourne Year level: Postgraduate Year 2 of the University of Melbourne Work Pattern: Individual Project Tutor: Yvonne Meng (Circle Studio Architects) This project explores how we approach a building’s heritage value beyond the physical fabric. It questions common approaches to dealing with relics of the past, and explores the intangible cultural heritage which architecture facilitates or represents. It is about the city, people, how spaces adapt, and how we relate and react to social and physical environments. Specifically studying Crossley’s building, also known as the Job Warehouse on Bourke Street, recognised as being among the oldest surviving buildings in Melbourne. Accompanied by many stories throughout its life, the building has gained its own reputation in Melbourne’s urban narrative. Job Warehouse is in a prime location in the city and thus the siting holds commercial value, but its current physical state does not. Parts are still occupied. The project will explore how architecture can negotiate between commercial pressures vs intangible heritage, and explore how ‘oldness’ can influence the new.


HYPOTHESIS

ABOUT: Loose space/Interstitial/Informality/Encounter/Negotiation

The research site, Crossleys Building in Melbourne, also known as Job Warehouse, is a rare surviving pre-gold rush shop row in the city. It is in simple Victoria Georgian style and used to be a common commercial typology. Beyond the physical value of the architecture, most people’s memory revolves around the intangible aspects of this place. Under this shell, it has supported and witnessed the diversity and richness of everydayness. Even informal built forms and leftover spaces have gradually become part of the story. We can almost understand this place as a phenomenon which emerges from the ongoing negotiation between the constructed environment, urban processes and bodily experience. In this project, I would like to revalue the loose spaces of a heritage site. While refurbishing the existing building, interstitial spaces will be prioritized and formalized to enhance chances of encounter and negotiation. Meanwhile, by allowing these spaces under-programmed, we wish for unprecedented spatial novelty and complexity. It will be a participatory process, with all users involved to spur the area and build the culture of the place. Crossleys Building will continue to engage and accommodate constant shifts in the future. It will become more resilient and incremental when we strengthen and revive its unique characteristics.

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Existing Condition Study

1848 - First built as a butcher shop

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1849 - New extension with same style

1899-1969 - Occupied by various shop


1969-2012 - New rear extensions

1969-2012 - New rear extensions

2019 - Current condition

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Current negotiable spaces among the users

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Major vertical circulation combined with multi-functional spaces

Sensitive remain and removal in order to reconfigure the circulation

Different spatial experience of active(negotiable) spaces vs. ever changing tenantable spaces

Redefine ground floor circulation to increase permeability; Four main structural walls alongside as the “backbone“ of the building

Kinetic facade as a responsive skin, respecting and contrasting with the existing building, also hinting the lively interiors


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First Floor Plan 1:400

Ground Floor Plan 1:400 -18-


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View from Liverpool Street

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View from Crossley Street

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Before vs After.


Site Impression


- 02 Project title: Joyful Arising Site: The land beneath the Melbourne Gateway, alongside the Moonee Ponds Creek and the Flemington Bridge Railway station, Melbourne Year level: Postgraduate Year 2 of the University of Melbourne Work Pattern: Individual Project Tutor: Richard Fleming, Anja De Spa (Molecule Studio) Vast tracts of inner-city Melbourne lay overlooked and underutilised. In the shadow of major transport infrastructure, these left-over parcels of land lie vacant and disconnected. The challenge is to reinvigorate or resuscitate the land beneath the Melbourne Gateway, and to design a sensitive proposition which can be a magnet or catalyst for change. The project calls for a retreat, a gathering place, a venue, a connection, a space for revitalization of the soul, searching for a primal connection to community. Through exploration of the site, sensory experience, structural expression and spatial form making through the vehicle of a Retreat. It aims to investigate new definitions of typology, use and form. Crossing traditional architectural disciplinary boundaries and breaking apart dichotomies of together + apart, inside + outside.


