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ARCH 609

PERTH DOMESTIC AIRPORT 6

PORTFOLIO LINDSEY FREUND - VINNY HUYNH


CONTENTS 1

Program Prompt

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Site and Climate / Codes

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Precedent

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Concept Formulation

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Schematic Design

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Programming

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Life Safety / Egress

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Environment System

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Structure / Materials


PROJECT PROMPT

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Program Prompt

The city of Perth has two airports within its region: Jandakot Airport and Perth Airport. Jandakot Airport (JAD) is limited to general aviation and charter flights. Perth Airport (PER) has been ranked Australia’s fourth busiest airport with passengers flying to domestic and international destinations. Due to the region’s economic boom, PER has seen an average 4.5% annual passenger growth over the last 10 years. In 2018, the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission listed PER as the best airport in Australia for overall service quality. Future trends project growth in the region’s domestic travel. PER has plans of constructing a new runway along the south-eastern edge of the airport property. PER is proposing an Architectural Services Agreement for the design and construction of a new 12-gate expansion terminal, which is to be adjacent to the new runway, to serve the projected implemented growth. The architect’s scope of work shall include the following: O Site plan indicating scope of work boundaries O Programmatic plans showing the required airport functions and program adjacencies O Floor plans for all building levels required. Floor plans shall include any FF&E required O Architect shall abide by all current IBC and life safety requirements O Structural, MEP and BHS services O Building sections O Building elevations O Building details O Renderings O Physical models, process sketches, parti diagrams, etc. O Research


SITE & CLIMATE / CODES

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Build-able Area

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Site & Climate / Codes

Perth is located in south-western Australia. Being in the Southern Hemisphere, Perth has reversed sun patterns and seasons in comparison to the United States. The sun shines from the north. The coldest months are July and August. Winters are rainy with an average temperature of 55° Fahrenheit. Warm wind from the north can raise the temperature up to 68° Fahrenheit. Occasionally, cold air from Antarctica can lower the temperatures to almost freezing. It rains to about 35 inches per year. Most of the rainfall occurs May through September. The summers are dry with an average temperature of 77° Fahrenheit. The hottest months are January and February. The days are sunny and the nights are cool. The ocean breeze carries the heat away and occasionally a thunderstorm will bring the temperature down. The site topography is essentially level at an elevation of 66 feet. It is less than 13 miles from the coast. The proposal is to design an additional domestic terminal at the Perth Airport. There are currently parking lots and warehouse buildings. Plans are underway to add a new runway and a new international terminal that will engage the existing terminal perpendicularly. It was decided to proceed as if the international terminal has already been constructed. The intent is to build a new domestic terminal directly adjacent to the existing terminal and attached to the international terminal. The use of several codes that required lines of site and distance from taxi lanes were used to help pick a location. The form of the building contours around the existing circular drive. It is set off the main road to allow for drop off lanes and bus stops. Dividing traffic prevents buses from clogging up the car pick up/drop off lanes. The airport itself is divided in two sections that are mirrors of one another. A baggage claim and ticketing area is located on each end of the airport to also help disperse the traffic. Following the current road will allow maximum room for future expansion to the south and east toward the new runway.


PRECEDENT

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3 Zagreb Airport: Architects: Branko Kincl, Velimir Neidhardt, Jure Radić Location: Zagreb, Croatia Completion: March 2017 708,000 sq ft (65,800 sq m) O 5 million passengers/year O 8 air bridges/gates O 9 security checkpoints O 30 check-in desks O 23 passport control booths O 3 baggage carousels O Car park > capacity: 1,100 vehicles Concept: Spatial harmony with the landscape O Panoramic views of the mountains and Zagreb O Planted gardens surrounding the terminal The form of a waving flag O The arrival/departure pier takes the form of the flagpole while the terminal’s undulating roof waves like a flag in the wind. O The “flying” roof provides an iconic landmark for Zagreb

