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Architectural PTrey ortfolio V Meyer

B.S. Arch - University of Cincinnati M. Arch - Clemson University


Design Continuum Table of Contents

F all 09 - Spring 14 | Trey Meyer

Over my educational studies and professional experience, I have been immersed in learning skill sets, both manually and digitally through projects done individually as well as collaboratively. In improving these skills, I have began to expand my ability to present ideas and process in clear, understandable architectural discourse. The following portfolio is a representation of the skills integrated with design process over my first five and a half years of academic learning and professional experiences.

01


Continuum: anything that goes through a gradual transition from one condition, to a different condition, without any abrupt changes

23 - 24 31 - 34 35 - 36 49- 50 51 - 52 77 - 78 99 - 102

T h e C o l l a b o r a t i v e I n c. S k y s c r a p e r: B u i l d i n g I s B e i n g R i c h a r d H e n r y B e h r A r c h i t e c t P . C. N i e h o f f S t u d i o: H e l i x Oculus And Alter McMillan Pazdan Smith FRCH Design Worldwide

05 - 06 07 - 12 13 - 16 17 - 22 25 - 30 37 - 42 43 - 48 53 - 58 59 - 66 67 - 76 79 - 84 85 - 90 91 - 98

D e s i g n C u b e s / M o d u l a r ‘N o o k’ Literary Arts Center Tectonic Exploration Cultural Integratation Adaptig Gridded Identities The Vertical Schism Parametric Fragmentation Folded Juxtaposition Framing Sustainable Transportation Botanical Garden Watershed Crop Stop Solar Decathlon Comprehensive Integratition

02


03

Resume Information Background & Skills

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ARCHITECTURE


TREY MEYER

Personal Website: www.tvmworks.com

Assoc. AIA

214 MAGNOLIA ST. | CINCINNATI, OH | 45202 419.770.0176 | TREY.V.MEYER@GMAIL.COM Portfolio Link - http://issuu.com/treymeyer/docs/treyvmeyer

education

Clemson University

COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE, ARTS, & HUMANITIES M. ARCH. | COMMUNITYBUILD CERTIFICATE | CLASS OF 2015 | 3.8 GPA

University of Cincinnati

COLLEGE OF DESIGN, ART, ARCHITECTURE, & PLANNING B. S. ARCH. | PARIS STUDY ABROAD | CLASS OF 2013 | 3.77 GPA

licensure Exams (ARE) √ √    √

skills

Practice Management Project Management Programming & Analysis Project Planning & Design Project Development & Doc. Construction & Evaluation

Digital

AutoCAD Revit ArchiCAD Rhinoceros Maya

activities Interests

Sketch Up Illustrator Photoshop In Design VRay

HIV13 Makerspace Art German Culture Skiing Photography Baseball Architecture Sketching Traveling Basketball Cooking Distance RunningGolf (Flying Pig Marathon)

Experience (AXP) √  √ √ √ 

Practice Management Project Management Programming & Analysis Project Planning & Design Project Development & Doc. Construction & Evaluation

After Effects Laser Cutting Systems CNC Systems Dreamweaver HTML

Achievements

Manual

German Language Model Making Woodworking MIG Welding Hand Rendering

ACSA: 2012-2013 Fabric in Architecture Design Competition - 1st Prize Recipient Fabric Architecture Magazine Publication 2015 AIA South Carolina Scholarship Clemson Mickel Prize in Architecture - Finalist Clemson GRADS Research - 3rd Prize Tinora High School Valedictorian

experience FRCH Design Worldwide CINCINNATI, OH | SUMMER 2015 - PRESENT (22 months) Intern Architect: Responsible for construction documentation, assisting with management and coordination of roll-out projects, presentation graphics, and construction administration tasks.

McMillan Pazdan Smith CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA | SUMMER 2014 - WINTER 2014 (7 months) Designer: Responsibilities consisted of construction documentation and model making, as well as developing rendered perspectives for client presentations and marketing brochures.

Clemson University CLEMSON, SOUTH CAROLINA | FALL 2013 - SUMMER 2014 (10 months) Graduate Assistant: Responsibilities included supporting the development in both hand and digital skills, representation, documentation, and communication of 18 [Arch. 101] students.

The Collaborative Inc. TOLEDO, OHIO | SUMMER 2011 - WINTER 2011 + SUMMER 2013 (9 months) Designer: Responsible for contributing to construction documentation, updating perspective renderings, preparing client presentation boards, documenting LEED credits, and field verification.

Richard Henry Behr Architects P.C. SCARSDALE, NEW YORK | SPRING 2012 - FALL 2012 (6 months) Designer: Responsibilities included creating marketing brochures,construction documentation, preparing renderings and presentations for client review, and field verification surveys.

The University of Cincinnati CINCINNATI, OHIO | WINTER 2012 (3 months) Teaching Assistant: Responsibilities of the position consisted of analyzing and commenting students’ one-page essay responses to articles on contemporary issues in sustainability.


Design Cubes Studio Foundations

WINTER 2009 | Hank Hildebrandt

In this exercise, planed, framed, and mass objects were articulated following a 16� x 16� cube with the a restriction of creating and advising to a rectilinear grid. I approached the problem with the

goal of creating spatial identities within the cube through placement of solid and void elements, while leading the eye around the design by articulating the grain of the wood and framing views.


Furniture Modular “Nook”

SPRING 2010 | Sean Cottengim

The Modular “Nook” was a collaborative project completed with the work and insights of eighteen students. The objective of the project was to create a unit of furniture that could be built in multiplication and arranged in a variety of orientations. I acted as a team leader, organizing group members and encouraging the flow of ideas into a colllective thought process. The group pursued an exploration of materials and joint conditions to form a furniture piece that could be situated from a variety of lounging experiences. The concept of the unit was to express the joinery of the materials, eliminating glue and exposing the physical connections. A contrast in color of materiality was chosen as an aesthetic to demonstrate the artistic bonding element of the furniture units.