Adjacent to public housing estate

Existing communal space/facility

Cycling path

Pedestrian movement pattern

Existing greenery

View & vistas

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Initial conceptual sketch

Testing folly

10sqm possible Joyful Programs along the Creek

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People: Multicultural background, Complex social status, Negative stigma, Increasing population

Circulation: Devious pedestrian & cycle pathway

Landscape: Lush greenery yet lack of proper maintenance and resting place

Water body: Highly contaminated creek, pathway subject to flooding

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Layering Strategy

Points: “Hot Spot” of the site

Line: Re-planned pathway

Surface: Landscape/Play scape

Water body: Ponds/Creek -31-


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Masterplan

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View towards newly proposed Flemington Bridge Station

Swimming pool along railway track

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Station Platform & Upper Level Floor Plan

Section

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- 03 Project title: Housing to Home Site: Atherton Gardens Estate, Melbourne Year level: Postgraduate Year 1 of University of Melbourne Work Pattern: Individual Project Tutor: Vlad Doudakliev, Michael Lopes, Rebecca Lewis (Fieldwork) This project runs along with Fieldstudies, which is a dedicated research group within Fieldwork with a mandate to explore the multi-faceted issue of Housing Affordability within the Australian context. The focus is on the provision and design of Public Housing, seeking to reimagine the design, procurement, community engagement and built outcomes of multiresidential public and private housing. Moreover, it aims to provide a better understanding of the challenges of Social Housing and how an interdisciplinary approach to architecture may overcome them. Through exploring and re-imagine the fundamentals, typologies and rituals of contemporary living spaces, we try to innovate relationships between context, public and private spaces as well as understand basic market feasibility, planning and demographic demands on architectural outcomes.


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Highly valued yet underused open space

Unsatisfied thermal comfort & small windows

Fenced off “communal garden“

Isolated community

Visually difference with surrounding context

Narrow corridor space & exposed services

Limited car park space

Enclosed communal laundry brought safety issue


Hosting, serving and enabling multiple users

Bringing fund as well as generating revenue

Big Family

Young Adult

Senior Citizen

Single

Spaces and programs cater for all groups

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Office

Commercial Community Centre

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Existing Site

New functions proposed for the site

Reprogram

Orientate building toward ideal views and natural light

Movement pattern and main axis

Lower building height at residential edge

Divide the site into smaller communities

Staging Development


Napier Street

Brunswick Street Gertrude Street

Masterplan Scale 1:2000 0

5

10

20m -43-


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1B1B

2B2B

3B2B

BICYCLE STORAGE

Selected Apartment Ground Floor Plan Scale 1:250 0

1

2

5

10m

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View from terrace of community center towards the main axis and open space.

Commercial and residential interface from Brunswick Street.

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View towards ground floor communal area & outdoor playscape.

Interior view of a typical apartment unit. The glulam “Barcelona“ column does not only serves as the main structure for each unit, but also can be utilized as shelving or other functions.

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- 04 Project title: Dear Scripto-Calligraphy Centre Site: Tiong Bahru, Singapore Year level: Year 2 of Temasek Polytechnic Work Pattern: Individual Project This is a platform that enables people to appreciate the archives of handwriting letters and journals and also help to promote handwriting literacy. By doing so, the Tiong Bahru community could gain fame of preserving the tradition of handwriting and creating memorabilia for future generation. It will be a new interest place for the users of Tiong Bahru without disturbing the community’s original setting.


Tiong Bahru is a town in Singapore with architectural, cultural and historic significance. It is also a site that closely related to World War II. During the wartime, handwriting letters and journals were the major medias that people record and convey their feelings to their family and friends. The creased and yellowed letters are precious records of a very historic time. Each letter provides a piece of the jigsaw puzzle, a tiny glimpse into one person's experience. The pieces form a larger picture of what the war was like and how it affected people's lives. We should treasures the letters, journals and other memorabilia from the generations that preceded us and preserve the tradition of handwriting. I intent to create a platform that enables people to appreciate the archives of handwriting letters and journals and also help to promote handwriting literacy. By doing so, I hope that Tiong Bahru community could gain fame of preserving the tradition of handwriting and creating memorabilia for future generation. It will be a new interest place for the users of Tiong Bahru without disturbing the community’s original peaceful feeling. The concept is to combine, blend and unite the elements gradually, merging the individuality in term of both spaces and activities. Use simple, clear planes to create an open and comfortable environment for the users.

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With smartphones, PCs and tablets proliferating society, there’s no doubt that handwriting will become less essential in everyday life, but that doesn’t mean the age-old skill of being able to put pen to paper shouldn’t and won’t survive. In the future, I hope people will pick up the habits of penning everything from prayers and poems to mantras and memoirs, or even handwrite your birthday cards. Handwriting is in danger of becoming obsolete, and we should not let this happen in our generation. The pen is mightier than the keyboard.

