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Multi-Cultural Center East PDX Chris Kline

Arch 586 Integrated Systems

Fall 2013


Multi-Cultural Center East Portland

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Technical Documentation

Table of Contents

Site Plan Floor Plans Sections Elevations Building Section and Elevation Envelope and Wall Sections Enclosure and Details Building Materials and Assemblies Outline Specifications

Design Analysis 4 5-6 7 8-9 10 11-14 15-17 18-24 25

Historical Traditions and Culture Pre-Design Analysis Design Thinking Investigative Skills Ordering Systems Site Design Life Safety Accessibility Structural Systems

27-30 Environmental Systems 66-72 31-39 Building Service Systems 73-76 40-41 Sustainability 77 42-47 48 50-53 54-56 57-59 60-65 Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Proposed Building

SITE PLAN Scale 1”=40’-0” Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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A A

B B

15' - 0"

C C 30' - 0"

E D 30' - 0"

F E 25' - 0"

G F 33' - 0"

H G 27' - 0"

30' - 0"

11 UP CLASS

CLASS

22

DINING WORKSHOP

ADMIN/ SERVICES

30' - 0"

WORKSHOP

OPEN OFFICE

20' - 0"

COFFEE/ BAKERY

UP UP

20' - 0"

OPEN LOBBY

40' - 0"

33

44 55 66 FIRST FLOOR PLAN Scale 1 / 16”=1’ Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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A A

B B

C C

E D

F E

G F

H G 11

OFFICE

22

ASSEMBLY CLASS

CLASS

SERVICE

33 OPEN TO BELOW

44 MEETING

LIBRARY / COMPUTER LAB

55 66 SECOND FLOOR PLAN Scale 1 / 16”=1’ Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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N

N BUILDING SECTIONS Scale 1 / 16”=1’ Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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T. PARAPET 35’-6” T. ROOF 33’-0”

LEVEL 2 18’-0”

LEVEL 1 0’-0”

NORTH ELEVATION Scale 1 / 16”=1’

T. ELEVATOR 40’-0” T. PARAPET 35’-6” T. ROOF 33’-0”

LEVEL 2 18’-0”

LEVEL 1 0’-0”

SOUTH ELEVATION Scale 1 / 16”=1’

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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T. PARAPET 35’-6” T. ROOF 33’-0”

LEVEL 2 18’-0”

LEVEL 1 0’-0”

WEST ELEVATION Scale 1 / 16”=1’

T. ELEVATOR 40’-0” T. PARAPET 35’-6” T. ROOF 33’-0”

LEVEL 2 18’-0”

LEVEL 1 0’-0”

EAST ELEVATION Scale 1 / 16”=1’

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Summer

8’-0” 3

Winter 5’-9”

5

2’-5” 4’-0”

2 6’-4”

2’-8” 3

2’-5”

10 5 8 9 6

7’-6” 1

7

6’-5”

11

4

Typical West Wall Section Scale 1/ 8”=1’-0” 1

Wood Sunscreen

Typical West Wall Elevation at Wood Screen Scale 1/ 8”=1’-0”

Typical West Wall Elevation Scale 1/ 8”=1’-0”

Envelope & Wall Sections

7 HSS Steel Framing

2 Curtainwall 3 Metal Panel Spandrel With Insulation 4 Thickened Edge Foundation 5 Operable Window

8 Extruded Aluminum Stick System Mullion 9 Extruded Aluminum Unit Frame 10 Steel Framing

6 Insulated Glass

11

Radiant Floor

Assignment 13 : NAAB SPC B.10. Building Envelope Systems

R-Value Calculations for Enclosure System Glazing : U.34 x 0.68 = U 0.240 Mullions : U.69 x 0.10 = U 0.070 Spandrel : U.04 x 0.21 = U 0.009 U 0.300 R 3.1

With a basic curtain wall system to allow for maximum daylighting, any South and West facing facades feature a wooden external screen extended out to create a external corridor porch. Where views are not important, Kalwall or Solera (or similar) is used to increase R-Value.

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2” Batt Insulation Bonded Metal Panel Steel Framing Operable Window

Hallway

HSS Steel Framing for Sunscreen. Gasketed Thru Connection

Curtain Wall Clip Curtain Wall Bracket to Steel Frame 2x Wood Sunscreen Panel 2x Wood Sunscreen Panel Mounting Bracket

4” Aluminum Curtain Wall Mullion

Radiant Floor PEX Tubing

Foundation Edge. Embedded Steel Connection Behind. Insulation Ipei Decking Water Barrier Coarse Gravel

Envelope & Wall Sections Typical West Wall SectionGround Floor to Second Scale 1/ 2”=1’-0”

Drain

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Metal Coping Flashing

Bonded Metal Panel EPDM or TPO Cant Strip 4” Min Insulation on Metal Roof Deck

Drip Edge

HSS Steel Framing for Sun Screen

2x Sun Screen Panel

2x Sun Screen Panel Bracket

4” Aluminum Curtain Wall Mullion

2” Slab on 3” Metal Deck

Envelope & Wall Sections

2” Batt Insulation Bonded Metal Panel

Typical West Wall Section Second Floor to Roof Scale 1/ 2”=1’-0”

Flashing

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Envelope & Water Management

The proposed solution for water management on the site uses multi-directional roof slopes to direct water away from the building. Water is drained down from roof drains into underground cisterns. The water strored in the cisterns can then be used for landscaping needs. Water that hits the building and drains onto walkways is sloped away from the main structure and caught in bioswales located throughout the perimeter of the site.

Typical West Wall SectionGround Floor to Second Scale 1/ 2”=1’-0” Water Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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To Roof Drain > Cistern for Site Irrigation

Slope

Envelope & Water Management The external sun screen can also act as a rain screen, blocking some of the rainfall. However the curtain wall and metal panel system are water tight, so rainfall does not penetrate the enclosure system at any point. The run off is mitigated into bio-swales and cisterns for reuse in landscaping.

Typical West Wall SectionSecond Floor to Roof Scale 1/ 2”=1’-0” Water Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Curtain Wall Mullion Curtain Wall Clip 4” Board Insulation Finish Metal Panel Plywood Sheathing Conc. Floor on Metal Decking Angle Bracket Weather Barrier Gasket for External Screen HSS Framing for External Screen

C-Channel for Conduit 3

Rod and Sealant 5

2

3 10 5 8 9

Structural Steel Framing

6

1

7

11

4

1

Wood Sunscreen

7 HSS Steel Framing

Enclosure & Details 2 Curtainwall 3 Metal Panel Spandrel With Insulation 4 Thickened Edge Foundation 5 Operable Window 6 Insulated Glass

8 Extruded Aluminum Stick System Mullion

9 Extruded Aluminum Unit Frame 10 Steel Framing 11 Radiant Floor

Typical Condition at Spandrel Scale: 2” = 1’-0”

Assignment 15 : NAAB SPC B.12. Building Materials and Assemblies

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Sheet Metal Cap and Flashing 2x Blocking (Framing Beyond) Plywood Sheathing Finish Metal Panel Board Insulation

EPDM or TPO

Cant Strip Insulation 2X Blocking Metal Decking HSS Framing for External Screen 3

5

2

3 10 5

Drainage Point

8 9 6

Rod and Sealant

1

7

11

4

Angle Bracket 1

Curtain Wall Clip

Wood Sunscreen

2 Curtainwall 3 Metal Panel Spandrel With Insulation 4 Thickened Edge Foundation 5 Operable Window 6 Insulated Glass

Structural Steel Framing

Assignment 15 : NAAB SPC B.12. Building Materials and Assemblies

7 HSS Steel Framing

Enclosure & Details

8 Extruded Aluminum Stick System Mullion

9 Extruded Aluminum Unit Frame 10 Steel Framing 11 Radiant Floor

Typical Condition at Parapet Scale: 2” = 1’-0”

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Enclosure & Details Enclosure System at Spandrel Isometric NTS

Assignment 15 : NAAB SPC B.12. Building Materials and Assemblies

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Material: Bonded Metal Panels

Manufacturer Location: Pune, India

Manufacturer: Forms + Surfaces.

Pros: Rececyled Content, LEED credited product, sustainable sourcing

Notes: “Panel Sizes 48” x 120” x.110” Bonded Metal is the product of a unique technology that casts metal granules in a tough, fiber-reinforced polymer matrix. Advanced mold-making techniques assure perfect reproduction of every fine detail in the original patterned surface. The result is lightweight but extremely durable castings with the character and appearance of solid metal.”

Cons: High travel distance, manufacturing emissions

Material: 1600UT UltraThermal Curtainwall System

Manufacturer Location: Pennsylvania

Manufacturer: Kawneer

Pros: Daylighting, easy installation, panel sizes

Notes: “Kawneer’s 1600UT Curtain Wall System is designed to proactively address code requirements, including the International Energy Conservation Code (IECC), ASHRAE/IESNA 90.1, 189.1 and state codes. Both 1600UT Curtain Wall Systems are capable of beating these code requirements with double- and triple-glazed configurations”

Cons: transportation, production emissions

Material: Wood Screen Shade System

Manufacturer Location: N/A

Manufacturer: Draper, Accoya Renson, Shuco, Cortizo

Pros: Can used salvaged or reclaimed wood, or Forest Certified Products. Recycleable

Notes: External Sunscreen Wood System of durable external and coated wood slatting. Mounted on aluminum brackets and HSS Steel frame structure. Provide shading from high summer sun, allowing low winter sun to penetrate through.

