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RESUME

WILLY BURHAN, LEED GA address 3700 12th Ave SE #1122 Norman, OK 73072 email willyburhan@yahoo.com phone (206) 446-7216 website http://willyb.oucreate.com


EDUCATION

2012 - Current Bachelor of Architecture, a NAAB Credited Professional Degree Architecture (Major) Interior Design (Minor) University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma, USA

2010 - 2011 Associate in Arts (Honors)

Green River Community College, Auburn, Washington, USA

PROFESSIONAL SKILLS

Rhinoceros 3D, Sketch-Up, AutoCAD, Revit, Grasshopper V-Ray Graphic Adobe Photoshop, Illustrator, InDesign Others Microsoft Office Suites, Physical Architectural Modeling

Modeling

Rendering

LANGUAGE

Bahasa Indonesia English Beginner Mandarin & Italian Native

Fluent

PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCES

2016 - Current Butzer Architects and Urbanism Oklahoma City, OK Project Designer

2016 Solomon Cordwell Buenz San Francisco, CA Summer Internship

2015 OU Institute for Quality Communities University of Oklahoma

2015 TAP Architecture Oklahoma City, OK Summer Internship as an Intern Architect

2015 AIAS OU Chapter Internal Vice President University of Oklahoma

2014 Atelier T(w)o Architecture and Design, Jakarta, Indonesia Summer Internship as an Intern Architect

AWARDS

2014 TAP Award for the Outstanding Portfolio

Given to one sophomore student of the College of Architecture every year, voted by the faculty

2013 - Current OU Dean’s Honor Roll 2017 2016 2015 2015 2015

COMPETITIONS

ULI Urban Design Competition ACSA Steel Competition CSR Competitions DBIA Competitions eVolo Skyscraper Competitions

LIVING/TRAVEL EXPERIENCE Asia Jakarta (Born), Singapore (7 Years), Beijing, Shanghai, Guangzhou, Shenzhen, Hong Kong, Taipei, Thailand, Bali, Kuala Lumpur America Seattle (2 Years), Portland, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Chicago, Las Vegas, New York, D.C., Dallas, Miami, Vancouver (Canada) Europe Rome (4 Months), Paris, Versailles, Berlin, Stuttgart, Milan, Venice


TABLE OF CONTENTS I. ACADEMIC

III. PRACTICE

01

10

RE-SEARCH

ENVISION MOORE

02

11

Studio X, Fall 2016

MIDPOINT

Studio VIII, Fall 2015

Work in Butzer Architects and Urbanism, OKC Oklahoma, 2016

525 HARRISON TOWER

Work in SCB, San Francisco, California, Summer 2016

03

THE CORE

Studio VII, Spring 2015

IV. APPENDIX

04

12

MODERN SANCTUARY Studio VI, Fall 2014

05

DIGITALLY FABRICATED DISPLAY Studio IV, Spring 2014

06

SCAFFOLDING PROJECT Studio III, Spring 2014

II. COMPETITIONS 07

FLEETWORKS

ULI Hines Urban Design Competition, 2017

08

BRIDGING CINEMA

ACSA Open Steel Competition, 2016

09

FOG CATCHER

eVolo Skyscrapper Competition, 2015

OTHER WORKS


I ACADEMIC 01

RE-SEARCH

Studio X, Fall 2016

02

MIDPOINT

Studio VIII, Fall 2015

03

THE CORE

Studio VII, Spring 2015

04

MODERN SANCTUARY Studio VI, Fall 2014

05

DIGITALLY FABRICATED DISPLAY Studio IV, Spring 2014

06

SCAFFOLDING PROJECT Studio III, Spring 2014


01

RE-SEARCH

Urban Development for University of Oklahoma Research Campus

PROJECT TYPE: Urban Planning (ONGOING) YEARS: Fall 2016 LOCATION: Norman, OK

DURATIONS: 1 Semester

The re-search development is a proposal that helps to bridge connection not only to students but also to future investor and developers to the university. The plan has three major goals: to improve and attract students, visitors, and potential investors; to establishing connections not only to the world, but first to the city region; and to exposed the area. The plan is to create a better environment by first on focusing on how to attract students to the area.