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First Floor Plan

Ground Floor Plan

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- 05 Project title: COSI Discovery Site: COSI, Phnom Penh, Cambodia Year level: Year 3 of Temasek Polytechnic Work Pattern: Individual Project This project aims to develope an interior architectural design proposal for COSI, an orphanage in Cambodia. Necessary site survey, research and analysis was done on the site within 4 working days by a group of students. We worked together to gather information as well as establishing programs to interact with the kids. Each student would then set up their own project brief. We hoped for a project and detailed design of a interior architectural environment that is sensitive to the users.


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The Community Outreach Services-Immanuel Children’s Village (COSI) is an orphanage established by Methodist Missions Society in 2001. The orphanage serves as a shelter and school for orphans or children who were abandoned by poor families from age 6-18. The children at COSI are well supported with all the fundamental needs of living. However, the kids are always left free and alone. They are a group of diligent and talented children, thus more attention could be drawn to their interest and potential development. Furthermore, children who grow up in institution instead of with families are less communicative and interactive which may result in major deficits in brain development. The children will leave COSI and live on there own after 18 years old, so that trying to break down social barriers and reduce the effect of social deprivation is necessary. Thus ths idea is to develop a recreational communal area that helps the children and women (at EWC) to stimulate creative thinking and promote self-regulated learning. At the same time, encourage them to interact with the transients of COSI so as to develop social and communication skills, which will prepare them for the future. We aim to build strategic projects that can improve the lives for them. Through extensive collaboration with locals, and mutual learning, we hope that our project can have an impact beyond the physical structures.

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Since the children are not only users in the compound, the design should take consider formulating a system to benefit all the users of COSI. Thus it is a new learning facility to encourage the users to be creative, imaginative and original. The spaces encourage the users to acknowledge both their surroundings and their own body, and be able to explore various ways of learning, playing and interact socially with others. Local materials are used thoughout the design. The simple construction of the open bamboo facades provided ample natural ventilation. At the same time, the craft making corner at art studio allows the visitors to view the learning process and perhaps perchase as souvenior.

Reading Corner

Library

Ground Floor Plan

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Craft Corner


Art Studio Exterior

Art Studio

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- 06 Project title: "Cross-Fit" University High School Site: University High School, Melbourne Year level: Bachelor Year 3 of University of Melbourne Work Pattern: Individual Project Tutor: Robert Polglase This project aims to design a new learning centre complex as part of the University High School, Story Street, Parkville.The brief for this project is a facility to include a new Sports Department, Renaissance Centre, and General Learning Area complex for senior students. The University High School occupies a site at 77 Story Street, Parkville, adjacent to the Royal Melbourne Hospital and in close proximity to the University of Melbourne and the Central Business District.

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The University High School (UHS) is a public high school which has been relocated to current site in 1930. It currently caters for over 1300 students of year 7-12 of North Melbourne, Carlton, Parkville and the northern end of the CBD. The school is known for valuing individuality and diversity, as well as pursuing excellence though various supportive programs. With increasing catchment area and inner-city student boom, the UHS will potentially accommodate another 700 students in current compound. The task is then to introduce a new facility(s) in respond to the challenge and at the same time enhance the overall learning and teaching environment for future education.

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The site is bounded by various education facilities, hospital complex and residential zone, which is a great opportunity for collaboration and utilizing all resources. Thus, the challenge is to create a truly integrated facility is to embrace the synergy that comes with a natural partnership that benefit to all. The area of the open green space is approximately 40% of the whole campus which is being actively used by the student during the break time and after school hours. This should be preserved as much as possible. Also, the rising health issue, such as obesity is severe among teenagers, exercise is needed not only for physical health, but also contributing to the development of the whole person.


View from the linkage with the Hospital, recreation & rehabilitation space

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Existing facilities

Proposed new landscape

Proposed new facilities

Royal

Parade

Story Street

Masterplan

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Ground Floor Plan

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Second Floor Plan


Third Floor Plan

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- 07 Project title: Visualizing Data with algorithmic tools Year level: Bachelor Year 3 of University of Melbourne Work Pattern: Groupwork With Charlene Xia, Carol Sun This It is a experimental gaming project done by the whole class . We were divided into 4 groups and our groups’ responsibility was to visualize the gathered information and feed to other groups. Moreover, we also made intensity maps according to other groups’ needs and eventually being read as different elements in the game.