06


Cincinnati , OH Literary Arts Center

FALL 2011 | Jim Postell

07

The design for the Center for Literary Studies, a proposed library/writer’s retreat, includes an outline of activities and program promoting the study of reading and writing. The Center’s design is intended to encourage interaction between the two disciplines through a visual and experiential separation and reconnection.


Design Ideation Parti

Site Responses

Volumetric Axon


Interior Sequence

Massing Iterations

09

The exploration of varying floor elevations, material properties, and grid analysis derived from the context of the site are integrated as ways to achieve the distinction in the design. Where the two disciplines meet is proposed to be a dynamic space interjecting inside the design as a meeting space, or a literal

connection of the two. The design strategy for a separation of the reading component from the writing component is executed in both plan and section, with the implementation of separation in form encouraging both the flow of circulation through the site along with creating public and private spaces.


FLAT

CAN

1/4”=1’ B u i l d i n g M o d e l

Daylighting Analysis

FACA DE

TILE

VER

ED

10


1. Circulation Desk 2. Storage 3. Stacks 4. Meeting Space 5. Reading Lounge 6. Worker’s Lounge 7. Writer’s Retreat 8. Kitchen

UP

6 DN

2

8

DN

7 3 1

4 UP

5

3 DN

3

1st Floor Plan 2nd Floor Plan

11

Public Private Semi-Private

Storybook Section


Centralization Tectonic Exploration

WINTER 2011 | Conor Brady

An investigation and implementation of tectonic and spatial logics was carried out in this exploration. A focus was placed on the tectonic ideas of planes, frames, and masses and the joinery between these elements. The context of a city landscape acted as an armature to receive tectonically designed interventions. Along with the city context, a centralized spatial organizational matrix was given to act as a guideline. I saw this as an opportunity to create an open space to act as centralized exterior plaza, while subdividing peripheral progam to a varity of local hubs.

13


14

Plan Details


Proposed Intervention

Cenral Plaza

Armature

15


Model Ideation

Built Armature Model

Threshold Section

16


Site Response Cultural Integration

SPRING 2011 | Ming Tang

17


Initial Design Ideas

The studies of the historic site at Fort Ancient, home of the Native American Hopewell Culture, led to an exploration of the opportunities for the built environment to enhance the experience of an individual within a space. The Hopewell culture achieved this relationship to the context through the connection of built forms in the shapes of mounds, directly correlating and responding to the site through the natural elements of the land, sea, & sky. I took a similar approach in my proposal by creating a unique experience where the occupant could begin to grasp a language of natural vs. man-built interventions. This was done with a manipulation of organic vs. rigid structure and framing views, encouraging the connection between the user and the overall experience of the site. The program was separated into lodging, exhibit, and research spaces, with the structure of the intervention became an inviting expression of integrating structure, ventilation, and a vegitated roof into one system. 3D A x o n o m e t r i c S e c t i o n

18


Daylighting Analysis

east view

Pr eliminary Sketches Incorporated Lightshelf

19


1. Lodging 2. Museum 3. Research 4. Cafeteria 5. Entry Vestibult 6. Service Space

Vegetated Roof Skin

Structural Girders

Interior Program

1st Floor Plan

2nd Floor Plan Glazed Mullion System

Loggia/Light Shelf

Structural System Analysis

20


Ventilation Analysis

1

3

2 2

1

21

4

5 1. Lodging 2. Museum 3. Research 4. Cafeteria 5. Service

1/16”=1’ S e c t i o n M o d e l


Structural Exploration Model

Site Integration

22


WINTER 2009 | Hank Hildebrandt

23

Alderson Broaddus Athletic Stadium

Professional ExperienceInc. The Collaborative

SUMMER 2011 | FALL 2011


Otterbein University I had the opportunity to improve and express my skills at the architectural office of The Collaborative Inc. I was responsible for producing a variety of work on multiple projects in various phases of design, working with teams composed of architects, interior designers, and landscape architects. Responsibilities included schematics, CD’s, as well as producing graphics used for client display and presentation. Graphical work consisted of site analysis along with the final master plan proposals. Ha r t w i c k C o l l e g e

All work courtesy of The Collaborative Inc.

Kalamazoo College


Gridded

Design Ideation

Cantileve

Suburban Context Adapting Gridded Identities

Box

red

Edge

Lifted Vo lum e

WINTER 2012 | Barry Stedman

25

The expectation for the project was to create a center to foster innovation and respond to the suburban context. My focus was to analyze and respond to the creative process through an exploitation of the suburban grid. The orthogonal grid of the existing site was interpreted to become a gradient of angles in which new opportunities of form and program were made available. The occupant was to begin to experience the break in the grid though out the built intervention in the building as well as the site. The overlapping and implementation of existing grids system derives a new identity within the design of juxtaposition and relationship to the context. The conceptualization of the from was a response to the suburban condition with the break in the grid representing a stimulation in creativity from the regular linear projection.