Stephenson Life Sciences Research Center

Stephenson Research and Technology Center

National Weather Center

Innovation Hub

Vast Undevelop Area

Key Elements

Regional Context


Research Campus Infrastructure Investment Expenditures Per Capita (2008) 00

,0

0 $9

Opportunities $288 million

27.5% ARTS & SCIENCES

8.4% ENERGY 17.3% OTHERS

21.1% ENGINEERING

25.7% ATMOSOPHERIC SCIENCES

Research Expenditures by Discipline

Thousand ft2

826 ft2 88

36

166 75 257

95

03

57

Site Condition

52

04

05

06 07 08 09 10 11

12 13

Research Campus Infrastructure Development

Demographics


2020-2024

1 Establishing “A willingness to phase out old ideas and activities and embrace new ones.” ? ?

2025-2030

2 Connnect “An inspiring environment and institutional personality that fosters creativity and bold, transformative thinking. Exciting ideas drive creative/imaginative people.”

? ?

2031-2035

3 Spreading “The value in the academy of success based on prestige is giving way to market value and tangible return on investment.” ? ?

2036-2040

4 Sustain “OU has considerable unrealized potential and thus tremendous opportunity to think bigger.” ? ?

Development Stages


Future Train Station

Proposed Sidewalk

Proposed Bike Paths

Future Planned Bus Routes

Future Development

Major Highways

Infrastructure Proposal

Vision


1

Beginning

2

Horizontal Sprawl

Creating point of interest that invite activities and create Strengthen horizontal emphasis to utilize the vast open space opportunities to OU research campus. of the existing condition.

5

The Meandering

6

Visual Communication

Blending external condition into the building to communicate Define the visual connectivity with surrounding contexts. with the proposed masterplan.


3

Equal Division

4

Theory of Third Place

Dividing the proposed program into equal division to integrate Integrating public places into the building to boost social interaction and creates nodes of activities throughout the modularity of the building. building.

From Existing Building

From South

7

Connectivity

8

Retain

Further implement the proposed master plan and express The philosophy of this idea is to help converge multiple the relationship between the neighboring regions and existing specialties and to boost interdisciplinary practice by creating a contexts. new contemporary ways of learning that allows learning to take place almost anywhere throughout the building.

Creation Process

Form development


02

MIDPOINT

EASE | ENGAGE | UNITE

PROJECT TYPE: Residential YEARS: Fall 2015 LOCATION: Oklahoma City, OK

DURATIONS: 10 Weeks

The site is located by W 5th St and Main St. in Kansas City, MO located in the River Market district. The strategic location of the site creates a pedestrian friendly zone as it is within proximity walking distance to various restaurants and adjacent to the City Market. These resources are very beneficial to the site as it will make the residence of Midpoint to feel more convenient.

Sun Orientation

Noise Analysis

View Analysis

Wind Analysis

Site Analysis


City Market Park PARK

MARKET & RESTAURANT

The Farmhouse RESTAURANT

W 3th

Wine Bar

St

BAR

Blue Line

ut Waln

St

BAR

St

souri E Mis

re St

wa Dela

W 5th

d d Blv Gran

Main

Quay Coffee

MARKET

SITE

St

COFFEE SHOP

Asian Market

Ave

Anthony’s

RESTAURANT

Grand Slam LIQUOR

App

roxi m

ate 1 0 mins w

alking distance fro

m th

te

e si

Urban Context Canopia Park / BABIN+RENAUD

Characteristics

Canopia Park was designed to adjust with local urban context with the idea of sustainability, landscape, and simplicity. Through this raised interior courtyard where it is shared public spaces that also provides multiple angle of outlooks.

A

C

A B A B A B A B A B A

A

Circulation

The entry to the building starts on the north part, adjacent from the main road. Leading that is the shared courtyard where it acts as a trunk that branch out the circulation to respective apartment units.

A

Precedent


Creating Courtyards Midpoint aims at creating an quality place for living by seperating the public realm from the private realm. The creation of courtyard will create a space where residence could enjoy and relax without the need of stepping out from the complex.

Taking Advantage of the Climate Orienting the building this way will also be beneficial from the climate such as sun orientation and wind directions. The sloping roof will be utilized by installing solar panels where it will capture sunlight from all directions.

Public vs Private Privacy is also a key in this design. By establishing barrier between public and private with a foot thick shear wall aims at creating boundaries between the outside realm. It will also block the view from the outside, creating a more private space within the residence.