Precedent


CONCEPT FORMULATION

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Concept Formulation

Aboriginal art and the Great Barrier Reef had a large influence on the design. The building incorporates the Aboriginal art within the floor patterning and overall building form. An art gallery in the central space showcases Aboriginal art allowing travellers to enjoy many paintings and a large suspended sculpture. Aquariums are placed throughout the airport to lessen the stress level of travelers while traversing through the bustling environment. Aquariums were strategically placed in areas where passengers may experience the most stress, including the security checkpoint, and in the concourse hold rooms. The Aboriginal art gallery will attract non travellers in addition to providing those waiting for travellers with an activity in the event of delayed flights. The roof form takes inspiration from the overlapping nature of table coral. The tiered roof planes elevated above clerestory windows allow ample natural light to enter the space. The roof form provides an angled surface optimal for the integrated solar panels, while also directing rainwater runoff for collection. Thesis Statement: To create an efficient place of travel that reflects the essence of Australia, while providing a pleasant experience for all.


Our design derives from the following set of sketches. We wanted to keep these main ideas throughout our design process. We took into mind how the sun would hit our building, how it might collect water / other environmental systems, the overlapping of roof plains, and the structure. From these basic ideas, we began to solidify our design.


Form Diagram

Build-able area was determined and the new terminal was positioned in close proximity to the existing terminal.

Influences from Australian Aboriginal art was applied to guide the initial proposed building form.

The overall building form was sculpted to create a more streamlined form.

Inspiration for the roof form was derived from table coral in the Great Barrier Reef.


SCHEMATIC DESIGN

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Floor Plans

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27 01) Aquarium Filtration System 02) Ventilation Intake Tunnel 03) HVAC Suite 04) Checked Luggage Screening/Sorting

Offices

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Ticketing

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Meet and Greet

Information

Aboriginal Art Gallery

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Restrooms

Baggage Claim

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ssenger Movements

Baggage Handling

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Lower Level Floor Plan (Southern Half) Scale: 1/32” = 1’-0”

First Level Floor Plan (Southern Half) Scale: 1/32” = 1’-0”

05) Beverage Kiosk 06) Aboriginal Art Gallery 07) Aquarium 08) Restroom 09) Gourmet Restaurant 10) Quick Lunch Counters 11) Airport Operations 12) Bus Stop 13) IT Room 14) South Ticketing Office 15) South Ticketing 16) Fire Riser 17) Ramp Operations Office

18) South Locker Room 19) Baggage Recovery 20) Airport Information 21) Ramp Break Room 22) Car Rental Kiosks 23) Pilot Lounge 24) Baggage Claim 25) Training/Conference Room 26) Vendor Kiosk 27) Electrical Shop 28) Material Intake 29) Maintenance Shop 30) Baggage Sorting/Transfer

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Second Level Floor Plan (Southern Half) Scale: 1/32” = 1’-0”

07) Aquarium 08) Restroom 09) Gourmet Restaurant 10) Quick Lunch Counters 12) Bus Stop 31) Recomposure Zone 32) Security Checkpoint 33) Security Queuing 34) Hold Room 35) Vendor 36) Prayer Room 37) Material Storage 38) South CIP Lounge 39) Relaxation Lounge


Sections

Long Sections

Short Section


Pick up Lanes

Rear View


Aerial View

Central Gallery

Circulation


Food Court & Hold Rooms


Cutaway Section


PROGRAMMING

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6 Curbside

Space

Ticketing

Security

Public Airside

Component Roads

Circulation (Sidewalk) Entry Vestibules

Departures Arrivals

Airline Ticketing Offices (ATO) Bag Conveyor Airline Employee Work Zone Airline Counters Passenger Queue Passenger Circulation Restrooms Queue Checkpoint (8 lanes - 4 pairs) Recomposure Zone Circulation Concessions/Amenities Holdrooms/Gates (12) Seats

Aircraft Load Factor/Seated

Airfield

Bag Claim

Back-of-House (BOH)

Restrooms PBB Aircraft Stand (Group 3) Taxilane Taxiway (listed for reference only) Runway (listed for reference only) Carousels/Circulation BSO Restrooms BHS Routing