Tilted Vo lum e

Adapt ed

Form

New Iden tity


26


Site Model

1

2

3 Site Grid Analysis

27

Perceptio

Fostering Creative Environments

n

Saturatio

n


Conceptio

n

Incubatio

n

Illuminati

on

28


Cafe - 1 Offices - 2 Meeting - 3 Recreation - 4 Auditorium - 5 Living Units - 6 Studio Spaces - 7

1st Floor Plan

29

2nd Floor Plan

Exploded Axonometric


Composite Section

30


EvoloSkyscraper: Competition Building is Being

WINTER 2012 | Participants: Margot Shaffron Trey Meyer

Conceptual Massing

31

WEST Diagrammatic Representation

EAST


32


Exploded Axon - Section

33


The proposal consists of a pair of towers depicting a convergence of Eastern and Western cultures through representational and symbolic qualities. The juxtaposition and wrapping between the two elements presents the synergy of today’s world. The design begins to symbolize the evolution and integration of two cultures through a single being of interaction. The tower symbolizing the East is organic and circular in form to speak to the fluidity and collectivity of the people, where as the Western tower is composed of rectilinear units to signify a more individualistic focus. A never ending journey is represented in the Eastern tower with structure that begins below ground and rising to a point leading further, while the Western tower contains a brighter color pallette along with a textural facade to symbolize a charachteristically loud culture.

ATRIUM

Interior Atrium Perspective

34


Irvington Assisted Living Facilities - Schematic Design

35

Professional Experience Richard Henry Behr Architect, P.C.

SPRING 2012 | SUMMER 2012


Gjonaj Residents - Schematic Design

SHEET 3 ELEV 2

SHEET 3 ELEV 2

POOL

POOL

PLANTER

PLANTER

PATIO

PATIO

H

BENC

H

BENC

PLANTER /FIRE PIT

PLANTER /FIRE PIT

DN

DN

DN

DN

DECK

DECK

DINING/ BREAKFAST NOOK

DINING/ BREAKFAST NOOK

BAR

COVERED

D

N

DN

DN

BATH

CLOSET

GARAGE SLAB ON GRADE

UP

3 CAR GARAGE PANTRY

FOYER 12'6" X 13'8" 170 SF

MECHANICAL SPACE

LC

PANTRY DEN 11' 5" X 11'9" 134 SF

UP

COVERED ENTRY

COVERED ENTRY

BATHROOM

BATHROOM

STORAGE OFFICE 13' X 14' 182 SF

POR

CH

DN

OFFICE 13' X 14' 182 SF

POR

CH

COVERED PORCH

COVERED PORCH

SHEET 3.0 ELEV 1

SHEET 3.0 ELEV 1

FIRST FLOOR PLAN

SWI

NG

SWI

NG

2

LC

MSTR BATH

MSTR BATH

DN

3 CAR GARAGE

UP

DN

BASEMENT CLOSET

DEN 11' 5" X 11'9" 134 SF

MUD ROOM 7' X 12' 84 SF

NICHE

UP

POWDER ROOM

WINE CELLAR

UP

w

N

w

OVE

OVE

CLOSET

COVERED PORCH

UP

FOYER 12'6" X 13'8" 170 SF

SHEET 3.1 ELEV 1

WET BAR CLOSET

UP

MUD ROOM 7' X 12' 84 SF

DN

D

SHEET 3.1 ELEV 1

CLOSET

WET BAR

NICHE

LAUNDRY 7' X 8.5' 59.5 SF

KITCHEN 19' X 16' 304 SF

SHEET 3.1 ELEV 2

CLOSET

POWDER ROOM

F/P

BILLIARDS/CAR STORAGE

CLOSET

COVERED PORCH

F/P

SITTING AREA

SUMP PUMP

CLOSET

COVERED

SITTING AREA

LAUNDRY 7' X 8.5' 59.5 SF

KITCHEN 19' X 16' 304 SF

SHEET 3.1 ELEV 2

LIVING ROOM 18' X 21' 378 SF

THEATRE

F/P

SITTING AREA

MASTER BEDROOM 15' X 17' 9" 270 SF

LIVING ROOM 18' X 21' 378 SF

F/P

MASTER BEDROOM 15' X 17' 9" 270 SF

2796 sq ft

1/4" = 1'-0"

0 1

5

10

1

20

BASEMENT FLOOR PLAN

2743 sq ft

1/4" = 1'-0"

0 1

5

10

20

2

FIRST FLOOR PLAN 1/4" = 1'-0"

2796 sq ft 0 1

5

10

20

2 3.0

I was given the opportunity to experience the dynamics and culture of a small architectural practice. I was able to work directly in a variety of projects in various phases. Working among professionals has helped my individual growth in skills, communication, and knowledge of architecture as a whole. The projects represented include two examples of work



    2.0  

LIBRARY 213 SF

 

STORAGE

K SHE

LF

STORAGE

FUTURE SPACE 736 SF

LC BEDROOM 3 15' X 16'6" 250 SF BATH

FUTURE SPACE 655 SF

CLOSET DN

DN

2 3.1

BOO

OPEN TO LIVING ROOM BELOW

STORAGE

DN

OPEN TO FOYER BELOW

CLOSET STORAGE

BATHROOM

BEDROOM 2 15'5" X 14' 216 SF

BALCONY 327 SF

1 3.0

1

SECOND FLOOR PLAN 1/4" = 1'-0"



1342 sq ft 0 1

5

10

20

1 3.1

2

ROOF PLAN

1/4" = 1'-0"

0 1

5

10

20

All work courtesy of Richard Henry Behr Architect, P.C.

I contributed, both in the schematic phase. The first design consisted of incorporating 80 living units within a strictly zoned historic context. The design attempted to create a solution by manipulating program between aboveground and underground in a Shingle-style architectural language. The second project was a 7,000 sf single family residence. The plans and elevations were generated from base ideas and photos presented by the client.   