Creation Process

Form development


Typical 1 Bedroom Unit Plan with Furniture

Courtyard Rendering


Plan - Ground

Plan - Level 2

Number of units in this floor Retail – 5 Residential – 0

Number of units in this floor Retail – 1 Residential – 7

Plan - Level 1

Number of units in this floor Retail – 1 Residential – 7

Private Public

Floor Plans


Private Public

Axonometric Diagram


North Elevation

02

8 4

South Elevation

02

32 16

8 4

32 16

East-West Section Perspective

E


Roof 44’-6” Second Floor 27’ - 0” First Floor 15’ - 0” Ground Floor 0’ - 0”

West Elevation

East Elevation

02

8 4

32

Foundation -4’ - 0”

16

Roof 44’-6” Second Floor 27’ - 0” First Floor 15’ - 0” Ground Floor 0’ - 0” 02

8 4

32

Foundation -4’ - 0”

16

North-South Section Perspective


03

THE CORE

Community Living for College Students

DURATIONS: 7 Weeks

PROJECT TYPE: Residential YEARS: Spring 2015 LOCATION: Oklahoma City, OK

The courtyard is a large place that unifies the function of the building by creating an intimacy of space, space for social gathering as well as relaxation for the habitants. The placement of the courtyard will create a threshold for the residence and will also acts as a circulation. This vast open area will encourage interactions between the habitants. Multiple paths were introduced that leads up into the interior of the building. The circulation of the building rigidly follows the modular subdivision and sequence of spaces on the interior and a continuous circulation path breaks into rectilinear branches along two axes, forming a multi-directional circulation system. In addition, the interior reflects the sense of belonging for the habitants through the use of simple, smooth, and calm materials, like concrete. This will make the habitants to perceive more sense of belonging and tranquility. The building is equipped with three entrances and is embedded into a deep vestibule-like space that carved away by the modular aggregation on the lower level, which were covered on the upper level. Apart from these great characteristics, the building emerged from the combination between forms and steel structures, making this building to fall under modern architecture category. This building can somehow be described as not a building because it is an amalgamation of those who inhabit it. This interesting structure was built in that specific area to take advantage of the surrounding area such as the picturesque views and the surrounding contexts.

City Pattern

Walking Distance

Sun Orientation

View Analysis

Wind Analysis

Noise Analysis

Site Analysis


A Good Egg Dining Group RESTAURANT

SITE

The Pump Bar BAR

Pizzaria Gusto

Cheever’s Cafe

RESTAURANT

RESTAURANT

Supermarket MARKET

Thai House

N Walker Ave

Big Truck Tacos

Grandad’s Bar BAR

NW 24rd St

Family Dollar MARKET

Subway FASTFOOD

RESTAURANT

RESTAURANT

Taco Bell

Pizza 23

FASTFOOD

NW 23rd St

RESTAURANT

Ap

pro xim

ate 5

mins wa

from lking distance

the

site

Urban Context

Tietgen Dormitory / Lundaard & Tranberg Architects

Characteristics

The Tietgen Dormitory was designed to adjust within the urban context with the idea of its simple circular form that provides access from all direction. Its cylindrical form orients itself around the inner courtyard, making it for students to engage in activities such as social gathering. The upper levels are organized to provide the residences along the perimeter with the views to the courtyard.

Interior Circulation Threshold Gathering Space

Circulation

The building’s circular form is based on a symbol of equality. The circulation of the building follows the simple circular form where it flows through the building and oriented to the inner courtyard.

Precedent


Creating Courtyards The Core aims at encouraging social interactions between the residences, as interactions are the main key to establish connections between residences. The concept idea used to help designing this building came from various precedents, by creating a gathering space, such as courtyards, will boost social interaction as well as activities.

Taking Advantage of the Climate Orienting the building this way will also be beneficial from the climate such as sun orientations, summer breeze and help tackle winter wind. Thus this will create a perfect position for the courtyard for social gatherings and activities.

Tackling Privacy Privacy is also a key in this design. By creating overhangs floor plates around the building will help block the views from the outside, therefore creates boundaries from passerby.