Services

Other

Optional

Ticketing TSA/EDS/CBIS/CBRA BMUs

Mechanical Electrical IT Main IT Plumbing Fire Suppression - Main Fire Suppression - Riser Airline Ramp Operations Airport Operations Airport Command Center Storage - Facilities Storage - Janitorial Storage - Concessions Mechanical Shop Electrical Shop Loading Dock/Ramp Staging Area at Loading Dock Dumpster - Trash Dumpster - Recycling Freight Elevator Vehicle Parking Egress Exits Meeter/Greeter Flight Information Displays Curbside Check-In and Bag Drop Curbside Ride Share Zone Curbside Public Transit Pickup Zone Curbside Taxi Pickup Zone Information Kiosks Car Rental Offices/Counters

Min. Area (SqFt) n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 100 Each 10,500 2,200 400 400 400 2,800 2,800 1,500 18,400 4,800 7,200 6,400 n/a n/a 60,000 (15,000 Landside) 30,000 (2,500 per gate) n/a n/a n/a 2,200 n/a See KoP See KoP See KoP See KoP See KoP 26,500 21,000 4,000 1,500 n/a n/a n/a 7,000-10,000 n/a n/a 10% 5% 400 200 Each 500 200 100 Each 12,000 4,500 500 1,000 500 10,000 600 600 7,200 1,600 (varies) (varies) (varies) n/a n/a 3,500 User Defined n/a n/a n/a n/a User Defined 6 @ 150 SF Each

Key Dimensions/Descriptions n/a 12' wide 4 lanes @ 12' wide each 3 lanes @ 12' wide each 20' wide min. Min. 70' from entry to back wall of ticketing n/a n/a 4' wide x 1' tall + 3' bag clearance from top-of-belt (4'x4' cross-section) Sufficient space for airline employees to take passenger bags to bag conveyors Front of counter 15' from back wall - 94 linear feet of counters (see kit-of-parts) length of counters Remaining space sufficient for passenger circulation 8 stalls per sex, 1 family, 1 janitor closet, chases 140' deep Min. 600 sq. ft. per lane (1200 sq. ft. per pair of lanes) 60' deep x 30' wide per each pair of lanes (see kit-of-parts) Remaining depth sufficient for passenger recomposure n/a ~30' wide (20' wide min.) n/a n/a Use aircraft size, load factor, and seating factor below 175 seats 90% (aircraft seats filled) - 90% (seated in holdroom) 15 stalls per sex, 1 family, 1 janitor closet, chases, spaced no more than 300' apart n/a 12 PBBs 12 Stands 140' centerline to parallel centerline (if 2 taxilanes), 81' centerline to any object 152' centerline to parallel centerline (if 2 taxilanes), 93' centerline to any object n/a n/a 3 Carousels @ 190 linear feet of frontage each (see KoP) n/a 8 stalls per sex, 1 family, 1 janitor closet, chases n/a n/a See ticketing section See KoP for devices and arrangements 3 Devices/180' Frontage/3' Work Zone/7' Park Zone/10' Bypass Zone/6' carousel width/6' BHS Zone (if fed from below)(See KoP) n/a Size & distances (See KoP) Size & distances (See KoP) n/a Spaced within 200' of each other n/a n/a Spaced every 500' from Fire Suppression - Main (Maintenance, Pilot's Lounge, Ramp Ops, Locker Room/Break Room, Training) n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a (2 truck bays) + dumpster areas n/a 2 compressor type dumpsters (located at building exterior)(See KoP) (paper/cardboard, metal, plastic & glass)(see KoP) 2 car 10,000 pound per cab 10 cars Code requirements n/a Min. 8 - 50" monitors 26 linear feet of counters plus a bag take-away belts that connect to the EDS 12' wide 12' wide 12' wide User Defined n/a