2.0




Urban The High -Rise Schism Vertical

FALL 2012 | Gerald Larson

Navy Pier

Tribune Site

Chicago River

37

Design Ideation The Vertical Schism is a phrase coined by Rem Koolhaas as, “a systematic exploitation of the deliberate disconnection between stories� (Pg. 105 Delirious New York). The project proposes an interpretation of how this Schism may work through the exploration of circulation as a vertical street in order to respond to the contemporary urban condition. The first four floors, programmed as commercial spaces, act as a base to the armature of circulatory piers and additive units. The units are to be constructed in various scales with individual branding to accommodate the needs and program of the contemporary city. A dialogue is created within the master plan between public and private circulation: public meandering, private - direct. The form of both the base and tower encourage movement through the space with opportunites for pause.


Circulation Axonometric

Residential

Commercia

l

38


Building Section

39

Streetfront Engagement


2

Rendered Perspectives

1

Site Plan

2 Site Section

1


Tower Base Floor Plans

East Elevation

South Elevation


42


ACSA Parametric Fabric Competition Fragmentation

1st Prize Recipient

SPRING 2013 | Professor Ming Tang BLVD Architects

03 43

“Parametric Fragmentation” studies the implementation of parametric thinking in design as a strategy for deriving a fluid form that exploits fabric material’s natural, free-flowing capabilities. The goal of the exercise is to create an adaptable system flexible enough to be

executed at a variety of scales (i.e.urban, building, & human scale). The project combines computer simulation with the human elements of identifying input data, followed by overlaying the resulting information to create a shattered/ fragmented aesthetic in both plan and elevation.


Langzhong City Master Plan

Line , Point, Plane Simulation The info-graphic to the left relates the process of generating a template to be used as a form driver on any given site. Ideal circulatzory paths were merged together through a Newton attractive force simulation before being segmented into points, or social hubs, along the paths. These points were then used to create a fragmented surface using the Rhino+GH tool, Voronoi. The system of Voronoi’s fragmentation is affordable to be used in urban planning, site development, and facade treatment. The system was then applied to foster innovative strategies for fabric in architecture. I identified two uses of fabric: fabric for living and fabric for monument.

Urban Divisions

Auto/ Public Transit Scale

Pedesrian Scale

Pa r c e l Alignment

Zo n i n g T y p e

In the project, two key uses of fabric are identified: ETFE foil panels as a fabric for living and PVC canopies as a fabric for monument. The adaptable system is implemented on two pilot sites, Cincinnati, Ohio, and Langzhong, China, both being located between an urban environment and a body of water. The Langzhong site was derived as a fragmented unit of an overall city master plan created with the same system. A parameter for deriving the form was to elevate the section of a secondary fragment generated by the simulation to create privacy for guests while enhancing the context by allowing pedestrian traffic to flow uninterrupted below the volume.

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45

20” x 20” C o m p e t i t i o n B o a r d 1

2


3

46 4


ETFE Facade Syste m

Living

ETFE Pillow Steel Support Plate Weatherproof Membrane Primary Structure Air Supply Tube

D

ed iffus

l ura Nat ight l y Da

Ventilated Air Cavity

Cincinnati Oh Birdseye Persp ective


Circulation Offset

8 8

Voronoi Simulation

2 8

Upper Levels

1

1. Front Desk 2. Restrooms 3 Retail Shops 4. Restaurant / Cocktail Lounge 5. Kitchen / Storage / Offices 6. Spa & Fitness Center 7. Pool Deck 8. Guest Bedrooms

3 2 5

Figure Reversal

6

4 7 7

Lower Level Langzhong Site Plan

48


dFORMNiehoff COMPETITION Studio: Helix

SPRING 2013 | Participants: Luke Erickson Trey Meyer

The goal of the competition was to modify an existing multi-functional space with digitally designed assemblies. These assemblies of partition or suspended ceiling systems were to be parametrically designed for optimal construction and acoustical performance. Our team’s solution was the HELIX partition; an operable screen assembly comprised of rotating fins, acoustic pin-up panels, and optional laser cut screen covers. The fins can interlock to form a continuous screen or fold away for individual panels. The fins and pin up capabilities address the flexibility of the space, while the folding action also allows for easier and more compact storage. The wooden modular system requires no adhesive for construction and can deconstruct easily.

49

24” x 36” E n t r y B o a r d


Front & R ear View

Conceptual R ender

Expldded P rocess Axon


Design Ideation

51

AIA C ompetition Oculus and Alter

SPRING 2013 | Participants Charles Wiederhold Trey Meyer


The concept of “Oculus and Alter” was a collaborative investigation to the competition held by the American Institute of Architects - Ohio Chapter. The AIA competition was executed under a strict 48 hour time limit. The program called for an ‘Architectural Congress of Ohio Pavilion’, in which the opportunity of creating an interactive design studio could be explored to showcase designer’s work to the surrounding neighborhood. The design made the gesture of promoting community involvement through an extended roof plaza coupled with the introduction of thoroughfares through and around the built intervention opening to the street corner. The oculus creates a ceremony to the underlying dynamic work station, labeled the alter. “Designers often tip toe the lines of contrasting ideas. Exploring the realms of private and public, reverence, and mockery, rite, and spontenaity, a pavilion emerges, celebrating the ironic position of the Architect archetype.”

30” x 40” C o m p e t i t i o n B o a r d E n t r y


HaikuFolded HouseJuxtaposition

[

SEEING HIDDEN THRESHOLD

53

]

BUT UNSEEN, BEHIND A FACADE, WELCOMING

A critical analysis of the notion of house and the emotions, experiences, and construction of a home. In helping these investigations, visual representations of the poem “A House by the Side of the Road”, written by Sam Walter Foss, were created. These creations led to the idea of thinking about moments in time while traveling along a path. In this moment a neighbor can experience an acceptance into the comfort zone that defines a home.