Concept Idea Social interactions start from looking and noticing people. By making floor to ceiling windows around the apartment units will encourage the residences to start engaging in social interactions. The building is also elevated 3-feet from the ground to provide the best view to the surroundings.

Creation Process

Form development


Unit Plan with Furniture

Perspective Rendering


0

5

20

0

5

20

West Elevation

East Elevation

North-South Section (Cut Through the Middle)

0

5

0

5


5

5

Roof 48’ - 0”

Third Floor 33’ - 0”

Second Floor 18’ - 0”

Ground Floor 3’ - 0” 20

South Elevation

Roof 48’ - 0”

Third Floor 33’ - 0”

Second Floor 18’ - 0”

Ground Floor 3’ - 0” 20

North Elevation

Third Floor 33’ - 0”

Second Floor 18’ - 0”

Ground Floor 3’ - 0”

East-West Section (Cut Through the Middle)


04

MODERN SANCTUARY Community Living for College Students

PROJECT TYPE: Campus YEARS: Fall 2014 LOCATION: War Acres, OK

DURATIONS: 6 Weeks

Modern Sanctuary is designed to create an interactive community space. The project consists of strategically placed buildings and courtyard spaces that can be used to host community events. This spatial arrangement will increase the communal ties in the neighborhood and promote social interaction. The project emerged from the concept of minimalism and sustainability by taking advantage of the landscape. The proposed site is located in War Acres, Oklahoma. The site lies in the heart of small town. The major element in this site is the change in topography and the stream that bisect the site into two. The site is approximately 1300’-0” wide by 650’-0” deep. The goal is to turn the site into not only as a monastery, but to make it into a more intimate place for the community to gather and engage in activities. The site’s existing context created an opportunity to empathize Oklahoma’s picturesque landscape by preserving various species of flora and the stream. The stream bisecting the site was a key element in distinguishing and delineating thresholds between private and public realms, also for drainage purposes. The fauna that are already there will act as a barrier to block the views to the private realm, and also will help to counter and utilize the climate.

Key Elements


Keys

Evergreen Pine

Oak Tree

Loblolly Pine

1

Grass Crete Parking Lot

2

1

Maple Tree

3

Horsetail Plant

4

3 2

4

Exposed Aggregate


10” Thick Concrete Roof

16” Thick Concrete Wall

10” Thick Concrete Slab

16” Thick Concrete Wall

Sunday School

Axonometric Chapel Diagram with Structure


Rendered Plan View of The Cell

View from the Parking Lot


Interior Perspective Inside The Chapel The design of the chapel will take advantage of nature by utilizing the sun’s orientation and Oklahoma’s climate to minimize the economic and environmental impacts. The chapel were also oriented to take advantage of sun orientation and wind flow connecting it to, and working with the natural elements.

East Elevation

W


West Elevation of the Cells

View of the Courtyard

North Elevation

A

A

Section A-A B

B

Section B-B


05

DIGITALLY FABRICATED DISPLAY The first taste of digital fabrication

PROJECT TYPE: Residential YEARS: Fall 2015 LOCATION: Rome, Italy

PROJECT PROPERTY: Group ROLE: Digital Modeling, Fabrication, and Graphic DURATIONS: 3 Weeks

An ice cave is like any type of natural cave that contains a significant amount of perennial ice. The curve linear elements that were formed by nature due to freezing, made ice caves. Thus, the project should embrace both the physical and digital forms of expression. The fabrication of each piece digitally ensured that not one piece would turn out exactly the same. We did a precedent study on the formation of caves to understand what makes these spaces garner so much interest. The Natural curves are created through weathering throughout its years of existence.


X00 X17

Y00

Y19

Blowapart Diagram

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Y01 Y00

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Individual Components Diagram


Context Diagram


Board Support Hook The 3/4” Hooks are equally spaced 18” apart from one another, ending up located at both ends and one exactly in the middle.

Niche for The Digital Display The niche will accommodate any 9 1/2”X6 3/4” digital display.

1

1. 9 1/2”X6 3/4” Digital Display.

Platform for The Model 1/2” acrylic platform will accommodate any 18”X18”X18” Model. The shape of the acrylic platform is adopting the curvilinear nature of the overall project.

1

1. 18”X18”X18” Model.

Board Connection A 24”X36” piece of 1/8” acrylic is suspended by the three hooks. The poster board is mounted onto the piece of acrylic with the aid of 4 magnets.