Landside/ Airside Interior/Exterior Departures/Arrivals Landside Exterior Both

Landside

Interior

Departures

Transition

Interior

Departures

Airside

Interior

Both

Program Curbside

Ticketing

Sub-Program

Adjacency The curbside connects to the roads that bring and take passengers to and from the airport on one side and connects to the airport terminal on the other. Departures (roads) General term for the portion of curbside devoted to passengers being dropped Curbside departures is typically adjacent to the ticketing off to depart from the city. hall to allow passengers direct entry to their logical next step: obtaining a ticket and/or checking a bag. Arrivals (roads) General term for the portion of curbside devoted to passengers being picked Curbside arrivals is typically adjacent to the bag claim hall up for arrival to the city. to allow passengers quick access to transportation after obtaining their baggage. Sidewalk Not a technical term but is the area devoted to pedestrian traffic between the The sidewalk is between the roadways and the airport roadway and the airport terminal. terminal. Entry Vestibule Entry vestibules connect the curbside sidewalks to the airport terminal. This is Entry vestibules are separated along the curbside to allow where passengers enter and exit the building. entry and exit at many points and reduce curbside walking. The ticketing area is where the passengers first interface with the airlines. The ticketing area connects the departures portion of Passengers often receive a ticket and check their bags. curbside with the security hall. Airline Ticketing Offices (ATO) ATOs offer a space for the airline ticketing employees to take breaks, store "Back-of-house" behind the back wall. supplies, etc.

Baggage Conveyor Airline Employee Work Zone

Airline Ticketing Counters

Airside

Exterior

Both Passenger Queue Passenger Circulation Restrooms

Landside

Interior

Arrivals

See Below Both Landside Airside

See Below Both Interior Interior

See Below Both Departures Departures

Airside Both See Above See Above See Above See Above See Above See Above See Above Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside Airside See Below Both Landside See Below Both Landside Landside Landside Landside Both Landside

Either Interior* *Either See Above See Above See Above See Above See Above See Above Interior Interior Interior Interior Interior Interior Interior Interior Exterior Exterior Exterior Exterior Interior Exterior See Below Transition Interior See Below Interior Exterior Exterior Exterior Exterior Interior Interior

Departures n/a See Above See Above See Above See Above See Above See Above See Above n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a See Below Both Arrivals See Below Both Departures Arrivals Arrivals Arrivals Both Arrivals

SSCP (Security Screening Check Point)

SSCP Queue SSCP Lanes

SSCP Recomposure Public Airside Circulation

Concessions/Amenities

Holdrooms Restrooms Bag Claim

Definition General term for the roads and sidewalks (public vehicular and pedestrian traffic) adjacent to the airport terminal.

Airline employees take the passenger's bags and drop them on the conveyor to Along the back wall. be sent to the EDS and eventually the aircraft. The zone between the ticket counters and the bag belts. Between the bag belts and ticket counters. The airline employees typically take the bag from the passenger, turn around, and place on the belt. These counters typically have monitors and scales in which the employee can Between the employee and the passenger. print the passenger's boarding pass, weigh their checked bag, and take it from them. The area that the passengers lineup and wait for the next available employee. Between the ticket counters and the circulation. Passenger circulation is simply a term for the space devoted to passengers Typically between the entry vestibules along curbside flowing throughout the airport. departures and the ticket counter queues. Minimum of 1 in the ticketing hall with 8 fixtures/sex plus 1 family restroom. The SSCP is where passengers cross between landside and airside. TSA checks Often between ticketing and the rest of the airside passengers identity, boarding pass, and belongings before crossing. departures area but adjacency may not be immediate due to many factors. The lanes that passengers lineup in before being screened. There are often Before the SSCP lanes. several types of lanes depending on passenger type. The SSCP lanes are where TSA scans passengers and their documents for Between the queue and recomposure zone. safety. The lanes consist of document checkers, divesting tables, bag and people scanners, and secondary screening options. The recomposure zone allows passengers to gather their belongings and decide Between the lanes and the public airside. their next steps. The public airside is a general term for the area dedicated to passengers After security departing and arriving. The departures area consists of an abundant amount of public circulation for Directs the passengers from SSCP to each gate for the passengers that are departing, arriving, shopping, and circulating departures and from each gate to the bag claim for throughout the airside. arrivals. Concessions provide passengers shopping opportunities (food and beverage, Can be bunched together, split individually, or combined retail, quick service food, etc.) and the airlines revenue. Amenities can be as in "villages" throughout the airside. simple as a vending machine or as grand as the airport may want. Holdrooms provide passengers seating areas adjacent to their gate. Between circulation and the aircraft boarding gates. Minimum of 1 per 300' travelled with 15 fixtures/sex plus 1 family restroom.