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PATHS Indication of sma l l amount of human activity and low permeability.

FORESTS I nd ic at ion of go o d ve ge t at ion behavior and lower human activity. However, forests could be damaged by hu ma n ac t iv it y a nd cause pollution.

IMPERMEABLE SURFACES Ind icat ion of hig h level hu ma n activity. Maximum water runoff, minimum soil hydrology. Maximum land degradation, low plant health and vegetation coverage.

RIVER

I nd ic at ion of water sou rce t hat shou ld help veget at ion g row t h . Howe ver due to pol lut ion t re e s around river bed also has health problems

BASIC LANDSCAPE

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HIGHEST VEGETATION HEALTH VALUE Highest vegetation health value

MEASURED ON SITE This data cloud was generated by the balloon image collage. The data was up to date of our visit, it is more dynamic than the value we generated using the map.

HEALTH FROM NEAR MAP Data cloud generated from satellite map. It showcases the overall vegetation conditions of our site. However, it is not near-infrared photo, so it is not eligible to present the vegetation health on site.

SITE TOPOGRAPHY

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HYDRO MESH

Mesh Formed by tested hydrology and floating water component

HYDRO POINTS

Water components populated around measured hydrology

HYDRO FALL

Fluid loop created by hydrology flowing from the most moitured part to the dry part

HYDRO CONTOURS

Hydronic value on the same contour lines area normally the same. However as cotours grow higher, the land tends to be dryer. Thus the hydrology of a wide range of area could be inferred.

HYDROLOGY EVALUATION Evaluation of hydrology accroding to contours

TESTING LOCATIONS

Blue hexagonals indicates the location that we tested on site.

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OUTPUT 1

OUTPUT 2

OUTPUT 3

OUTPUT 4

OUTPUT 5

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- 08 Project title: Applied Architectural Technology Year level: Postgraduate Year 1 of University of Melbourne Work Pattern: Group Project with Valerie Wong, Amy Tan The subject investigates theory and technological praxis associated with the architectural design development of a programmatically complex project. The scope is to gain ability to link technological decision making with the implementation of architectural design at different scales of intervention (from 1:500 to 1:5). The focus of practical activity is a tall commercial multi-storey building. As a group, we will translate a sketch design proposition into a technically coherent design development proposal.


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- 09 Project title: Construction Design Axometric Drawing & Detail Modeling Year level: Bachelor Year 3 of University of Melbourne Work Pattern: Individual Project Given Reference Project: Western BACE, Melton South, Victoria (Six Degrees Architects)


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Professional.


Content

-01- CapitaMalls Chengdu Tianfu Mall -02- CapitaMalls Chengdu Tianfu Office -03- Donghai Thaihot Fashion Mall -04- Donghai Thaihot Elite Mall


IMAGE © WOHA


- 01 Project title: CapitaMalls Chengdu Tianfu Client: CapitalMalls Asia Limited Site: Chengdu, China Program: Retail Shopping Interior Company: RSP Architects Planners & Engineers (Beijing Branch Office) Architect: WOHA (Singapore) Construction Start: 2010 Completion Date: 2015 Area: 197,064m² Budget: 1.42 billion CNY Group: Chen Sze Liat, Jinying Zhang, Siyu Meng, Dali Zhang Participation: B1 Foodcourt Design, Ice Rink Design, Tender Drawings, Assistant Site Architect


CapitaMall Tianfu is a one-stop shopping mall and landmark development in Xin Nan Tian Di Commercial Zone in South Chengdu. It is a trendy hotspot and magnet of metropolitans and has the power to influence 30 million future spenders. It is located 6 km from the Chengdu city centre, close to Renmin South Road and 15-minutes away from the Chengdu Shuangliu International Airport. CapitaMall Tianfu is located close to the south train station, bus interchange and directly connected to subway Lines 1 and 7. It has a catchment of 1.5 million within a 5 km radius. CapitaMall Tianfu is designed by WOHA. Its design inspiration is derived from the Chinese shanshui topography and Chengdu's natural heritage, decked out in glass and aluminium facade to form a breathtaking urban landmark. The perforated aluminum panels take cues from abstracted patterns of Chinese open work grilles, functioning as privacy screens and filters for natural daylight.Opened in 2014, the eight-storey mall houses key retailers including a cinema, ice rink, gym, book restaurant cum cafe and lifestyle supermarket. Surrounding the ice rink at Levels 6 and 7 are duplex restaurants for consumers to enjoy the sport while dining.