06

SCAFFOLDING PROJECT Analyzation of buildings

PROJECT TYPE: Permanent Installation YEARS: Spring 2014 LOCATION: Vicenza, Italy

DURATIONS: 3 Weeks

Being able to analyze a building early in academic years is key to be a successful architect. Learning from the past and present architecture through the simple analytical method from the golden section all the way to orientation of the building. This project is developed based on the analytical feature found from the precedent. One of the key characteristics from the design was the use of glass materials that was based from Richard Meier’s building as it represent transparency. The panels that holds the glass was also represent repetition and the location of lift, staircase, and advertising screen, act as a balance of the overall façade. With these three categories combined, it evolves to be a scaffolding that represent Richard Meier’s building and built into a scaffolding for the Basilica Palladiana.

Andrea Palladio Basilica Palladiana Andrea Palladio is well-known of using proportion and symmetry method in his work. His techniques have been studied for many years and have been used in by many architects throughout the years.

Richard Meier Barcelona Museum of Conemporary Art Richard Meier is known of using color, light and geometric elements in his work. It allows him to create clear and comprehensible space. In addition, he emphasize the presence of the building with its given environment

Precedents


Basilica Palladiana

Barcelona Museum of Conemporary Art


2 2 3 2 Golden Mean

Scale

A B C B C B C B C B C B C B C B C B A

Symmetry

Rhythm

1

1

1

1

1

1

1

Relations Between Plan and Faรงade

Relations Between Plan and Faรงade

Basilica Palladiana Analysis


Transparency

Repetitions

Asymmetry

Focal Point

Relations Between Plan and Faรงade

Barcelona Museum Analysis


A

B

C

D

A

B

C

D

A

B

C

D

Perspective Rendering

Sections


1 2

3

1

2

12’ X 24’ Conference room Capacity : 10 people max

3

12’ X 14’ Office

12’ X 14’ Break room

Scaffolding Components

Perspective Rendering


II COMPETITIONS 07

FLEETWORKS

ULI Hines Urban Design Competition, 2017

08

BRIDGING CINEMA

ACSA Open Steel Competition, 2016

09

FOG CATCHER

eVolo Skyscrapper Competition, 2015


07

FLEETWORKS

Chicago’s Industrial Corridor Development

PROJECT TYPE: Urban Planning YEARS: 2017 LOCATION: Chicago, Illinois

PROJECT PROPERTY: Group ROLE: Digital Modeling, Diagrams, and Graphic DURATIONS: 2 Weeks

FleetWorks is a model for modern manufacturing that coexists with the residential and commercial activities that bring vitality to urban neighborhoods. Increased demand for, and cost of, housing units near the Loop has created significant pressure to allow residential development in the Planned Manufacturing Districts (PMDs) north of downtown. While many Chicago residents are excited by the possibility of new developments, industrial workers fear they may lose their homes and their livelihoods to gentrification. The FleetWorks design will work to retain and retrain those workers while welcoming New residents and industries. FleetWorks will host a multitude of industrial spaces designed for artisan and light manufacturing. Industries that benefit from direct access to consumers, such as distilleries, coffee roasters, and custom furniture manufacturers, will particularly thrive in these locations. These manufacturers will be able to partner with the Elston Institute, the local trade school, to create specific training and recruiting programs. The Elston Institute will be committed to retraining traditional industrial workers into modern and artisan manufacturing fields, as well as to guiding young workers into thriving trades.

Program

Development


Synergize Capital Goods Ideas Manufacturer Market Training FleetWorks supports a variety of interacting industries, from skilled trades and resource suppliers to education and growing entrepreneurs.

Modernize Existing Manufacturer New Manufacturer Views In & Out FleetWorks integrates manufacturing into the urban consumer experience by displaying these processes at street level as pedestrians approach the market. The first level of the market operates as a flex space with openings to optimize river views and access.