The bag claim is where passengers pick up their baggage upon arrival to a new destination. The carousels are the devices that circulate baggage until a passenger claims them. Circulation The area around the carousels that passengers use to move about, either to find their carousel or to bypass and head to the curbside arrivals area. Baggage Service Offices (BSO) BSOs are locations passengers can interface with the airline upon arrival, often in the case of lost bags. The airfield is a term for the airside/secure area on the exterior of the building. Runway The runway is where aircraft take off and land. This has the highest speeds and the most clearance restrictions.

Landside, typically close to the curbside arrivals area.

Taxiway

Between the taxilanes and the runways.

Carousels

Airfield

Taxilane Aircraft Stand

Aircraft Control Tower (ACT)

Programming

The taxiway connects the runways to the taxilanes. This is where aircraft do the majority of their movement on the airfield as they find their runway upon departure, their gate upon arrival, or wait for moving aircraft with a right-ofway to pass. The taxilane connects the taxiways to the aircraft stands. The aircraft stand is a term for where the aircraft parks at a gate and the safety envelope around it. Within and around the safety envelope is where the aircraft gets serviced for air, water, power, provisions, waste, etc. It's also where the aircraft connects to the building via passenger boarding bridges (PBB). The aircraft control tower controls the airspace around the airport as well as the movement of most of the vehicles and aircraft in the airfield from a high vantage point.

Typically along the periphery of the bag claim hall for visibility and access. Farthest from the building.

Between the gate and the taxiways. Immediately outside of the boarding gate.

Anywhere on the airport property with proper line-ofsight to control the aircraft and vehicle movement on the airfield.

This program for the project was organized by Corgan. This firm was there every step of the way in helping design this airport. They were our consultants for more expertise opinion. The idea was to manipulate this base set of program to form something usable and appealing. To avoid backups in pedestrian and vehicular traffic throughout the terminal and drive up lanes, the terminal was divided into two sections. Each section contains a baggage claim, concession area, and ticketing area. This helps to prevent travellers from having to cross paths. It also spreads out the cars along the curbside while providing travelers with shorter distances to walk to where they need to go. Buses have designated lanes beyond the car lanes. There are bus stops located between the car and bus lanes. Placing the bus stops in a center island diverts some of the passengers from lingering on the main curbside. Offering passengers extra space and less crowded conditions will lower their stress and provide a more pleasant experience.


Traffic Lane

wer Plant

SIDA Line

Existing Buildings

SIDA Line

Section A

Scale: 3/64” = 1’-0”

Bus Lane Car Lane

The SIDA line is located horizontally along the building. The way this airport separates the secure and unsecure is through verticality. After the traveller arrives at the airport, they are given the options to enjoy the terminal, or ascend to their gates. After ascending, they will be past security at the airport’s choke point.


Circulation

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Departures Passenger Movements

Arrivals Passenger Movements

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Hold Rooms

Restrooms

Service

Offices

Storage

Ticketing

Material Intake

Meet and Greet

Circulation

Information

Security Checkpoint

Baggage Handling

Recomposure Zone

Baggage Claim

Security Queue

Aboriginal Art Gallery

01) Aquarium Filtration System 02) Ventilation Intake Tunnel 03) HVAC Suite 04) Checked Luggage Screening/Sorting

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05) Beverage Kiosk 06) Aboriginal Art Gallery 07) Aquarium 08) Restroom 09) Gourmet Restaurant 10) Quick Lunch Counters 11) Airport Operations 12) Bus Stop 13) IT Room 14) South Ticketing Office 15) South Ticketing 16) Fire Riser 17) Ramp Operations Office