Cons: If not a sustainable wood source.

Envelope & Materials Material palette and manufacturers for use on much of the external facades.

Assignment 14 : NAAB SPC B.10. Building Materials and Assemblies

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Material: Anodized Metal Panels Manufacturer Location: Michigan Manufacturer: DriDesign. Notes: Anodizing successfully combines science with nature to create one of the world’s best metal finishes. It takes the natural oxidation process that aluminum goes through when exposed to the atmosphere and helps it along by adding electricity and chemicals to produce a hard, transparent surface that is integral with the base aluminum.

Pros: No silicone sealants, sources local aluminum mills recycled and recyclable, efficient manufacturing, quick install, no plastics, no VOCs Cons: Mill process uses high energy.

Material: External Shiplap Wood Siding

Manufacturer Location: Santa Fe, California

Manufacturer: AdvantageLumber

Pros: Highly durable finish, can used recycled wood.

Notes: “Made of authentic exotic hardwood is known to outlast and outperform cedar and other wood siding options. The reason for such excellent performance is simple. Nature.Grown from managed forests in South America, each of the available exotic hardwood siding options mixes tight grain and protective oils to create lowmaintenance siding with a lifespan of at least 25 years or more.”

Cons: Can have high waste.

Material: Windows

Manufacturer Location: Multiple

Manufacturer: Crystal Windows

Pros: Multiple Locations, order to fit, high thermal resistance, daylighting capabilities.

Notes: “Crystal Window & Door Systems high quality products are made-to-order, to insure an exacting fit for any new construction or renovation project. Our vinyl and aluminum window and door products are sold exclusively via a network of authorized dealers and installers throughout the country.”

Cons: Can have high transit costs due to fragility.

Envelope & Materials Material palette and manufacturers for use on much of the external facades.

Assignment 14 : NAAB SPC B.10. Building Materials and Assemblies

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Material: Structural Steel Framing

Manufacturer Location: Portland, OR

Manufacturer: Lampros Steel

Pros: High strength, shop fabricated, quick erection, Waste free assembly. Offsite fabrication

Notes: Fast constrcution, shop fabricated to specific designs, easy installation. Cost effective, Improved construction quality and highly durable. Waste free assembly

Cons: Manufacturing can not always be sustainable, high energy use for production. Offsite fabrication - if travel distance is high.

Material: Light Gauge Steel Framing

Manufacturer Location: Portland, OR

Manufacturer: SCAFCO

Pros: Dimensional sizing, or ordered to exact sizes Can be recycled. Made from recycled steel.

Notes: “Light gauge steel framing is an industry standard for commercial framing applications. Used for interior walls, and some external locations light gauge framing provides reliable durability and flexibility for job-site construction.

Cons: Shipping and manufacturing not always sustainable

Material: Cast In Place Concrete Foundation

Manufacturer Location: Portland, OR

Manufacturer: Contractor Installed, Ecosmart

Pros: EcoSmart Concrete with the use of fly ash, by-product of concrete and coal production reduces greenhouse gas emission.

Notes: Cast-in-place concrete provides an industry standard practice for the construction of a building. Poured in place by local contractor, exact sized and locations are created to further construct the project on.

Cons: Labor intensive, cement industry produces high carbon dioxide.

Structure & Materials Material palette and manufacturers for use on much of the external facades.

Assignment 14 : NAAB SPC B.10. Building Materials and Assemblies

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Material: Ecoresin Graphic Pane;ls

Manufacturer Location: Seattle, WA

Manufacturer: 3form

Pros: Order to size, easy installation, customizable. Made from High Density Polyethylene, (HPDE) a household waste transformed into engineered panels.

Notes: The resilience and strength of laminated safety glass (meets ANSI Z97.1 criteria) front and back surfaces comprised of glass making for non- combustible surface. Rigidity of glass allows for use in a variety of horizontal and vertical installations. Crystal clear structure encapsulating a variety of interlayers to control levels of translucency. Order to size.

Cons: High transportation costs, Fragile

Material: Interior Accent Wood Walls

Manufacturer Location: Portland, OR

Manufacturer: Rebuilding Center

Pros: Reclaimed or recycled wood, easy installation, low waste.

Notes: Using reclaimed wood products, these walls can be created by overlapping and varying wood boards. Using a variety of species types it creates a dynamic vertical surface.

Cons: Can have high waste or left over material if not planned correctly.

Material: Interior Window Walls

Manufacturer Location: Pennsylvania

Manufacturer: Kawneer

Pros: Multiple Locations, order to fit, high thermal resistance, daylighting capabilities. Recycleable.

Notes: “1” insulating glass, Concealed stainless steel hinges, White bronze cam handles and strikes, Aluminum construction provides structural integrity, Versatility of design allows for flexibility in applications. In house glazing provides high level of quality. Shop glazed and assembled for ease of installation. Superior air, water and structural performance.”

Cons: Aluminum is non biodegradable, can have high factory emissions.

Interior Walls & Materials Material palette and manufacturers for use on much of the external facades.

Assignment 14 : NAAB SPC B.10. Building Materials and Assemblies

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Material: Interior Metal Panels

Manufacturer Location: Michigan

Manufacturer: Forms and Surfaces.

Pros: No silicone sealants, sources local aluminum mills recycled and recyclable, efficient manufacturing, quick install, no plastics, no VOCs

Notes: “Panel Sizes 48” x 120” x.110” Metal is the product of a unique technology that casts metal granules in a tough, fiber-reinforced polymer matrix. Advanced mold-making techniques assure perfect reproduction of every fine detail in the original patterned surface. The result is lightweight but extremely durable castings with the character and appearance of solid metal.”

Cons: Can have high manufacturing emissions

Material: Reclaimed Wood Walls

Manufacturer Location: Portland, OR

Manufacturer: Veridian or Other

Pros: Reclaimed or recycled wood, easy installation, low waste.

Notes: Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) is the global standard for responsible forestry, and all of our products are FSC certified. Carbon Negative - Since the wood we reclaim would otherwise be sent to a landfill or burned, we are reducing the demand for virgin lumber as well as sequestering countless tons of carbon from being rereleased into the atmosphere.

Cons:

Material: Illuminated Glass Panels

Manufacturer Location: Seattle, WA

Manufacturer: 3form

Pros: Order to size, easy installation, customizable. Made from High Density Polyethylene, (HPDE) a household waste transformed into engineered panels

Notes: The resilience and strength of laminated safety glass (meets ANSI Z97.1 criteria) front and back surfaces comprised of glass making for non- combustible surface. Rigidity of glass allows for use in a variety of horizontal and vertical installations. Crystal clear structure encapsulating a variety of interlayers to control levels of translucency. Order to size.

Cons: Installation costs, fragility

Interior Walls & Materials Material palette and manufacturers for use on much of the external facades.

Assignment 14 : NAAB SPC B.10. Building Materials and Assemblies

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Material: Drywall (Painted)

Manufacturer Location:

Manufacturer: GTS Interior Supply

Pros: The cores are made from 90 to 95 percent recycled material, mostly reclaimed drywall, while the paper exterior is made exclusively from 100 percent recycled content, mostly old newspapers

Notes: Used in numerous locations and an industry standard, drywall provides smooth finished surfaces that are paintable and create a finished surface. Installation is fairly simple and quick for qualified contractors and comes in specific panel sizes.

Cons: Approximately 1 percent of U.S. energy emissions come from the production of drywall

Material: Carpet Tile

Manufacturer Location: Georgia

Manufacturer: Interface Flors

Pros: Glasbac Tile, 62 percent recycle content, type 6 nylon, non directional, Green Label Plus

Notes: Carpet tile produces a highly durable and cost effective floor covering. Helping retain thermal qualities, it is also desirable for its acoustical qualities

Material: Polished Concrete Floors

Cons: The E.P.A. estimates that every year, about 5 billion pounds of carpeting go into landfills. That’s 1 to 2 percent of the total U.S. landfill contribution, or 17 pounds of carpeting per person.

Manufacturer Location: Portland, OR

Manufacturer: Contractor Installed Notes: Polished concrete floor overtop of radiant floor heating systems provides a simple and clean finish that is durable and can withstand high traffic with low maitenence.

Pros: Can be quickly poslied foudation or topping slab, so low use of new materials. Cons: Labor intensive, cement industry produces high carbon dioxide.

Interior & Materials Material palette and manufacturers for use on much of the external facades.

Assignment 14 : NAAB SPC B.10. Building Materials and Assemblies

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Material: Tegular Wood Ceiling Panels

Manufacturer Location: Pennsylvania

Manufacturer: Armstrong

Pros: FSC-certified rich, real wood veneers or economical Images wood look finishes. Low-Emitting.

Notes: With its high visibility—and high potential for improving such design variables as acoustics, light reflectance (LR), and system integration—treatment of the ceiling plane has taken on renewed importance in design circles. Many of the newer solutions employ hybrid materials as well as lightweight, engineered surface systems with carefully calibrated acoustical insulation, joint treatments, and structural supports.

Cons: Sometimes real-wood is not specificed, in which faux-wood or metal panels are used which can have high VOCs

Material: Wood Plank Panel Ceiling

Manufacturer Location: Pennsylvania

Manufacturer: Armstrong

Pros: FSC-certified rich, real wood veneers or economical Images wood look finishes. Low-Emitting.