2

A

1

Connect 606 TRAIL 606 TRAIL

3

Existing Path New Path 606 1 BRIDGE BRIDGE 606TRAIL Trailhead ISLAND GOOSE ISLANDBRIDGE 606 TRAIL 2 GOOSE CORTLAND Cortland Street Bridge TRAIL 3 606 NorthAVENUE Avenue Bridge CORTLAND BRIDGE NORTH BRIDGE TRAIL 4 606 Cherry Avenue Bridge CORTLAND BRIDGE NORTH AVENUE BRIDGE BRIDGE CORTLAND BRIDGE CORTLAND BRIDGE

C C

NORTH AVENUE BRIDGE NORTH AVENUE BRIDGE

4

CORTLAND BRIDGE NORTH BRIDGE BRIDGE GOOSE AVENUE ISLAND

5

The development of parcels A, B, and C NORTH AVENUE increases from Wicker Park BRIDGE GOOSEaccessibility ISLAND BRIDGE from the west to Goose Island from the BRIDGE GOOSE ISLAND east. The creation of the Goose Nest Hotel on parcel C strengthens the relationship GOOSE ISLAND between FleetWorks and Goose Island.

Concept Steps


2019 - 2021

Phase 1 Commercial Affordable Housing Market Rate Housing Condominiums Hotel Manufacturing Office Parking

Reshoring & Insourcing 263,790 SF 130,661 SF 216,268 SF 168,852 SF 213,242 SF 81,195 SF 111,309 SF 481,786 SF Total Build out Total Development Cost

199 Units 239 Units 187 Units 500 Units

2,650 Spaces 2,150,750 SF $278,624,240

Initial construction will focus on the creation of mixed use developments, specifically the linchpin of the endeavor, the Hotel, constructed on the east part of the site . With its ease of access via foot bridge to island south of the site and its location just across the Chicago River from the project site, this property creates a connection between the two burgeoning sites. Once constructed, the 500 unit hotel will be able to generate over $10MM in operating income per year once rents have stabilized. Positioned in an undeserved market, the Goose Nest is expected to have minimal vacancies. Construction of manufacturing spaces will also begin during this phase.

2022 - 2024

Phase 2 Commercial Affordable Housing Market Rate Housing Education Manufacturing Office Parking

Closing The Skills Gap 138,811 SF 106,955 SF 304,870 SF 31,921 SF 139,238 SF 99,043 SF 112,171 SF Total Build out Total Development Cost

125 Units 161 Units 335 Units

622 Spaces 5,757,482 SF $149,923,938

This segment will emphasize housing, creating over 300M sq ft of market rate housing and 100M sq ft of affordable housing. These new units will attract traffic to the FleetWorks area in support of the future phase III and will stimulate the already lucrative retail market in the Chicago area, which can yield upwards of $20/ sq ft within proximity to the central business district. This stimulating effect will be magnified by the addition of Fleet Market and the Elston Institute. FleetWorks will also establish the Foundry, a community manufacturing space that will act as an industrial incubator. Industrial incubators are currently leasing space for over $9/ sq ft in Chicago. Additional manufacturing spaces will also be constructed.

2025 - 2026

Phase 3 Commercial Affordable Housing Market Rate Housing Education Office Parking

Sustain 110,230 SF 85,400 SF 109,857 SF 22,919 SF 36,837 SF 109,260 SF

Total Build out Total Development Cost

128 Units 118 Units 580 Spaces

8,091,837 sf $58,412,795

The last phase will evaluate development and expand upon successful uses. This will allow the developer the option to slow down future development if absorption rates are temporarily in decline and to tailor development to specific demands.

Development Stages


7

13

A

8 B

5

3

1

9

2 4 12

11 10 6

Manufacturing Zone

Market Zone

Networking Zone

1

Furniture Fabicators

8

Fleet Market

11 Elston Institute

2

Distillery

3

Coffee Roaster

9

Market Square

12 Goose Nest Hotel

4

The Foundry

5

Sipi Metals Corporation

6

Hatcher Associates Professional Modemakers General Iron Industries

7

10 Home Depot

0

100 50

200

13 Riverwalk Trail

Site Plan


Night Aerial Rendering

A Perspective View of the Square


B Aerial View of the Manufacturing Corridor


08

BRIDGING CINEMA

A cinema museum that intended to celebrate the successfulness of Italian Cinematography

PROJECT TYPE: Museum YEARS: Sprinng 2016 LOCATION: Rome, Italy

PROJECT PROPERTY: Group ROLE: Diagrams, Development, and Graphics DURATIONS: 2 Weeks

A cinema museum complex that is consisting of ten gallery spaces, an auditorium, and an amphitheater would provide Romans with a gathering space providing entertainment and an educational experience. The museum would educate the public on the successful Italian cinematography history while the auditorium and amphitheater would become the place to watch Italian movie premiers as well as Italian Classics. Constructing a cinema museum on the particularly interesting site known as Largo di Torre Argentina presents a cultural challenge.