There was room left in the overall site to allow for further expansion. The new terminal is connected view bridge to the existing. This could also be done with any future plans of expansion, as well as the ability to build directly onto the edge of the new terminal. 08

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Lower Level Floor Plan (Southern Half) Scale: 1/32” = 1’-0”

First Level Floor Plan (Southern Half) Scale: 1/32” = 1’-0”

18) South Locker Room 19) Baggage Recovery 20) Airport Information 21) Ramp Break Room 22) Car Rental Kiosks 23) Pilot Lounge 24) Baggage Claim 25) Training/Conference Room 26) Vendor Kiosk 27) Electrical Shop 28) Material Intake 29) Maintenance Shop 30) Baggage Sorting/Transfer

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Second Lev

Scale: 1/32” = 1’


LIFE SAFETY

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Life Safety

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On the curbside, travelers will exit through the main ticketing doors and the doors near baggage claim. All workers in the back of house can exit through one of the doors leading out to the apron. All persons on the second level can utilize one of the four dedicated fire stairs or they can go to the end of any of the jet bridges to exit the concourse. The fire stairs are boxed in red and the paths leading out of the building are also marked as red arrows.

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First Level Floor Plan (Southern Half) Scale: 1/32” = 1’-0”

05) Beverage Kiosk 06) Aboriginal Art Gallery 07) Aquarium 08) Restroom 09) Gourmet Restaurant 10) Quick Lunch Counters 11) Airport Operations 12) Bus Stop 13) IT Room 14) South Ticketing Office 15) South Ticketing 16) Fire Riser 17) Ramp Operations Office

18) South Locker Room 19) Baggage Recovery 20) Airport Information 21) Ramp Break Room 22) Car Rental Kiosks 23) Pilot Lounge 24) Baggage Claim 25) Training/Conference Room 26) Vendor Kiosk 27) Electrical Shop 28) Material Intake 29) Maintenance Shop 30) Baggage Sorting/Transfer

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Second Level Floor Plan (Southern Half) Scale: 1/32” = 1’-0”

07) Aquarium 08) Restroom 09) Gourmet Restaurant 10) Quick Lunch Counters 12) Bus Stop 31) Recomposure Zone 32) Security Checkpoint 33) Security Queuing 34) Hold Room 35) Vendor 36) Prayer Room 37) Material Storage 38) South CIP Lounge 39) Relaxation Lounge


ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS

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Environmental Systems

Since Perth has beautiful weather with mild temperatures, HVAC loads are minimal. For the terminal it was decided to implement passive strategies in conjunction with a mechanical system for peak days. The form of the building promotes natural ventilation and natural light penetration. The cool ocean breeze coming in from the west can be funneled into the building beneath the first-floor roof plates and exhausted along the roof plate coping. The mechanical system designed for the new airport terminal utilizes displacement ventilation and radiant floor heating and cooling in the large volume spaces, with forced air employed in the restaurants and offices. The air intake for the building is located in the bus stop islands under the benches. There are four underground tunnels that channel the intake air to the units in the basement of the terminal. Air is then diverted through trunk lines that branch and feed each of the hollow columns. The air is dispersed near the floor on each level, and exhausted along the coping of the roof plates. There are pumps and manifolds in the mechanical suite to supply the radiant flooring. The heated and chilled water is drawn from the main airport facilities plant, located directly south of the terminal. Especially during cooling periods, the dehumidifier will need to be used to pull moisture from the air and prevent condensation build up. The length of the cantilevered overhangs of the cantilevered roof plates was calculated to prevent midday summer sun from directly entering the building. The overlapping plates act as light shelves that bounce the natural light into the building. This provides occupants with an abundance of diffuse natural light throughout and saves energy as less artificial lighting is required. The saddle shape of the five main roof plates was derived to collect water as well as provide optimum tilt angles for the integrated solar panels. The collected storm runoff water is used to flush the toilets and irrigate the minimal landscaping surrounding the building.