FALL 2013 | Dustin Albright Ufuk Ersoy

The design for the Haiku House was an exploration of Two working systems: Folded Elements responding to site factors & Juxtaposed Private and Public spaces. The plan organization plays on the notion of house and the varying scales of privacy from the oommunity to family level. The house was then used in Clemson University’s Solar Decathlon research proposal.


juxtaposition House by the Side of the Road Sam Walter Foss “...And still I rejoice when the travelers rejoice And weep with the strangers that moan, Nor live in my house by the side of the road Like a man who dwells alone...�

P lanes Creating Privacy Buffer Zones

Privacy From North Circulation

Sc hematic Models Single Plane Placed On Site Lifted From Ground Plane

Create Pedestrian Circulation Buffer

Cantileve red Structure Reacting To Sun Angle

Roof Angle Opens To Welcome Pedestrian

Privacy From South Circulation


Plan D etail

Panelized Precast Concrete Trombe Wall Louvres for Vented Wall Cavity 3/4” Cypress Interior Finish Wood Louvres 3/4” Gyp. Bd. 1’ x 8” Heavy Timber Beam 1/8” Glazed Double Paned Curtain Wall w/ H.M Frame Thermal Break w/ Steel Bolt Connectors 10” Reinforced Precast Concrete slab

1st Floor Plan S c a l e: 3/32”=1’


1’ x 8” Heavy Timber Beam Panelized Precast Concrete Trombe Wall 3/4” Cypress Interior Finish Wood Louvres 1/2” EPDM Roof Membrane

Ventilated Wall Cavity

6” Structural Insulated Panel 4” Rigid Insulation 3/4” Steel Angle Lintel Fixed Frame Window w/ 1/8” Double Paned Glazing 10” Precast Structural Panel

2’-10” x 7’ Hollow Framed Door Thermal Break w/ Steel Bolt Connection 10” Reinforced Precast Concrete Slab

2nd Floor Plan S c a l e: 3/32”=1’

56


North Elevation

South Elevation

East - West Section

West Elevation

East Elevation

North - South Section


1/4”=1’ B u i l d i n g M o d e l

58


Precast Investigations Framing Sustainable Transportation

WINTER 2011 | Carlos Barrios Dan Harding

The precast system is implemented between two sites along the Amtrak rail line in Clemson, SC. The two sites depict two interpretations of the same system: an open, green rural oriented system and a fragmentezdustrial urban oriented system. The master plan of the project includes a ‘greenway’ path which acts a connecting corridor between the two sites. Along this path, the sytem begins to morph and adapt to imitate its changing surroundings.

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1

2

Empty Form

3 Casted Unit Iterations

Pouring Concrete Mold Casting

Fina

l

Cub

e


High Speed Rail

Clemson, SC

Urban Interpretation

Rural Interpretation

G r e e n C r e s c e n t L i n e: R a i l w a y /B i k e w a y C o n n e c t i o n

Camp / Park

Camp Parking

61

Proposed Bike Path Ou t d o o r O u t p o s t

Rural Site P lan

n nts

Repurposed Shelter House Proposed Bus Stop Multi-modal Transportation Hub Urban Site P lan Train Platform Proposed Bike Path

n nts


Photovoltaic Solar Collector Panel

Rural Interpretation

Rural Interpretation

1. Bike Path Passage 2. Outpost Leasable Retail 3. Office 4. Storage 5. Ticket kiosk

Mtl. Roof Coping

Precast Concrete Truss 4” Rigid Insulation Hollow Core Concrete Plank

Embedding Steel Angle Bolted Steel Angle Connector

Insulated Mtl. Panel Green Ventilated Living Wall

1’ Thickness Depth Precast Concrete Unit

6” Floating Concrete Slab

1A

5 2 3

Steel Plate w/ Leveling Bolts

Vegetation Drainage Landing

4

Circulation

1

1st Floor Plan

S c a l e: 1/64”=1’

B u i l d i n g S e c t i o n - B i k e/L a k e C o n n e c t i o n

62


Urban Interpretation

1. Bus Waiting Area 2. Leasable Retail Space 3. Leasable Retail Space 4. Kitchen/Storage 5. Office

Environmental Responses

63

6. Office 7. Train Waiting Area 8.Ticketing Kiosk 9. Administration Offices 10. Leaseable Space

11. Outdoor Terrace 12. Information Kiosk 13. Train Platform 14. Bus Drop-Off

4 5

6

3

2

1B

1

Circulation

1st Floor Plan S c a l e: 1/64”=1’


Mtl. Roof Coping

13

Precast Concrete Truss 4” Rigid Insulation Hollow Core Concrete Plank

12

Embedding Steel Angle

8

Bolted Steel Angle Connector

7

Insulated Mtl. Panel 3” Concrete Topping Precast Concrete Double Tee Beams Embedded Casted Concrete Haunch 2’ x 2’ Drop Down Acoustical Panels

10

1’ Thickness Depth Precast Concrete Unit

9

Open to Below

Double Glazed Curtain Wall 6” Floating Concrete Slab Steel Plate w/ Leveling Bolts

W a l l S e c t i o n 1B

11

2nd Floor Plan

S c a l e: 1/64”=1’

S c a l e: NTS

Urban Interpretation

Photovoltaic Solar Collector Panel


Urban Interpretation B u i l d i n g S e c t i o n - T r a i n/B u s C o n n e c t i o n


Resulting Unit

Adjustable Doors

Inserted Formwork

Resulting Unit

Inserted Formwork

Mold Basin

F i n a l 1�=1’ S c a l e S e c t i o n M o d e l

66


Design Build SGarden tudio Watershed Botanical

SPRING 2014 | Paul Russell Dan Harding

L M XL S [ ][ ][ ][ ] Watershed Analysis

67

Educational Art Installation

Bridge and Trail Accessibility

Signage and Wayfinding

The Botanical Garden Watershed project was completed by a vertical, interdisciplinary studio comprised of (13) Architecture and Landscape Architecture students. The project was broken down into four scales, with the final deliverable being an extensive research compenent, an educational art piece, (8) bridges, and (4) wayfinding markers. My responsibility within the scope of work was focused on the design, development, and construction of bridge and trail accessibility component.