Site Vista Largo di Torre Argentina houses the ruins of a collection of sacred republican era temples which were part of the Teatro Pompey complex. A multi-story building was demolished in the 1920’s to unveil these ruins which were lost for many centuries, and now they have become a part of the romantic Roman Landscape. Taking into account the importance and delicacy of the site, the proper design approach to a cinema museum and amenities shall be resolved with efforts of respecting the existing ruins.


1

Ruins

Largo Torre di Argentina is home to the ruins of the remains of Teatro Pompey from Roman republic era.

3

Views

The Buildings that compose the campus are pushed to the perimeter of the site to minimize damage to the ruins.

2

Conservation

Separation from the ruins and the proposed museum campus is essential for their conservation. A light steel structure best accomplishes this goal.

4

Separation

The auditorium/amphitheater building is separated from the main building for acoustics, hierarchy of importance, and to minimize damage to ruins.

Design Process


Rome Lazio Italy

Location

Site Plan

The main outdoor circulation space of the common areas offers a place for visitors and staff to admire the ruins. The curtain walls composed of double Low-E glass act as a secondary protection layer blocking UV rays and lowering the heat gain to the conditioned spaces. The louvers span the entire footprint of the building providing shading and an energy source at the same time.


Night Rendering

The existing tower named “Torre di Argentina�, from which the name to the site is derived from, is conserved and integrated to the design museum complex as the main entry point. The integration of the tower as a key circulation element in the project reflects the concept of respecting and celebrating the ruins.


Spaces Museum

3,500 sqf

Lobby

2,440 sqf

Cafe

1,670 sqf

Gift Shop

1,230 sqf

Archive Storage

480 sqf

Receiving Dock

700 sqf

Mechanical Room

350 sqf

Office

1,600 sqf

Auditorium

2,000 sqf

Amphitheatre

1,840 sqf

Circulation

32

02 8 4

Gross Area

16

Arial Floor Plan

North-South Section

16,200 sqf


Step 1

Step 2

Step 1

The stainless steel pipe bridge woul control environments of a Steel Shop is designed to be built in two differen inch thick flanges.

Step 2

Once the bridge is in place and secu on-site and consists of a steel angle

Step 3 1� - A490 Bolts

1� - Steel Flanges

Connection Detail

Step 3

After the structure for the walkway is stainless steel. Led strip lightning wo carpet would spread the length of the


ld be primarily shop fabricated in two sections. The complexity of welding the interweaving pipes together is best done under the p. Aerial transportation of the 145 ft. long bridge across the urban fabric of Rome would be best; to facilitate transportation the bridge nt sections. Once on site the bridge would be bolted together with a total of 72 1 inch A490 bolts adhering two high strength steel 1

ured together with the high strength bolts, the structure for the walkway would be added. This part of the structure can be erected frame with corrugated metal. Such structure would be attached to the main bridge structure through welded pipes.

s in place, a thin layer of light weight concrete would be poured followed by a cushion layer of rubber, and lastly a layer of textured ould delineate the path and weather proof gold tarps would provide shading and protection from the elements. To finish it off, a red e bridge.

Bridge Construction Process


09

FOG CATCHER

Innovation Technology for Water Collection

PROJECT TYPE: Competition YEARS: 2015 LOCATION: Meghalaya, India

PROJECT PROPERTY: Group ROLE: Diagrams, Development, and Graphics DURATIONS: 3 Weeks

FOG CATCHER proposes a passive way with which to easily and effectively capture and store water. The construction of these megastructures would be accomplished by the assembly of modular parts offering flexibility of design, ease of maintenance, and efficiency of economy. The fog harvesting mesh would be stretched across the structure to provide a massive surface area for absorbing incoming clouds. FOG CATCHER seeks to provide a passive and efficient water collection solution for the modern era.