Notes: WoodWorks Channeled Plank ceiling panels are available in FSC-certified rich, real wood veneers or economical Images wood look finishes. Several scoring patterns are available to enhance acoustical performance.

Cons: Sometimes real-wood is not specificed, in which faux-wood or metal panels are used which can have high VOCs

Material: Exposed Systems

Manufacturer Location: Portland, OR and Other

Manufacturer: Thermal Supply Inc Notes: The exposed HVAC systems allow for easier and quick installations and also allow for a greater flexibility in specific parts needed.

Pros: Direct access to air circulation and outputs, easy and flexible installations. Cons: System exposure has to not be detrimental to the systems purpose.

Interior Ceilings & Materials Material palette and manufacturers for use on much of the external facades.

Assignment 14 : NAAB SPC B.10. Building Materials and Assemblies

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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03 00 00 Concrete 03 05 00 Common Work Results for Concrete 03 10 00 Concrete Forming and Accessories 03 11 00 Concrete Forming 03 11 13 Structural Cast-in-Place Concrete Forming 03 11 23 Permanent Stair Forming 03 30 00 Cast-in-Place Concrete 03 30 53 Miscellaneous Cast-in-Place Concrete

05 00 00 Metals 05 01 00 Maintenance of Metals 05 01 10 Maintenance of Structural Metal Framing 05 01 20 Maintenance of Metal Joists 05 01 30 Maintenance of Metal Decking 05 01 40 Maintenance of Cold-Formed Metal Framing 05 01 50 Maintenance of Metal Fabrications 05 01 70 Maintenance of Decorative Metal 05 01 70.91 Historic Treatment of Decorative Metal 05 05 00 Common Work Results for Metals 05 05 13 Shop-Applied Coatings for Metal 05 05 19 Post-Installed Concrete Anchors 05 05 23 Metal Fastenings 05 05 53 Security Metal Fastenings 05 06 00 Schedules for Metals 05 10 00 Structural Metal Framing 05 12 00 Structural Steel Framing 05 12 13 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Steel Framing 05 12 16 Fabricated Fireproofed Steel Columns 05 12 23 Structural Steel for Buildings 05 20 00 Metal Joists 05 21 00 Steel Joist Framing 05 21 13 Deep Longspan Steel Joist Framing 05 21 16 Longspan Steel Joist Framing 05 21 19 Open Web Steel Joist Framing 05 21 23 Steel Joist Girder Framing 05 30 00 Metal Decking 05 31 00 Steel Decking 05 31 13 Steel Floor Decking 05 40 00 Cold-Formed Metal Framing 05 41 00 Structural Metal Stud Framing 05 42 00 Cold-Formed Metal Joist Framing 05 50 00 Metal Fabrications 05 51 00 Metal Stairs 05 51 36 Metal Walkways 05 51 36.13 Metal Catwalks 05 52 13 Pipe and Tube Railings

06 00 00 Wood, Plastics, and Composites 06 01 00 Maintenance of Wood, Plastics, and Composites 06 01 10 Maintenance of Rough Carpentry 06 01 10.71 Rough Carpentry Rehabilitation

06 01 20 Maintenance of Finish Carpentry 06 01 20.71 Finish Carpentry Rehabilitation 06 01 40 Maintenance of Architectural Woodwork 06 01 80 Maintenance of Composite Assemblies 06 05 00 Common Work Results for Wood, Plastics, and Composites 06 05 23 Wood, Plastic, and Composite Fastenings 06 05 73 Wood Treatment 06 10 00 Rough Carpentry 06 10 53 Miscellaneous Rough Carpentry 06 10 63 Exterior Rough Carpentry 06 16 00 Sheathing 06 16 13 Insulating Sheathing 06 16 23 Subflooring 06 16 26 Underlayment 06 16 33 Wood Board Sheathing 06 16 36 Wood Panel Product Sheathing 06 16 43 Gypsum Sheathing 06 16 53 Moisture-Resistant Sheathing Board 06 20 00 Finish Carpentry 06 20 13 Exterior Finish Carpentry 06 20 23 Interior Finish Carpentry 06 46 00 Wood Trim 06 48 00 Wood Frames 06 49 00 Wood Screens and Exterior Wood Shutters 06 49 13 Wood Screens

07 00 00 Thermal and Moisture Protection 07 01 00 Operation and Maintenance of Thermal and Moisture Protection 07 01 10 Maintenance of Dampproofing and Waterproofing 07 01 10.81 Waterproofing Replacement 07 01 20 Maintenance of Thermal Protection 07 01 60 Maintenance of Flashing and Sheet Metal 07 01 70 Operation and Maintenance of Roof Specialties and Accessories 07 01 80 Maintenance of Fire and Smoke Protection 07 01 90 Maintenance of Joint Protection 07 01 90.81 Joint Sealant Replacement 07 05 00 Common Work Results for Thermal and Moisture Protection 07 10 00 Dampproofing and Waterproofing 07 11 00 Dampproofing 07 11 13 Bituminous Dampproofing 07 20 00 Thermal Protection 07 21 00 Thermal Insulation 07 21 13 Board Insulation 07 21 13.13 Foam Board Insulation 07 25 00 Weather Barriers 07 26 00 Vapor Retarders 07 27 00 Air Barriers 07 42 00 Wall Panels 07 42 13 Metal Wall Panels 07 42 13.13 Formed Metal Wall Panels 07 42 13.16 Metal Plate Wall Panels 07 42 13.19 Insulated Metal Wall Panels 07 42 13.23 Metal Composite Material Wall Panels 07 44 33 Metal Faced Panels 07 46 46 Fiber-Cement Siding

07 46 63 Fabricated Panel Assemblies with Siding 07 50 00 Membrane Roofing 07 51 00 Built-Up Bituminous Roofing 07 60 00 Flashing and Sheet Metal 07 92 00 Joint Sealants

08 00 00 Openings 08 11 13 Hollow Metal Doors and Frames 08 11 13.13 Standard Hollow Metal Doors and Frames 08 14 16 Flush Wood Doors 08 17 13 Integrated Metal Door Opening Assemblies 08 32 13 Sliding Aluminum-Framed Glass Doors 08 41 13 Aluminum-Framed Entrances and Storefronts 08 44 13 Glazed Aluminum Curtain Walls 08 51 13 Aluminum Windows 08 91 19 Fixed Louvers

09 00 00 Finishes 09 05 13 Common Finishes 09 21 16 Gypsum Board Assemblies 09 23 13 Acoustical Gypsum Plastering 09 23 82 Fireproof Gypsum Plastering 09 51 13 Acoustical Panel Ceilings 09 54 26 Suspended Wood Ceilings 09 60 13 Acoustic Underlayment 09 61 13 Slip-Resistant Flooring Treatment 09 61 19 Concrete Staining 09 64 29 Wood Strip and Plank Flooring 09 66 13.23 Palladina Terrazzo Flooring 09 68 13 Tile Carpeting 09 72 19 Textile Wall Coverings 09 78 13 Metal Interior Wall Paneling 09 91 13 Exterior Painting 09 91 23 Interior Painting

12 00 00 Furnishings 12 11 13 Photo Murals 12 21 13.23 Wood Horizontal Louver Blinds 12 31 16 Manufactured Metal Sandwich Panel Casework 12 35 30.13 Kitchen Casework 12 35 30.23 Bathroom Casework 12 35 39 Commercial Kitchen Casework 12 35 50 Educational/Library Casework 12 35 50.13 Educational Casework 12 35 50.53 Library Casework 2 41 13 Desk Accessories

14 00 00 Conveying Equipment 14 24 23 Hydraulic Passenger Elevators 21 00 00 Fire Suppression 21 11 16 Facility Fire Hydrants 21 11 19 Fire-Department Connections 21 12 00 Fire-Suppression Standpipes 21 12 13 Fire-Suppression Hoses and Nozzles 21 12 16 Fire-Suppression Hose Reels 21 12 19 Fire-Suppression Hose Racks 21 12 23 Fire-Suppression Hose Valves 21 13 13 Wet-Pipe Sprinkler Systems

22 00 00 Plumbing 23 00 00 Heating, Ventilating, and Air Conditioning (HVAC) 26 00 00 Electrical 27 00 00 Communications 31 00 00 Earthwork

10 00 00 Specialties 10 11 13 Chalkboards 10 11 13.13 Fixed Chalkboards 10 11 13.23 Modular-Support-Mounted Chalkboards 10 11 13.43 Portable Chalkboards 10 11 16 Markerboards 10 11 33.23 Vertical-Sliding Visual Display Units 10 11 36 Visual Display Conference Units 10 11 43 Visual Display Wall Panels 10 21 13 Toilet Compartments 10 21 13.13 Metal Toilet Compartments 10 22 43 Sliding Partitions 10 56 13 Metal Storage Shelving

11 00 00 Equipment 11 18 16 Gun Ports 11 19 16 Detention Gun Lockers

31 11 00 Clearing and Grubbing 31 12 00 Selective Clearing 31 23 13 Subgrade Preparation 31 23 16 Excavation 31 23 16.13 Trenching

32 00 00 Exterior Improvements 32 13 13 Concrete Paving 32 13 16 Decorative Concrete Paving 32 16 13 Curbs and Gutters 32 31 53 Cattle Guards 32 91 13.26 Planting Beds 32 93 13 Ground Covers 32 93 23 Plants and Bulbs 32 93 33 Shrubs 32 93 43 Trees

33 00 00 Utilities

Specifications Assignment 15 : NAAB SPC B.12. Building Materials and Assemblies

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DESIGN ANALYSIS Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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CENTRO CULTURAL EL MUSICAL Eduardo de Miguel Arbones Valencia, Spain Programming

On the site of the old Ateneu Musical del Puerto, Musical Society Valencia, the building comprises a civic center, multipurpose hall for music, theater and public engagement spaces. The perimeter of the structure is a set of party walls, making a direct connection with the exterior very difficult. A double wall on the perimeter circulates patrons into the large central atrium in which light is filtered by a wooden slat roof. The music hall / theater are the are the central and largest programmatic elements, with much of the design being built around the needs of acoustics.