68


FULL PROJECT REVIEW: http://issuu.com/treymeyer/docs/scbgw_

Research Graphics

69


70


THROUGH TRUSS

PREP-FABRICATED CORTEN STEEL

ADA Accessibility

12”

GUARD RAIL

1: Handrail Height - 34” - 38” IBC - section 1003.3.3.11

SECONDARY TACTILE USER EXPERIENCE 1:

HANDRAIL

2:

PRIMARY TACTILE USER EXPERIENCE

DECKING

high water

3:

TERTIARY TACTILE USER EXPERIENCE

3:

3: ADA Ramp 1:12 Slope Maximum rise - 30” Minumum Landing - 60”

FOOTINGS

“DIAMOND PIER” PRE-CAST CONCRETE FOUNDATION SYSTEM

Truss #1 Truss #2

36”

42”

Deck Framing

Truss #1 Truss #2

36”

42”

Deck Framing

Rod Detail

2: Guardrail Height - > 3’-6” Openings under 34“, must prevent a 4” sphere from pass ing through

Woven Trusses

The bridges were designed to incorporate a woven aesthetic influenced by the Appalachian tradition of basket weaving. The design-build project achieved this through the intertwining of two trusses with a heirarchy of pragmatic functions from structural integrity to code compliance. The project was completed through fabrication processes that included plasma cutting, bending, and welding 10 gauge weathering steel.


Iterative Study Models

72


73


Construction Photos


[SUB] S t a n d a r d

Unit Bridge

[HCB] H u n t C a b i n

Bridge

[MBB] M o u n t a i n

Bog Bridge

[CTB] C r u c i b l e T r a i l

Bridge

[AB1] A c c e s s

Bridge One

[PTB] P e n i n s u l a T r a i l

Bridge

[AB2] A c c e s s

[RGB] R o c k

Bridge Two

Garden Bridge


76


Professional E xperience McMillan Pazdan Smith

U p p e r P e n i n s u l a D e v e l o p m e n t - C h a r l e s t o n, SC

SUMMER 2014 | FALL 2014 | CHARLESTON, SC

77

The office experience exposed me to working within a 18 member branch office, while collaborating with the corporate offices located in Upstate SC. I was able to improve my technical knowledge by working through construction set drawings, while also being able to contribute various graphics and renderings to be used in schematic design, final proposals, and promotional marketing. Graphics were completed personally. All work courtesy of MPS Architecture.


W e l l i n H e a d & N e c k C l i n i c - C h a r l e s t o n, SC

WELLIN HEAD & NECK CLINIC RECEPTION 10th Floor Renovation | DECEMBER 12, 2014

WELLIN HEAD & NECK CLINIC

WELLIN HEAD & NECK CLINIC

EXAM ROOM / CONFERENCE ROOM 10th Floor Renovation | DECEMBER 12, 2014


CONCEPT: LIGHT:

MATERIALS:

WATER:

Solar Protection

Rainwater Harvesting

Design Build SFarm tudio CropSTOP Kitchen

ALUMINUM

PLYWOOD

“PBR”

POP RIVETS

RECLAIMED WOOD

FALL 2014 | David Pastre

79

“Crop Stop” is a joint venture with the College of Charleston, as well as a component of the South Carolina farm-to-school initiative—wherein schools invest in their local communities with their food dollars, allowing local foods to span the food trade, and healthy habits to take root. The Crop Stop is designed to increase these supply chain activities between local farmers and school systems by providing a low-cost, easily assembled commercial kitchen with the capacity to cook, can, and freeze foodstuffs. Participating farmers will then be able to make their summer-harvested products available to schools in subsequent months: simultaneously bolstering the viability of farm-to-school while injecting life into local agricultural economy. CropSTOP 2.0 was a multiple phase project, with phase one being a collaboration of (11) architecture students.


80


Phase One (1) 6.0’

Phase Two (2) 37’3”

30.0’

21.0’

26.0’

8.0’

4.0’ 4.0’

4’3”

5.0’

12.0’

12.0’

2.0’ 2.0’

8.0’ 4.0’

6.0’ 12.0’ 3.0’

0

10’

15’

20’

0

10’

15’

20’


POLYCARBINATE ROOF SHEET

CEILING 8’-0”

2x4 PERLIN 2x6 ROOF JOIST 2x4 BLOCKING

FINISHED FLOOR

2x8 BEAM

Front Elevation

COLUMN ASSEMBLY W/ 2x8 SANDWITCHED BY 2x4 GAL. SIMSON TIEDOWN STRAPS 12” dia. CONCRETE FOOTING

Porch Section Exploded Structural Axon

82


CONSTRUCTION TIME-LAPSE:

Charrette

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cFmJPtgXWb8

Construction

Phase ( 1 ) Final Photos


84


DOE Solar Decathlon Indigo Pine-Interior Cabinetry

FALL 2014 + SPRING 2015 | Clemson University

85

Photo Courtesy of Clemson Solar Decathlon Team: Indigo Pine & Mike Chino for Inhabitat


De s i g n D e v e l o p m e n t The Solar Decathlon is a competition hosted by the U.S. Department of Energy in collaboration with the National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL). The competition challenges 20 universities to design, build and operate solar-powered houses that are cost-effective, energy-efficient and attractive. The houses will be open for visitation in Irvine, California, October 8-11 and October 15-18, 2015. Clemson University’s Solar Decathlon project brings together an active team of students and faculty from across the university to collaborate on the design, construction and promotion of a prototypical, three-bedroom, 1,000 sq. ft., environmentally lowimpact, net-zero, solar house that is cost-effective in today’s market and comfortable under South Carolina’s climate. We focused on stitching together innovative building methods, Southern personality and local products into a home for a Southern family.