Mall Elevation

All IMAGES Š WOHA

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All IMAGES © WOHA

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The retail podium is divided into two parts the Lower Atrium and the Upper Atrium. The interior design of the Lower Atrium follows a language of continuous fluid lines that appear on the flooring pattern and ceiling design. Different coloured floor tiles are used to delineate the various bands while recessed lighting coves streamline the ceiling. The Upper Atrium on the other hand is given to dining and entertainment purposes. From the 5th level up, the interior design takes on the theme of a dense forest. The columns are cladded in timber to echo tree trunks while the ceiling is screened by a network of branch lattice.

All IMAGES Š WOHA

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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Before vs After. -94-


IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers


- 02 Project title: CapitaMalls Chengdu Tianfu Client: CapitalMalls Asia Limited Site: Chengdu, China Program: Office Building Interior Company: RSP Architects Planners & Engineers (Beijing Branch Office) Architect: WOHA (Singapore) Construction Start: 2010 Completion Date: 2015 Area: 197,064m² Budget: 1.42 billion CNY Group: Chen Sze Liat, Jinying Zhang, Siyu Meng, Dali Zhang Participation: Communal Area Interior Design, Facade Design, Tender Drawing, Assistant Site Architect


CapitaMall TianFu office Interiors are designed in a modern style with a subtle natural color palette combining natural stone paired with metal highlights. Inspired by the textural patterns of Sichuan’s landscape, with scenic bridges crossing waters and bamboo forests and flowing lines, the lobby welcomes visitors with a series of framed gateways and walls that are akin to veils parting. “Procession - Veil, Frame, Bridge”

IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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“A r c h i t e c t u r e s t a r t s w h e n yo u carefully put two bricks together. There is begins.� - Ludwig Mies van der Rohe

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd


- 03 Project title: Donghai Thaihot Plaza Client: Thaihot Group Cp.,Ltd. Site: Quanzhou, China Program: Shopping Mall Interior Architect: RTKL Interior: RSP Architects Planners & Engineers (Beijing Branch Office) Construction Start: 2015 Completion Date: 2018 Budget: 6 million CNY Group: Bertrand Lai, Yuan Zaho, Stefanny, Siyu Meng Participation: Shopping Mall Interior Design, Design Development Drawings


IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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Before vs After. -110-


IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd


- 04 Project title: Donghai Thaihot Plaza Client: Thaihot Group Cp.,Ltd. Site: Quanzhou, China Program: Shopping Mall Interior Architect: RTKL Interior: RSP Architects Planners & Engineers (Beijing Branch Office) Construction Start: 2015 Completion Date: 2018 Area: m² Budget: 6 million CNY Group: Bertrand Lai, Yuan Zaho, Stefanny, Siyu Meng Participation: Shopping Mall Interior Design, Design Development Drawings


The project is located in Fengze District, Fujian Province, situated at the corner of Yanhai Road and Jinjiang Bridge. The project is an 680.000 meter square hyper large mixed use building, consists of Fashion Mall, Elite Mall, multi-rise commercial building, high-rise hotel and SOHO. Elite Mall’s target audience is middle class and upper middleclass consumer. The project seeks to provide an overall experience through exquisite design as well as offering a range of dining venues and highend boutiques. So the goal was to give a luxurious ambiance and palatial experience, but still retains a level of soberness and warmth to the consumer who visits the mall. The design is inspired by neoclassical style from medieval Europe. Not only reflect neoclassical style’s luxurious relief, sculpture and golden element, but also emphasize minimalist style’s simpleness and cleanliness. The combination gives a high-end shopping mall a new defination. The striking light at the side of the escalator are linked to balustrade, gives the atrium space a flowing appearance and emphasize its verticality. The flowing movements create a soft transition and generous visual connections between the five levels. The atrium central shops were designed to be outstanding and attractive, whilst still remains its harmony with the surrounding.

IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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IMAGE © RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd

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Profile for Siyu Meng

Architecture Portfolio 2019_Siyu Meng  

Architecture Portfolio 2019_Siyu Meng  

Profile for siyumeng
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