Three main programs with perimeter circulation

Ordering Systems

El Musical is derived around the central auditorium space, however primary importance has been placed on circulation and central public spaces. The set of administrative and service offices tuck themselves into the structure, only being highlighted by the stark contrast of wood to the cast concrete. The connectivity to the exterior is blocked off by surrounding party walls, which focus patrons on the building itself rather than context.

Designed around a central auditorium

Slatted roof allowing light penetration into atrium spaces

Figure 1: Central lobby space Source: http://www.via-arquitectura.net/ Figure 2: Entrance on Plaza del Rosario Source: http://www.via-arquitectura.net/ Figure 3: Second Entrance Source: http://www.via-arquitectura.net/ Figure 4: Curtain wall of Services area and exposed concrete structure Source: http://en.urbarama.com/project/cultural-centre-el-musical Figure 5: Central Stage Source: http://en.urbarama.com/project/cultural-centre-el-musical Figure 6: North facing section Source: http://en.urbarama.com/project/cultural-centre-el-musical

Assignment: Historical Traditions and Culture

Response to Culture

The cultural aspects of Centro Cultural el Musical mainly focuses around the repurposing of the old Ateneu Musical del Porto. The Ateneu Musical Society of Peurto is a symphonic band dating back to 1884. Eduardo de Migquel Arbones created a new architecture that became tectonically emblematic with its exposed concrete walls and light filtered public spaces, retaining only an entrance that followed the classical context of the Cabanyal district of Valencia.

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SANDVIKA (BAERUM) CULTURE CENTER Snohetta Sandvika, Norway Programming

Running through the central cultural axis of Sandvika, outside of Oslo, the Sandvika/ Boerum Cultural Center houses a 600 seat theater hall. The central theater hall is fronted by a rehearsal/exhibit space cantilevering out over the Arnold Haukelands plaza. The central entry and lobby wrapped in a glass curtain wall are located directly underneath.

Two main programs of auditorium and gallery

Ordering Systems

Sandvika Cultural Centers’ program drives much of its design. With the central 600 seat auditorium and its raked seating, the slim 2 story building follows this shape throughout the overall structure. The cantilever, which highlights exhibition space over the plaza below, creates a secondary programmatic element that does not loose any importance due to it being displayed as a window gallery to the outside.

Designed to engage the adjacent plaza

Response to Culture

The central cultural pull of Sandvika comes not so much as a representation of prior history or anthropology, but as a new center for cultural development. The focus of dance and local art will be the mainstays of display and exhibition, allowing the local culture to thrive and become better represented. Tectonically the center has a dynamic display that penetrates both exterior and interior surfaces called Chromatofora. Chromatofora transforms the walls as a pulsating display of information based on what is being show at the center.

The Chromatofora panel system

Figure 1: Front entrance & view from plaza Source: www.snohetta.com/files/1202911217-filename.pdf Figure 2: Interior lobby space Source: www.snohetta.com/files/1202911217-filename.pdf Figure 3: Auditorium Source: http://www.snoarc.no/ Figure 4: Chromatofora informational panels Source: http://www.snoarc.no/ Figure 5: Floor plan Source: http://www.snoarc.no/

Assignment: Historical Traditions and Culture

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WOODEN CHURCHES OF MARAMURES ROMANIA

Location

Assignment: Historical Traditions and Culture

Climate Response

With the dense forest of oak surrounding the site, heavy timber construction along with intricate wood working craft became the central material at Maramures. However the high pitched roofs and shingle design was not just ornamental but served as a climate response to the rainy and snowy region of Northern Romania. The oak is a dense material and very hydroscopic, allowing it to release or absorb moisture to reach equilibrium with its surrounding environment, which in turn allowed the structure to stay intact and not decay for such long periods. The steep slope of the roofs permits fast flowing of rain water and acts against snow build up during winter months.

Response to Culture

Resulting from the interchange of Orthodox religious traditions with Gothic influences, the heavy timber churches of northern Romania displayed artistic maturity and high ability in wood craft. Mamures, North of Transylvania, formed by a melding of sociopolitical and geographical entities, and the wooden churches of Mamures displayed the stories of this interchange with its interior paintings and ornate craft-work. The use of local oak became the prominent building material for both the heavy timber structure down to the shingles of the roof. With eight churches in all, each represents a different religious figure.

Figure 1: Wooden church exterior Source:http://whc.unesco.org/en/list/904 Figure 2: Interior alter Source: http://whc.unesco.org/ Figure 3: Oak roof shingles Source: http://farm4.staticflickr.com/ Figure 4: Multiple churches Source: http://www.euromic.com/pictures/4890.jpg Text Source: http://whc.unesco.org/en/list/904 http://www.worldheritagesite.org/sites/maramures.html

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SAMOAN FALE Samoa Location

Assignment: Historical Traditions and Culture

Climate Response

Built of various timber, mostly found on the families plantation, the fale is composed of ulu (breadfruit), niu (coconut) and poumuli trees. Rope braided from coconut fiber is prepared and traditional lashings used in boat building and tool making are used to secure connections. Thatched roofs of coconut tree leaves are composed into a roof and lashed down. This use of local materials both embraces the continuation of traditional building techniques and provides a response to the Samoan climate. The open post plan and densely thatched roof allows for air current to travel up and heat to permeate the porous yet water tight roof. The design of the fale also provides shaded areas for communal events to take place but allow outside air to comfortably travel through the space.

Response to Culture

“Fale� meaning house in Samoan, is a culturally significant part of Samoan life. Samoan social organization is based around a dual hierarchy of matai (titled persons), these usually are high chiefs or orators. The fale program varies from a fale tele or guest house, fale umu or cook house to the fale ono which is the main meeting place for family and village council meetings. The process of building a fale is a communal act, each member in the family or extended family plays a vital role, usually a supportive role of preparing materials or aiding the master carpenter on the build.

Figure 1: Fale roof construction Source: http://unesdoc.unesco.org/ images/0013/001398/139897eo.pdf Figure 2: Samoan labels for fale Source: http://upload.wikimedia.org/ Figure 3: Interior central post Source: http://unesdoc.unesco.org/ Figure 4: Seating organization Source: http://unesdoc.unesco.org/ Text Source:http://unesdoc.unesco.org/

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PROJECT GOALS Multi-Cultural Center in East Portland

Equity Equitable Environment: Create a space dedicated to eliminating disparities suffered by communities of color, immigrants, refugees and other historically marginalized groups.

Meeting Ground Meeting Ground: Establishing areas in which cultures can engage in conversations, activities and community events.

Education Education: Establish program elements that create positive outlets for youth as well as seminars and training for adults.

Identity Preserve Cultural Identity: Highlight cultural practices through various means which can be accessed by anyone and everyone.

Asset Community Asset: Become a center for engagement for all of East Portland.

Assignment: Pre-Design - Design Goals

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Spatial Intentions 30,000 ft2 Food Based Multi-Cultural Center in East Portland

Core Services

Community projects like gardens and small scale food harvesting promotes communities to work side by side. The process of tending to a garden and achieving a successful garden is emblematic of the goals of the food based multicultural center in East Portland.

Culinary Education

Community Dining

Cooking classes teach new skills and culinary prowess for both amateur and experienced chefs. The sharing of recipes and knowledge from various cultural dishes can be taught at these classes and shared throughout the community.

Educational Services

Large community dinners foster conversation and storytelling from everyone who attends. Dinners can be a variety of cultural dishes prepared from the cooking classes with ingredients from the centers’ garden.