Re d l i n e P r o c e s s

87

Co n s t ru c t i o n D o c u m e n t a t i o n


St r u c tu r e & Co n s t ru c t i o n R-30 thermal resistance

ck house t on the f Indigo by a CNC framing d are

posite dard sheet ed to g through tes into ed to the ed up or

lled m, which s and es of the r, all home well as ystem ectrical duce grid

fficiency of nctional lled house, ng it in the As a result, anically tion the em and ants to ol airflow es of the

3 Interior finish layer remains cool due to the thermal resistance of the walls.

1 R-value is a measure of resistance

to heat flow. Indigo Pine’s floor, walls, and roof systems are rated R-30. (Typical values: R-13 to R-19.)

17% efficiency

4 Sim[PLY] structural framing system with rigid insulation 5 Zip system exterior sheathing 6 ACM window shrouds designed to admit winter sun while blocking the summer sun.

2 Cost-effective, high-performance

photovoltaic panels absorb energy from the sun. (Most PV panels measure 11–15% efficiency.)

7 The reflectivity of white ACM panels aids in the thermal resistance of the overall wall system.

12 Indoor air handler 8 Hybrid solar electric water heater

9

Solar Noon

DC/AC

inverter

Altitude

13 Main interior electrical panel

shown

78

June 21

32

10 Conditioned air (shown cool) exits the CMU and passes through an outdoor heat exchanger.

Dec. 21

11

4’x8’

structural sheets of plywood are

CNC cut and make

up the house's Sim[PLY] system.

14 Unconditioned air (shown warm) enters the side-stacked CMU foundation.

June 21

Sunrise @ 6:18 A Sunset @ 8:48 P

Summer Solstice

Azimuth

Dec. 21

Sunrise @ 7:35 A Sunset @ 5:25 P

Winter Solstice

Azimuth

: 60 E of N Azimuth

: 119 E of N Azimuth

: 300 E of N : 240 E of N

glimpse 37


Co n s t ru c t i o n M o c k - U p


90


91

Center Comprehensive for Performing Arts Integration SPRING 2015 | Professor: Ulrike Heine Partner : Austin Diehl


Design Ideation S i t e A n a l y s i s | A s h e v i l l e, NC The traditional theater building acts as a social hub for interaction and artistic expression surrounding performances. The contemporary theater should strive to augment these ideals by extending the life of the building to be experienced, outside of scheduled performances. In order to facilitate a constant engagement of performer and audience, the architecture of the contemporary theater should be complimentary of the program within. There is no need for highly ornate spaces, but rather a sophisticated level of detail articulation and spaces that invite spectators and respect an artist’s performance. In these claims, the design process led to an arrangement of spaces responding to its context, focusing on the production, viewing, and interaction with the art of performance. The center integrates with contexts by attempting a respectful scale, while facilitating a transparency to the community in the performance process taking place within its walls.

92


Form Derivation

Site Plan


Concept Development

Site Model

Building Section Model

S t r u c t u r a l Mo d e l

94


www.autodesk.com/revit

Consultant Address Address Phone Fax e-mail MTL. GUTTER Consultant Address Address Phone Fax e-mail

CORREGATED MTL. ROOFING

1/4" / 1'-0"

TWO-PLY MEMBRANE

METAL COPING CAP

1X4 FURRING STRIP

WOOD FRAME, TYP. INSUL. ZINC PANEL

5" RIGID INSULATION 3" METAL DECKING

Z CHANNEL FURRING BATT INSULATION

Consultant Address Address Phone Fax e-mail

Technical Resolution

Consultant Address Address Phone Fax e-mail

9' - 0"

FLASHING MTL. BEARING PLATE

Consultant Address Address Phone Fax e-mail

SHIMS W/ BACKER ROD AND SEALANT COVER 12x8 ANGLE IRON TRUSS TOP CORD WIDE FLANGE SECTION TRUSS WEB MEMBER OPEN WEB STEEL TRUSS

Roof 50' - 0"

TENSION GRID WORK SURFACE DOUBLE GLAZED PANEL

No.

Description

Date

12x8 ANGLE IRON TRUSS BOTTOM CORD ALUM. MULLION SHIMS W/ BACKER ROD & SEALANT COVER FLASHING

3" METAL DECKING

WOOD FRAME, TYP. W/ BATT INSUL.

FLASHING

5" RIDGED INS

FLASHING

STEEL BRACKET GUTTER

DOUBLE PLY MEMBRANE

1/4" / 1'-0"

1/4" / 1'-0"

METAL FLASHING CAP WOOD FRAMED

1"X4" FURRING STRIP COR. METAL ROOFING 1/4" / 1'-0"

MTL. PLATE CAST INTO CONC. BEARING SHIMS

Owner Project Name Unnamed STEEL BEAM

BRACKETS METAL PANEL

STEEL BRACING

8' - 2" 9' - 0"

STEEL TRUSS

FLASHING

Project number Date

STEEL BEAM METAL COPING CAP

SECONDARY STEEL BEAM

Drawn by Checked by

WOOD FRAME, TYP. BATT INSUL.