The length of the cantilevered overhangs of the cantilevered roof plates was calculated to prevent midday summer sun from directly entering the building. The overlapping plates act as light shelves that bounce the natural light into the building. This provides occupants with an abundance of diffuse natural light throughout and saves energy as less artificial lighting is required. The saddle shape of the five main roof plates was derived to collect water as well as provide optimum tilt angles for the integrated solar panels. The collected storm runoff water is used to flush the toilets and irrigate the minimal landscaping surrounding the building.


STRUCTURE & MATERIALS

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The structural grid implemented within the design was radial as the form followed the circular drive. The footprint was rationalized with several tangential circles. In the far ends of the terminal, the columns’ radial grid utilizes the center point of the circle that defines the front wall. The typical structural bay is 40’ by 40’. Some of the spans vary anywhere between 30’ and 60’ , but is supported by beams that are able to carry the load of that range.

Structure


Wall Sections

Roof1 Fascia Roof Fascia Cap Detail Cap Detail 1-1/2” = 1’-0” 1-1/2” = 1’-0”

Call Outs

2

Window Window MullionMullion Detail Detail 2 1-1/2” = 1’-0” 1-1/2” = 1’-0”

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Ceiling Ceiling Light Detail Light Detail 3

1-1/2” = 1’-0” 1-1/2” = 1’-0”

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Column To Floor ToPlate FloorDetail Plate Detail 4 Column 1-1/2” = 1’-0” 1-1/2” = 1’-0”

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Floor FloorTo Plate Curtain To Curtain Wall Detail Wall Detail 5 Plate

1-1/2” = 1’-0” 1-1/2” = 1’-0”

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Landside Landside Wall Detail Wall Detail Scale: 1/4”Scale: = 1’-0”1/4” = 1’-0”

AirsideAirside Wall Detail Wall Detail Scale: 1/4”Scale: = 1’-0”1/4” = 1’-0”

Roof Fascia Cap Detail 1-1/2” = 1’-0”

2

Window Mullion Detail

1-1/2” = 1’-0”

3

Ceiling Light Detail 1-1/2” = 1’-0”

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Column To Floor Plate Detail

1-1/2” = 1’-0”

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Floor Plate To Curtain Wall Detail

1-1/2” = 1’-0”


BASWA Phon Acoustic Plaster

Carpet Tiles

Light Interior

Matte Silver Rheinzink Panels

9 A large percentage of the flooring throughout the terminal are hard surfaces such as terrazzo and tile. Terrazzo was chosen due to its durability, cleanability, and design freedom. Tile was chosen to be placed in the service areas for the benefits of durability and ease of maintenance and because it is easily removed and replaced. This is beneficial for the service areas as tenants may come and go, which may lead to periodically altering the flooring to match the company branding. Carpet tiles were chosen to go in the hold rooms to help with acoustics and to add a warmer feel. The tile form was chosen over rolls of carpet so small sections can be replaced at a time. Acoustical materials were installed on the columns and ceilings to also aid with the acoustics of the terminal. Most of the materials on the interior of the building are white. This strategy was employed to maximize the natural light reflectivity about the space as well to allow the bright colors of the Aboriginal art and aquariums to stand out. The external materials consist of matte silver Rheinzink roofing and wall panels, SAGE electro chromatic glass curtain walls, and concrete foundation walls and sidewalks. Timeless and durable materials were chosen to eliminate intense maintenance schedules. The metal panels are fabricated to contour and create the desired shape.

Terrazzo Floor

SAGE Electro chromatic Glass

To mitigate the anticipated high reverberation times within the large volume areas in the terminal, materials were chosen with acoustics in mind. It was decided that carpeting was going to be used in the hold rooms and all the columns would be wrapped in SAF Quiet acoustical column covers. The ceiling planes on the main roof plates were designed to be stepped and convex to scatter sound waves that are reflected. The ceiling is finished with BASWA Phon acoustical plaster to further aid in making the acoustics pleasant.

Material


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609 Portfolio - Perth Airport  

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KU Arch 609 Project - Perth Airport Terminal

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