Marketplace

Assignment: Pre-Design - Programming

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Spatial Aspirations

30,000 ft Food Based Multi-Cultural Center in East Portland 2

Farmers Market Dining / Eating Kitchen Flex / Lobby Classrooms OfďŹ ce Open Workshop Restrooms Conference Staff Rooms Storage Equipment Administrative Circulation

9375 3750 1200 5625 1600 3000 3200 1200 720 800 800 800 432 5000

ion

ate

Cir cu lat

m

en

t

e

Sto

uip Eq

Sta

ff

Ro

om

s

ce en er

nf

Co

str oo

m

s

p Re

ho ks W or

om s sro as

Cl

/L

ob by

en ch Fle x

Kit

ng ati

rag

Pri v

Assignment: Pre-Design - Programming

Pu bli

c

Din

er = 200 ft2 = Outdoor

Fa rm

* Total square footage including outdoor spaces. * 30,697 Total square feet in colder season.

sM

Room sizing reference : Sleeper, Harold Reeve, Charles George Ramsey, and John Ray Hoke. Architectural graphic standards. New York: John Wiley & Sons, 2000.

ing /E

ark

et

Total 38272*

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OPEN OFFICE

ADMINISTRATIVE Adjacencies STAFF STAFF STAFF EQUIPMENT 30,000 ft2 Food Based Multi-Cultural Center in East Portland

STORAGE

STORAGE RESTROOMS

RESTROOM RESTROOM

WORK SHOP

FLEX

FLEX

CLASSROOM CLASSROOM

FLEX

LOBBY

ET

CLASSROOM

DINING

ITCHEN

CLASSROOM

WORKSHOP OFFICE OFFICE CONFERENCE CONFERENCE

OPEN OFFICE

RESTROOMS

ADMINISTRATIVE

ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF STAFF STAFF EQUIPMENT Ground

Above

A smaller food based multi-cultural center has less programmatic elements but larger community engagement spaces. The market acts as a farmers market during warmer months and is reprogrammed using strong landscape architecture during the colder season. Part of the market can take place indoor, allowing a pared down program but still provide essential elements to the program. The kitchen becomes one of the most important programs as it operates in the public realm, with classrooms adjacent, hosting cooking and healthy lifestyle classes. Flex space allows for exhibits and other community events to happen such as harvest celebrations and other community celebrations.

Dining space focuses on large community meals and becomes a large programmatic element. Floors above focus more on service spaces, with classrooms and conference spaces. Open office space is toward the perimeter for natural light purposes and become a common workspace for various tasks. Administrative and staff rooms are smaller rooms around the perimeter.

ET

F

LOB

Assignment: Pre-Design - Programming

CLASSROOM

DIN

ITCHEN

CLASSROOM

WORK

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SITE 1 320 NE 122ND AVE

PORTLAND, OREGON HAZELWOOD NEIGHBORHOOD ZONED CXd, EAST CORRIDOR PLAN DISTRICT The Hazelwood Neighborhood has more business and commercial property in it than any other neighborhood in East Portland. It contains the Gateway Urban Renewal Area, Gateway Transit Center, Mall 205, Plaza 205, 205 Place, Menlo Park Plaza, Adventist Hospital, and the East Precinct Police Station, as well as over 800 businesses. The largest employers are Adventist Health and the David Douglas School District. When the area was annexed by the City of Portland in the late 1980s, much of the neighborhood housing was single-family homes. Many new townhomes and affordable apartments have been built since the opening of the MAX light rail Blue Line through the neighborhood in 1996, creating a more vibrant multi-cultural community.

View from NE 122nd Ave

Assignment: Pre-Design - Site Analysis

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71

SITE 1 320 NE 122ND AVE

DAVIS

E BURNSIDE ST MAX

128th

MAX

127th

118th

PORTLAND, OREGON

FLOWS

FIELDS

Transit and Circulation Pathways

Zoning and Existing Fabric MAX BLUE LINE

128th

127th

125th

117th

118th

120th

PARK & RIDE

71

NE GLISAN ST

NE GLISAN ST

25

25

126th

25

71

SCHOOL

AM SUN

NE 122nd AVE

NE 122nd AVE

PM SUN

71

MAX

E BURNSIDE ST

E BURNSIDE ST

MAX

Major Roadway Minor Roadway Bus Route MAX Line High Pedestrian

KEY

Bus Stop Site Major Roadway Minor Roadway Bus Route MAX Line

Residential Commerical Civic Solar Path

Bus Stop Assignment: Pre-Design Zoning - Site Analysis

MAX BLUE LINE PARK & RIDE

NORTH

Located on the busy intersection of 122nd and Burnside this 76,000 square foot site has prime access to major bus lines and the MAX line. The intersection contains high commercial activity and is bordered by single family residences. Shopping centers and small restaurants fill out the spaces in between and there is mid level pedestrian activity.

Site Major Roadway Minor Roadway Bus Route MAX Line High Pedestrian Bus Stop Zoning Residential Commerical

71 ,25

NE GLISAN ST

Blue Line PM SUN

SCHOOL

AM SUN

NE 122nd AVE

High Pedestrian

Zoning

128th

118th

Site

127th

DAVIS

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Multnomah County Sheriffs Office

side

side

Burn

Burn

122

nd

The site is fairly large with no existing structures currently residing on the site.

PORTLAND, OREGON

Ron Tonkin Auto Sales

ADJACENCIES

DIMENSIONS

La Isla Bonita

SITE 1 320 NE 122ND AVE

122

Safeway

nd

County Sheriffs office and a large car dealership make up the direct adjacencies, with Safeway across the street

side

ENVIRONMENTAL

Burn

122

F.A.R

nd

The 4:1 F.A.R allows for a large amount of total building square footage to be constructed. No set backs or parking is required on this site.

122

nd

A very flat site with a perimeter of trees, the site has already been graded for the existing parking lot currently on site.

East Corridor District Development CXd Zoning

122

nd

Located in a CXd Zone, with usually a 75’ max height is overruled since the site is within the East Corridor Development Plan, allowing a max height of 100’.

Assignment: Pre-Design - Site Analysis

EXISTING SITE CONDITIONS The site is currently used for extra car storage for both Ron Tonkin car sales to the South and the Multnomah County Sheriffs office directly North. The site has access directly off of 122nd ave and a secondary access through the Ron Tonkin parking lot.

WIND CONDITIONS

MAX HEIGHTS

side Burn

Summer Spring Winter Fall High summer and spring winds from the Northwest are counteracted in the colder months by a Southeastern wind flow.

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SITE 1 320 NE 122ND AVE

PORTLAND, OREGON

Lily Mart WinCo

Glisan Mini Mart

Halsey 122nd

Fred Meyer

WinCo Anoush Mart

Safeway

SITE

1/4 mile

Max Mart

Burnside

Start Mart

Stark

Mini Mart

ACCESS TO FOOD Located directly across from Safeway, the site has access to one large grocery store. Other stores are at least three quarters of a mile away. Mini marts and other small markets are also out of quick walking distance

Assignment: Pre-Design - Site Analysis

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Pre-Design & Taskscape Representing the process of food production and the morning to night transition, this taskscape explores a food based multi-cultural center as a space for community gardens, farmers markets, produce sales, culinary education, food production and community dinners.

Assignment: Pre-Design - Overall Theme

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BAKERY

BREAKROOM READ

LEGAL

SHOPS LECTURE

LOBBYWORK SHOPS

EVENTS

MOVEMENT

RESTROOM

ELEVATORS ELEVATORS ELEVATORS ELEVATORS

MOVEMENT MOVEMENT EVENTS

PRODUCE MARKET

EVENTS NAIL SALON EVENTS SAFETY

CLASSROOM

COFFEE CLASSROOM LIBRARY

FOOD

HANGOUT

LECTURE LECTURE PARTIES LECTURE ADMIN MEETING GATHERING MEETING

STORAGE PARTIES SALES KITCHENBUSINESS CLASSROOM

LOBBY

SAFETY CLASSROOM COFFEE COOKING LIBRARY SALES

BAKERY BIKESHOP

BREAKROOM READ

RESTROOM

BIKESHOP

ADMIN GATHERING

EATING EATING

EATING EATING

ENJOY

SAFETY

MEETING MEETING BUSINESS SALES BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS HANGOUT HANGOUT

HANGOUT

EMPLOYMENT

LOBBY DINING

LOBBY

LIBRARY

ADMIN OPEN CHILD CARE MEETING BREAKROOM READ SAFETY OFFICES GATHERINGEVENTS GATHERING COMMINITY LECTURE SERVICES STORAGE SERVICES MEETING DINNERS COOKING CLASSES SERVICESLECTURE LOBBY PARTIES LECTURE CLASSROOM SERVICES PARTIES MEETING KITCHEN CLASSROOM WORK LECTURE COMMUNITY MEETING

EMPLOYMENT

ELEVATORS

EATING EATING EATING

MOVEMENT

EVENTS MOVEMENT

LECTURE STORAGE LECTURE KITCHEN COMMUNITY PARTIES LECTURE COOKING MEETING

SHOPS

EVENTS

COOKING

SHOPS

ELEVATORS ELEVATORS

SAFETY

SALES

WORK SHOPS

PRIVACY PRIVACY

SERVICES SERVICES WORK MOVEMENT

KITCHEN

PARTIES

EVENTS

FOOD

STORAGE

EATING EATING

MOVEMENT

LECTURE PARTIES KITCHEN MEETINGWORK COMMUNITY EVENTS MEETING

COFFEE

SAFETY

LEGAL LEGAL

ENJOY

STORAGE ELEVATORS

RESTROOM

BREAKROOM READ

DINNERS CLASSROOM

LECTURE LECTURE COOKING CLASSESGATHERING SERVICES PARTIES CONVENTION

ENJOY

BAKERY

LIBRARY

COMMINITY WORKSPACE CLASSROOM PARTIES EVENTS LECTURE LECTURE CLASSROOM ELEVATORS

NAIL SALON

COFFEE

CLASSROOM

HANGOUT

EMPLOYMENT

BUSINESS CLASSROOM DINING

HANGOUT HANGOUT

SAFETY

SALES

RESTROOM

UT UT

ENJOY

EMPLOYMENT

EATING EATING EATING

PRODUCE MARKET SAFETY

ELEVATORS

KITCHEN

ADMIN COMMUNITY COOKING GATHERING

EATING EATING

RESTROOM

N

STORAGE

COMPUTER LAB HANGOUT

EMPLOYMENT

E

EVENTS

LOBBY MOVEMENT

MOVEMENT

EATING EATING

MOVEMENT

PRODUCE MARKET

TECH SERVICES CHILD CARE MEETING LIBRARY READ BREAKROOM ADMIN READ STORYTELLING SAFETY LEARN OPEN GATHERING SERVICES EVENTS OFFICES GATHERING CLASSROOM OPEN OFFICES LOBBYMEETING LOBBY SAFETY