CORREGATED MTL. ROOFING

1" RIDGED. INS

DRAI

N

Project Number Issue Date Author Checker

Truss Section

INSUL. ZINC PANEL

TWO PLY MEMBRANE

Z CHANNEL FURRING Scale

1X4 FURRING STRIP 5" RIGID INSULATION 3" METAL DECKING

3/4" = 1'-0"

4/10/2015 12:42:17 AM

Scale

Chec

Draw

Proje

N

OPEN WEB STEEL TRUSS

Date

WELDED ANGLE IRON SUPPORT

PRECAST CONC. PANEL

LT. GAUGE STEEL FURRING BATT INSUL. FLASHING PLASTIC SHIMS MTL. BEARING PLATE CAST INTO PANEL EDGE FIBER COMPOSITE WYTHE CONNECTOR FURRING CHANNEL VENTILATION SCREEN OPERABLE LOUVERS MECH. OPERATED SHIMS INT. & EXT. FILLED WITH BACKER ROD & SEALANT, TYP. 8' - 0"

FLASHING

4. Second Floor Ceiling 30' - 0"

4. Second Floor Ceiling 30' - 0"

3. Second Floor Plan 16' - 0"

3. Second Floor Plan 16' - 0"

PERFORATED MTL. PANEL RAINSCREEN INTERIOR WYTH TEXTURED FINISH COMPOSITE PRECAST CONC.PANEL 4" RIGID INSUL. - COMPOSITE PRECAST CONC.PANEL EXTERIOR WYTH SMOOTH FINISH COMPOSITE PRECAST CONC.PANEL

DRIP EDGE, TYP. FIXED ALUM. WINDOW

PLASTIC LEVELING SHIMS FILLED W/ BACKER ROD & SEALANT, TYP.

3" CONC. TOPPING - SMOOTH FINISH 2" MTL. DECKING WIDE FLANGE BEAM WELDED ANGLE IRON SUPPORT MTL. PLATE CAST INTO CONC.

DRIP EDGE, TYP. FIXED ALUM. WINDOW

DRIP EDGE, TYP. FIXED ALUM. WINDOW SHIMS INT. & EXT. FILLED WITH BACKER ROD & SEALANT, TYP.

C CHANNEL

FLASHING

FLASHING

ANCHOR BOLTS

4" RIDGED INS RUBBER BEARING

METAL GRATE STEEL BRACKET

GYP BOARD EXPANSION JOINT 2" FINISH CONC.

REBAR CAST INTO CONC. PANEL PLASTIC LEVELING SHIMS

KICK BOARD

4" RIGID INSUL. 8" ROUGH CONC. GRAVEL INFILL RADIANT FLOOR PIPING

GROUT INFILL FILLED W/ BACKER ROD & SEALANT, TYP.

RADIANT FLOOR PIPES

FLASHING COUNTER FLASHING 4" RIGID INSUL.

2. First Floor Plan 1' - 0"

2. First Floor Plan 1' - 0" SITE SLOPE

CONCRETE BULKHEAD

1' - 2"

1' - 6"

95

DOUBLE PANE CURTAIN WALL

STEEL BASE PLATE 1' - 0"

2" FINISH CONCRETE

GRAVEL FILL

4" RIDGED INS 8" ROUGH CONCRETE 4" GRAVEL

1. Auditorium Level -2' - 0" DRAIN


Mechanical

Structural

140- 0"

24' - 0"

First Floor

81' - 0"

Second Floor 58' - 0"

36' - 0"

36' - 0"

18' - 0"

18' - 0"

96


97


98


Professional Experience FRCH Design Worldwide

SUMMER 2015 - PRESENT | CINCINNATI, OH

99

My work as a Project Coordinator at FRCH included contributions to projects specializing in high-end retail and retail prototype roll-out. In completing these projects, I have mainly worked directly under a project manager to help coordinate and manage documentation and construction administration tasks. I assist in helping maintain positive client relationships through correspondence and general meetings.


S a k s | G r e e n w i c h, CT

ENTRY VIEW I first room

OPTION 1 - PERSPECTIVE A

FIRST FLOOR - JEWELRY & TREND

3

Shoe Department

1

Contemporary Department

Jewelry Department 2


M a c y s | H e r o l d Sq.

FIXTURE PLAN

A BATH ACCESSORIES

TECH.

B

B

B

HOTEL BATH

CHARTER CLUB BATH LACOSTE BATH VIS.

B

C

B

B

MODERATE SHEETS

B

VIS.

B

VIS.

B

CANDY

CANDY

BEDDING UTILITY

B KATE SPADE

HOTEL

DOWN ALT. BLANKETS

MONOGRAM

BEDDING LUXURY

HOTEL

B

B PROMO PILLOWS AND MEMORY

BEDDING UTILITY

MARTHA/TOMMY/CK TOWELS

RALPH BATH

VIS.

VIS. GODIVA MODERATE BEDDING

MODERRATE SHEETS CALVIN KLEIN

VIS.

DKNY

A BRIDAL KIOSK

RALPH LAUREN

LACOSTE

BATH PERIMETER SHOP

TOMMY HILFIGER

MISC QUILTS

MY STYLIST

TECH.

TREND TEXTILES

BED IN A BAG

B B

A

B

C

A

7

6

ESCALATOR SCREEN

BEDDING ISLAND PADS

10

101

14


Macys | Backstage


HAND CRAFT Woodwork Explorations

103


HAND SKILLS Travel Sketches

USA | SPAIN | FRANCE | ENGLAND | GERMANY

105


Personal Website:

www.tvmworks.com

THANK YOU Meyer Trey Virgil

trey.v.meyer@gmail.com

Trey V Meyer - Architecture Portfolio (2017)  
Trey V Meyer - Architecture Portfolio (2017)  

Selected Academic & Professional Works. (2009-2017)

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