EMPLOYMENT

LEGAL

EMPLOYMENT

ENJOY

SAFETY

SAFETY

PRODUCE SERVICES LOBBY SERVICES MARKET

COMMINITY LECTURE SHOPPING DINNERS STORAGE OPEN OFFICES CLASSROOM SALES COOKING CLASSES SERVICESLECTURE PARTIES CLASSROOM WORKSPACE PARTIES EVENTS PARTIES BUSINESS ELEVATORS KITCHEN MEETING MEETING WORK GATHERING ELEVATORS COMMUNITY SALES CONVENTION SHOPS BUSINESS WORK SHOPS PRIVACY PRIVACY

ADMIN

ASSEMBLYASSEMBLY

COMPUTER LAB

Programming Iteration 3

LIBRARY ASSEMBLY

WORKSPACE

LOADING / UNLOADING BREAKROOM

COFFEE

LOADING / UNLOADING BREAKROOM

OPEN TECHFOOD SERVICES STORAGE LIBRARY READ ADMIN SHOPPING WORKSPACE STORYTELLING EVENTSLEARN FOODSTORAGEOFFICES GATHERING

FOODCARTS

Programming Iteration 2

ASSEMBLY

K SY

FOODCARTS

ASSEMBLY

Y

Programming Iteration 1

MEETING BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS

Questions Asked

Metaphor or Parti

Points of View Considered

- What does it mean to be a (Multi) Cultural Center? - What activities are inclusive of multiple and differing cultures? - How can a food based program best serve the users? - What types of other programs and services are most beneficial to this community? - How can the architecture move away from the auto-centric culture surrounding the site?

The architectural metaphor used in the design is two boxes of program joined by a central connective element. This idea has guided much of the design throughout the iterative process.

Considering where the project is to be located and who the architecture is for made me be very careful in my design decisions. Careful thought and research went into elements of program and how they related to one another, along with what materials and spatial qualities I wanted to create that I felt was best representative of the multiple cultures in East Portland. A list of personal project goals as well as community goals can be located in this book, which helps to identify key issues faced in this project.

Assignment NAAB SPC A.2: Design Thinking

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COMMUNITY NEEDS

COMMUNITY GOALS Multi-Cultural Center in East Portland

15

Workspace

10

One of the most desired spaces is a simple space to work. Whether on art projects, homework or just anything, workspaces were in high demand for a multi-cultural center.

responses

other

athletic field

physical activity room

art gallery

storage

kitchen

reception

art studio

workshop rooms

A professional place to conduct business affairs and work were spaces desired for a possible multi-cultural center

conference rooms (more than 50)

Offices & Desks

meeting rooms

rooms

office spaces

5

Conclusions

Multi-generational Activity

Income Generators

Service

Assignment NAAB SPC A.2: Design Thinking

Rooms and spaces were traditional and cultural practices can be learned as well as educational space for adults and the elderly.

Leasable space for businesses, allowing the building to generate income, as well as supporting small businesses.

For people who are new to the country, may not speak the language, or overall need help, a space for services is desired

The project used surveys and interviews with members of the East Portland communities. Research and design iterations were added into discussions, and feed back was given, allowing for further development of the design. Main project goals and meetings helped bring in a comprehensive approach to the program as well as more realistic design choices for materials and spatial qualities. Programs moved from generalistic to more complete and organized iterations, offering specific spaces that met the desired needs of the community. Big moves were kept simple, where they had the most impact, as in the central stairs were no longer outside the structure, they were the main seating in the lobby space where most activity would take place throughout the year. Other aspects of site design and code related issues helped move the design from a general architecture school idea into more of a reality, as challenges arose, research and design iterations allowed for more comprehensive approachs to real problems like parking and accessibilty. Overall the project was successful, the proposal offers up an architecture that stictches into the communities of East Portland, as well as being a center for multi-cultural activities Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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G F 33' - 0"

H G

A

B

C

E

F

G

27' - 0"

30' - 0"

11

A A

B B

Communal Stairs 15' - 0"

C C 30' - 0"

E D 30' - 0"

F E 25' - 0"

G F

Strategies 33' - Circulation 0" 27' - 0"

H G

External Screen

22 CLASS

Assignment NAAB SPC A.5: Investigative Skills

WORKSHOP

40' - 0"

ADMIN/ SERVICES

44

OPEN LOBBY

55 66

UP UP

40' - 0"

33

Investigate Skills & Summary COFFEE/ BAKERY

OPEN OFFICE

44

Above mentions the three design decisions made over the course of design. Each went through the iterative process, but found success in the final proposal of the project.

20' - 0"

20' - 0"

OPEN OFFICE

22

DINING WORKSHOP

20' - 0"

OPEN LOBBY

CLASS

30' - 0"

33 UP UP

30' - 0"

UP

20' - 0"

30' - 0"

ADMIN/ SERVICES

11

55 Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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42


1

2

3

4

5

1

6

6 1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

2

3

4

5

6

A

A

B

B

C

C

D

D

10

A

A

B

B

C D

C

E

D F E G

H

1

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

A

B

3

4

5

1

6

4

5

6

A

A

B

B

C

E

Investigate Skills & Communal Stairs

C

F

C

D G

Assignment NAAB SPC A.5: Investigative Skills

3

B

D

E

2

10 A

6

2

With the idea of the stairs being a place to meet, talk and was a space of equality, the central stairs became an important part of the design. Once located as the grand stair on the exterior of the building, through the design process it was moved into the central lobby. This in turn allowed the lobby to become a more lively space as people were more likely to hang out and reside in the lobby have a central place to hang out and interact with one another.

C

D

D

H

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Central stairs at Cultural Center in Nevers. Ateliers O-S.

Central stairs at Nesher Memorial Auditorium, SO Architecture

Investigate Skills & Communal Stairs The central stair in the lobby uses commonly designed “bleacher style� seating, blending stair and seating, alternating every step. THis allows for full circulation and seating to be combined, making the stairs a more exciting and inventive element in the lobby.

Assignment NAAB SPC A.5: Investigative Skills

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Screen Facade at CALA by Jones Studio

Porch Spaces created by Screen, CALA, Jones Studio

Screen as Vegetative Wall, CALA, Jones Studio

Investigate Skills & External Screen With a basic curtain wall system to allow for maximum daylighting, any South and West facing facades feature a wooden external screen extended out to create a external corridor porch. This idea allowed not only a sustainable approach to summer and winter sun conditions, but activated the space as an outdoor porch area, able to have people move through the interstitial space between the building and the external screen.

Assignment NAAB SPC A.5: Investigative Skills

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Wood Screen Bessancourt Passiv Haus

Wood Sliding Panels, ARSH Design Group

Copper Screen at Yapi Kredit Bank by TEGET

Investigate Skills & External Sun Shade The external screen idea came out of not only a suitable response to a South facing facade, but early material studies in wood, copper and metal. Exploring how some systems used a double skin facade, this system is essentially the same, however it extrudes out further and allows for people to move in-between the spaces.

Assignment NAAB SPC A.5: Investigative Skills

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A A

B B

15' - 0"

C C 30' - 0"

E D 30' - 0"

F E 25' - 0"

G F 33' - 0"

H G 27' - 0" Circulation Meeting Spaces Sustainable Urban Center, SMP

30' - 0"

11 UP CLASS

CLASS

22

DINING

Circulation Diagram, Cooper Union, Morphosis

WORKSHOP

ADMIN/ SERVICES

30' - 0"

WORKSHOP

UP UP OPEN LOBBY Investigate Skills & Circulation Strategy

40' - 0"

33

OPEN OFFICE

"

Assignment NAAB SPC A.5: Investigative Skills

COFFEE/ BAKERY

20' - 0"

One of the goals for this project was to make circulation a main element in the design. From the exterior central avenue idea to a full loop of circulation around the interior of the building, circulation was a main focus. This allows for people to not only view all of the activities happen within the building but allows for ad-hoc and small meetings to happen in the open circulation spaces.

44

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Investigate Skills & Circulation Strategy An iterative exterior perspecitve highlight the exterior avenue approach to the building. This design feature guided the idea that to move away from the auto-centric culture of the East side of Portland, the frontage space should be given back to pedestrians, and the vehicles should be inconspicuously placed behind the building, rather than being the first thing seen.

Assignment NAAB SPC A.5: Investigative Skills

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SERVICE A

SERVICE A CONNECTIVE ELEMENT

SERVICE B

SERVICE B Ordering Systems & Two-Boxes The overall ordering system for this design was compremised of two boxes of activity connected by a central element. In this case, the two boxes contained the majority of the program, from classrooms, to libraries and the like, and the connective element became the double height lobby space. This design allowed for mechanical systems and such to easily function as two seperate systems, howeve people were able to move throughout the space and have almost complete visual access to many of the progams within the space.

Assignment: Ordering Systems

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Multnomah County Sheriff

SAFEWAY

La Isla Bonita Restaurant

Existing Site & Conditions

Key

Existing Site Plan Scale 1 / 32”=1’ 320 NE 122nd Ave, Hazelwood , Oregon The current site is situated off 122nd Ave between Glisan and Burnside. The 86,000 SF flag shaped lot is zoned Central Commercial (Cx) , with a Design Overlay and also is located in the East Corridor Plan District. The site is currently vacant and is used mainly for auto storage from adjacent Ron Tonkin Auto Sales. Current curb conditions exist as shown.

SITE 1 320 NE 122ND AVE

Assignment 03 : NAAB SPC B.4. Site Design

PORTLAND, OREGON HAZELWOOD NEIGHBORHOOD ZONED CXd, EAST CORRIDOR PLAN DISTRICT The Hazelwood Neighborhood has more business and commercial property in it than any other neighborhood in East Portland. It contains the Gateway Urban Renewal Area, Gateway Transit Center, Mall 205, Plaza 205, 205 Place, Menlo Park Plaza, Adventist Hospital, and the East Precinct Police

Transit: 71, 25 (Bus), Blue (Max) Regulations: 4:1 FAR, 100’ max height Soil: Group D (high runoff, slow infiltration rate) Topography: Less than 5 % slope through site

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Existing Site Section Scale 1 / 32”=1’

PROS CONS

UNDEVELOPED SITE NO PARKING REQ’D PUBLIC TRANSIT ACCESS LARGE AREA EXISITING PARKING INFRASTRUCTURE

Assignment 03 : NAAB SPC B.4. Site Design

ODD SHAPED SITE LARGE SITE ACCESS POINTS (CAR)

Existing Site & Conditions 320 NE 122nd Ave, Hazelwood , Oregon Site 1 located on 122nd and Burnside offers a great set of opportunities for a multi-cultural center. With great access to the max on Burnside and numerous bus routes on both 122nd and Burnside, the site has excellent access to public transit. The site is currently undeveloped, but has existing parking infrastructure. The site also has a 4:1 F.A.R allowing for a large building to take place, and has no minimum parking required. However, the site is large and is an odd shape. The ‘flagpole’ on the Southeast side of the site creates programming challenges along with the current access through Ron Tonkin car dealership to the South.

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Proposed Building

130

Time of Day

40

Morn

65

100

100 30

Mid

Eve

Site Design & Analysis

Proposed Site Plan Scale 1�=40’

300 125

Time of Week

40

Mon

Wed

575

Event

125

Average

Event

Assignment 03 : NAAB SPC B.4. Site Design

Sat/Sun

Parking on site is limited to 30 spaces and 3 van accessible spaces. Referencing the chart below, 575 people will be in this building at its most active time, however the low amount of parking is based off the site being located central commercial zoning. The site was also selected due to its adjacencies to public transit, however in the case of highly populated events, neighboring businesses of Safeway, Ron Tonkin Auto and Isla Bonita have ample parking which can be negotiated for overflow situations.

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Slope

Slope

Slope

Bio-Swale

Cistern

Cistern

Site Design & Water Management The proposed solution for water management on the site uses multidirectional roof slopes to direct water away from the building. Water is drained down from roof drains into underground cisterns. The water strored in the cisterns can then be used for landscaping needs. Water that hits the building and drains onto walkways is sloped away from the main structure and caught in bioswales located throughout the perimeter of the site.

Assignment 03 : NAAB SPC B.4. Site Design

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    



Occupancy & Construction Type Occupancy classification A-3

  Construction type II-B Maximum allowable area (sprinkled) = 19,000 SF Per OSSC 504.2  Maximum allowable height (sprinkled) = 75’  Proposed area = 31,742 Total Squar Footage Proposed height = 34’  Fire rating = 1 Hour between different occupancies 

Assignment 06 : NAAB SPC B.5. Life Safety

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

54


KITCHEN STORAGE

CLASS

Enlarged bathroom plan on page 57

Enlarged accessible entry plan on page 59

CLASS

OFFICE

ASSEMBLY KITCHEN & DINING

WORKSHOP

WORKSHOP

ADMIN CLASS

CLASS

SERVICES

LOBBY & FLEX OPEN TO BELOW

COFFEE SHOP OPEN OFFICE

MEETING

LIBRARY

ASSEMBLY

First Floor

Second Floor

Occupancy 1

Level 1 - Egress 1/32" = 1'-0"

2

Occupancy Plans Scale 1 / 32”=1’-0”

Level 2 - Egress 1/32" = 1'-0" Calculated occupant load 484 Occupancy classification A-3 and B Key B Occupancy

1

Level 1 - Egress 1/32" = 1'-0"

2

Level 2 - Egress 1/32" = 1'-0"

A-3 Occupancy Scale 1/32" = 1'-0"

1

Level 1 - Egress 1/32" = 1'-0"

2

Level 2 - Egress 1/32" = 1'-0"

Assignment 06 : NAAB SPC B.5. Life Safety

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

Scale 1/32" = 1'-0"

Scale 1/32" = 1'-0"

55


to entrance road

to entrance road

144’

to parking lot 5’-4”

214

59

to main plaza

to parking lot to main plaza

First Floor

1

Level 1 - Egress 1/32" = 1'-0"

Second Floor

2

Life Safety & Egress Diagrams Level 2 - Egress

Egress Plans Scale 1 / 32”=1’-0”

1/32" = 1'-0" Key Common path of travel Two exit options Vertical fire Egress Point where two paths of egress begins Scale 1/32" = 1'-0"

Assignment 06 : NAAB SPC B.5. Life Safety

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

56


G

H

MEN’S

JAN

2

ia 5’ D

WOMEN’S

Accessibility & Restrooms 2

Level 2 Bathrooms 3/16" = 1'-0"

Typical Bathroom Plan Scale 3 / 16”=1’-0”

Total restrooms required per floor - 4 mens, 4 womens (8) Total restrooms provided per floor - 5 mens, 5 womens (10) Total restrooms in building - 20 Total water fountains - 4 (2 per floor)

Scale 3/16" = 1'-0"

Assignment 07 : NAAB SPC B.2. Accessibility NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

57


OPE LO SSLOPE

A

B

FIR FFIRE IIRE RE

C

D

E

F

G

H

F REE FIRE FI

I

BUSS B

209.6’

1 210’

Enlarged accessible entry on following page

2 210’ 210’

3

4 209’

210’

5

6

7

FIRE R ACCESS C Plan Accessible Entrances R D ROA Scale1”=20’-0” Total parking spaces (not shown) - 30 Accessible spaces - 3 (van) Accessible entrance

Assignment 07 : NAAB SPC B.2. Accessibility NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Scale 1" = 20'-0"

SLO SLOPE

Accessibilty & Entrances

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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2

210’

210’

3

Accessibility & Parking

Accessible Entry Enlarged Plan Scale 3/ 16”=1’-0”

Directly accessible entry located off of accessible parking spaces. Minimum accessible parking spaces required - 2 Accessible parking spaces provided - 3 (van) Accessible path of travel

4

Assignment 07 : NAAB SPC B.2. Accessibility NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Scale 3/16" = 1'-0"

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

59


Structural Systems Structural Isometric Steel frame construction

Typical Steel Members Girders W26 x 76 Columns W14 x 90 Purlins W16 x 40 *Other steel sizing conditions exist,. Visible on attached framing plans.

Scale

Assignment 09 : NAAB SPC B.9. Structural Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Shear Wall or Core

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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PARAPET 35' - 7" Steel Truss- Insulation on Metal Deck Roof Roof 32' - 0"

Assembly

Hallway

W26 X 76 Steel Girder

3" Conrete Slab on 2" Metal Decking Level 2 18' - 0"

Kitchen

Hallway

W16 X 40 Steel Purlins (Not In Section Cut)

W14 X 90 Steel Column Curtain Wall or Alternate Enclosure

6" Concrete Slab On Grade 18" Footing Level 1 0' - 0"

Structural Systems

T. Foundation -1' - 0"

Typical Bay Condition Scale 1/4”=1’-0”

Scale 1/4" = 1'-0"

Assignment 09 : NAAB SPC B.9. Structural Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

61


A

B

C

E

F

G

H

1

2

3

4

5

6

Structural Systems Shear Wall Location

1

Level 1 1" = 20'-0"

Assignment 09 : NAAB SPC B.9. Structural Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Footing Plan Scale 1”=20’-0”

Scale 1" = 20'-0"

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

62


A

B 15' - 0"

C

E

30' - 0"

30' - 0"

F

G

25' - 0"

W24X76

33' - 0"

W24X76

H 27' - 0" W24X76

30' - 0"

W16X40

1

W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

30' - 0"

W24X76

Decking

AIR

3

40' - 0"

W27X94

ST

4 20' - 0"

W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

W27X94

SH

EA

R

W24X76

2

W24X76

W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

W24X76

20' - 0"

W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

W24X76

5

6

Structural Systems

W24X76

Shear Wall Location

Level 2 1 1" = 20'-0"

Second Floor Framing Plan Scale 1”=20’-0”

Scale 1" = 20'-0"

Assignment 09 : NAAB SPC B.9. Structural Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

63


A

B

C

E

F

G

H

W24X76

1 W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

Decking

W24X76

ST

AIR

3 W24X76

W24X76

W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

SH

EA

R

W24X76

2

4

W-Wide Flange : W16X40 @ 8' - 1"

W24X76

5

6

Structural Systems Shear Wall Location

W24X76

Roof 1 1" = 20'-0"

Assignment 09 : NAAB SPC B.9. Structural Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Roof1" Floor Framing Scale = 20'-0"

Plan Scale 1”=20’-0”

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

64


Structural Systems Meeting Notes With Structural Engineer from KPFF

Second Floor Framing Plan Scale 1”=20’-0” Assignment 09 : NAAB SPC B.9. Structural Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

65


Charts Assignment 11 : NAAB SPC B.8. Environmental Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

This is a bioclimatic chart for Portland, OR. Data from the airport Location. This graph shows the daily conditions for the year. This graph informs one of the human comfort zone, and where desireable conditions are throughout the year.

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

66


N

N

N

June 21

June 21

4:09 AM

7:22 PM

June 21

4:09 AM

7:22 PM

4:09 AM

7:22 PM 6:00 PM

8:00 AM

W

E

W

E

W

E

11:45 AM

S

S

Morning SITE SUMMER MORNING 1" = 300'-0"

1

SITE SUMMER MID 1" = 300'-0"

2

S

Mid

SITE SUMMER EVE Dusk 1" = 300'-0"

3

Shading Summer Solstice Scale 1”=300’-0”

N

N

W

E

W

7:11 AM

4:12 PM

8:00 AM

N

E

W

7:11 AM

4:12 PM

December 21

E

7:11 AM

4:12 PM

December 21

December 21 3:00 PM

11:45 AM

S

S

Morning 4

SITE WINTER MORNING 1" = 300'-0"

S

Mid 5

SITE WINTER MID 1" = 300'-0"

Dusk

Shading

6

SITE WINTER EVE 1" = 300'-0"

Shading Winter Solstice Scale 1”=300’-0” Scale 1" = 300'-0"

Assignment 11 : NAAB SPC B.8. Environmental Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

These sun charts represent the building shading that takes place during summer and winter solstice, from three points of morning, midday to sunset.

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

67


Operable Window for Cross Current

Exhaust Air (Thru Operable Windows)

Line of Operable Windows Cross Ventilation

T. ELEVATOR 38' - 0"

A

B

C

E

F

G

H

PARAPET 35' - 7" Roof 32' - 0"

Level 2 18' - 0"

Level 1 T. Foundation 0' - 0" -1' - 6"

1

Copy of Section 1 - Graphic 1/16" = 1'-0"

Section Looking North Scale 1/ 16”=1’-0”

Summer & Cooling A DOAS system helps circulate air throughout the building, aided by ceiling fans. With operable windows on both East and West facades, a cross current in the circulatory hallways helps pull out exhaust air aided by high operable windows. This also helps for night flushing of air.

Assignment 11 : NAAB SPC B.8. Environmental Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

68


Operable Window for Cross Current

Radiant Flooring

A

B

C

E

F

T. ELEVATOR 38' - 0"

G

H

PARAPET 35' - 7" Roof 32' - 0"

Level 2 18' - 0"

Level 1 T. Foundation 0' - 0" -1' - 6"

1

Copy of Section 1 - Graphic 1/16" = 1'-0"

Section Looking North Scale 1/ 16”=1’-0”

Winter & Heating Radiant floors and panels warm spaces indivdually. Air can also be exhausted out through cross current and operable windows if needed. However the building is sealed up during colder months to allow for the radiant system to work most effectively.

Assignment 11 : NAAB SPC B.8. Environmental Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

69


A

B

C

DOAS System

E

F

Exposed Path of Travel

G

DOAS System

T. ELEVATOR 38' - 0"

H

PARAPET 35' - 7" Roof 32' - 0"

Radiant Flooring

Level 2 18' - 0"

Boiler1& Chiller, Level T. Foundation Controls 0' - 0" Locations -1' - 6"

Radiant Flooring

1

Copy of Section 1 - Graphic 1/16" = 1'-0"

Section Looking North Scale 1/ 16”=1’-0”

Systems & Placement The hydronic system of radiant slabs and along with the DOAS system provides heating and air movement for individual rooms. System tracks will be exposed down corridors and in rooms as part of design choice. Location of Systems

Assignment 11 : NAAB SPC B.8. Environmental Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

70


2

3

PARAPET 35' - 7" Roof 32' - 0" Cool Air Class Room

South Facing Facade Solar Heat Gain

Hallway

Operable Fans for Air Movement Warm Air Radiant Flooring

Level 2 18' - 0" Operable Windows

Class Room

Hallway

Insulated Curtain Wall System

Hallway with High Cross Current Flow

Exhaust Air

Level 1 0' - 0" T. Foundation -1' - 6"

Detailed Bay Looking East Scale 3/ 16”=1’-0” 1

Section 8 3/16" = 1'-0"

Active & Passive

Scale 3/16" = 1'-0"

With radiant heated ceiling and floor panels along with cooled ceiling panels when required, rooms can be actively controlled to fall within the human comfort zone. Operable windows and a cross current in the hallway help pull out exhaust air and expell from the building.

Assignment 11 : NAAB SPC B.8. Environmental Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

71


2

3 r me

n

Su

m

Su

PARAPET 35' - 7" Roof 32' - 0"

Winter

Sun

Electric Lighting With Daylight Sensors

Level 2 18' - 0"

Shade & Vegetative Wall

Interior Glazed Wall System for Borrowed Daylight

Curtain Wall System

This is really fantastical !!

Level 1 0' - 0" T. Foundation -1' - 6"

1

Section 8 3/16" = 1'-0"

Detailed Bay Looking East Scale 3/ 16”=1’-0”

Daylight & Artificial Lighting

Scale 3/16" = 1'-0"

With a highly exposed South facade, sun shading and green walls cut down on high direct sunlight. Curtain walls allow light to pass through into interior class rooms spaces for hight daylighting depth. Electric lighting is located in ceiling panels on sensors for when required.

Assignment 11 : NAAB SPC B.8. Environmental Systems NAAB SPC B.6. Comprehensive Design

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

72


Mechanical Penthouses

Fire Dept Hookup

First Floor Plan Scale 1/ 32”=1’-0”

Roof Plan Scale 1/ 32”=1’-0”

Mechanical

Data & Electrical

Plumbing

Conveyance

Fire Systems

Boiler Room for Radiant System

Assignment 17 : NAAB SPC B.11. Building Service Systems

Systems & Integration These plans highlight the various rooms and areas needed for services as plumbing, fire supression, electrical and mechanical. Many 1/32" = 1'-0" of the rooms have thru vertical circulationScale to reach floors or the roof above to make connections to their systems.

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

73


2

3

PARAPET 35' - 7" Roof 32' - 0"

Level 2 18' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0"

Typical Bay Section Scale 3/16”=1’-0”

T. Foundation -1' - 6"

Systems & Integration

Electrical Mechanical Fire Supression This bay section highlights a typical conditions throughout the building with the systems integration. Shown in the electrical system in orange 1'-0" which runs along theScale facade3/16" in a =c-channel, with hvac systems running through a central spine and out to various rooms as needed.

Assignment 17 : NAAB SPC B.11. Building Service Systems

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

74


6

5

4

3

2

1 T. ELEVATOR 42' - 1"

PARAPET 35'Roof - 7" 32' - 0"

Level 2 18' - 0"

Level 1 0' - 0" T. Foundation -1' - 6"

Section Highlighting Vertical Conveyance Scale 1/ 16”=1’-0”

Systems & Integration Holed Hydraulic System Assignment 17 : NAAB SPC B.11. Building Service Systems

This section diagrams the East face of the building with the exterior wall removed. This shows the vertical conveyance system in place Scale 1/16" 1'-0"in the along with the holed hydraulic elevator that would be=used diagram to the left.

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

75


A

B

C

E

F

G

H

Mechanical Lighting Fixtures Fire Supression Structural Framing

1

2

3

Second Floor Reflected Ceiling Plan Portion Scale 1/ 16”=1’-0”

4

5 Wet Pipe System Diagram

6 Estimated Fire Supression Layout on Second Floor Plan (First Floor Similar) Scale 1”=20’-0” Assignment 17 : NAAB SPC B.11. Building Service Systems

Systems & Integration This plan to the left shows a rough layout for a sprinkler system on the second floor (first floor is similar). The above plan shows a typicla Scale area, As indicated reflected ceiling plan condition at a highlighted with a diagram of the wet pipe system that would be used for fire suppression.

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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1 3

6 5

3

7

9 4

2 8

1

Sunshade

2

Bioswales

3

Operable Windows

4

Open Corridor for Air Movement

Active Systems for Air Circulation 6 Recycled Materials 5

7

Lighting with Sensors

8

Radiant Flooring

Assignment 19 : NAAB SPC B.3. Sustainability

9

6

2

Low VOC Materials

Sustainability This section perspective highlights sustainable features in the building. The South facing sunshade, along with curtain walls allow for natural lighting to permeate the space. The external corridors act as central air movement spaces aiding with night flushing and air circulation. A combination of active and passive systems along with material consciousness aids in the buildings sustainability

Chris Kline Arch 586 Fall 2013

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Multi-Cultural Center East PDX Final  

Part 2 pf the Multi-Cultural Center for East Portland