Precedent

Living Root Bridge Meghalaya, India


Geographical Location Meghalaya is a state in India where the Indian and Eurasian continental plates collide creating a huge plateau. The drastic change in elevation provides a perfect location for orographic precipitation to take place. Subsequently, the region of Meghalaya has long held the title of “Wettest Place on Earth� with an average yearly humidity of 84 percent, and average rainfalls of up to 1200cm annually. However, the geography of the region is also its curse. The region is comprised of 70 percent uninhabitable dense forest, while the tops of the plateaus are flat and barren with shallow soils that do not provide good water absorption. With no adequate means by which to collect this water, it simply becomes runoff.

Fog Harvester Mesh

Cloud

Mesh 1m2

100 L/Day

Simple Technology

Living Bridge

Living Bridge Components

FOG CATCHER Components

Concept Development


Section Perspective


The fog harvesting mesh is a weave of hydroscopic polypropylene fibers. As clouds pass through the fabric, moisture is extracted and condensed on its surface.

The mesh is applied in thin strips between tension cables ensuring mesh remains in constant tension to maximize efficiency.

Water condenses on mesh and gravity pulls the water down, where it is filtered into the transportation pipes.

The larger pipes transfer water from mesh to large vertical storage tanks.

The pipe components allow easy assembly, repair, and expansion.

Storage tanks are stacked via coupling devices providing flexibility of design.

The water that collected in the tanks is filtered and treated.

Components


III PRACTICE 10

ENVISION MOORE

Work in Butzer Architects and Urbanism Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, 2016

11

525 HARRISON TOWER

Work in SCB San Francisco, California, Summer 2016


10

Courtesy of Butzer Architects and Urbanism

ENVISION MOORE

Development enhancement strategies for Moore 2040

PROJECT TYPE: Urban Design YEARS: 2016 LOCATION: Moore, Oklahoma

PROJECT PROPERTY: Practice ROLE: Diagrams, Development, and Graphics Courtesy of Butzer Architects and Urbanism

Envision Moore is a strategies that aims to improve the development of the city through the quality developments of the city. This development will help expand the quality of life in the city by creating a walkable environment as well as recreational spaces such as parks. The development is heavily focused around the historic part of the city, Old Town. Old Town is critical to the long-term viability of the city. This Plan provides a multi-faceted vision for revitalization of area—as a neighborhood, as a shopping and entertainment destination, as a central gathering place, as a transit station area, and as a civic and cultural hub—that will set it apart from other communities in the region.

Site

Old Town Moore, Oklahoma


Courtesy of Butzer Architects and Urbanism

Broadway

Howard Ave.

Parks

NW 1st St.

Proposed Trail Dev. Main St. Mix-used Dev.

Active facade

Proposed Phase One Area

Museum

Inactive facade

Programing Strategies


Courtesy of Butzer Architects and Urbanism

Parks

S Broadway St

Parking day, Dallas

Bleu Garten, Oklahoma City

Popup Shops, Oklahoma City

Food Park, Fort Worth

Open Streets, Oklahoma City

South End, Charlotte

Mix-Used Dev.

Mix-Used Dev.

Successful Precedents

Potential events Location

Creating event corridor


Courtesy of Butzer Architects and Urbanism Mix Res.

Res. Mix Res.

Res.

Res.

P

P Res.

Res. Mix Res.

Mix Res.

Res.

Res. NW 1st St

NW 1st St Mix

Res.

Mix

Mix

Mix

Res.

P

Mix

Mix

P

P

P

Mix

Mix

Mix

Mix Gateway

Gateway Main St

Main St Mix

Res.

Mix

Mix

Mix

Mix

Mix

P

P

P

P Res.

Mix Mix

Mix

Mix Mix P

Museum P

P

Mix

Mix

SE 1st St

SE 1st St

S.F.

P

P

S.F.

P

P

Res. Mix

Mix

Mix Mix

Mix

S.F.

P Mix

Mix

Mix SE 2nd St

SE 2nd St

P Mix Res.

Museum

P

S.F.

P

Mix

Mix

P

Mix

Mix

P

P

P

P

P

Mix

Res. Res.

P

Res. Res.

P

Res. Res.

Res. Res.

Mix

Mix Res.

SE 3rd St

SE 3rd St Res.

Mix P Howard

Mix

Mix

Mix

P P

P P

P

P Mix

Mix Mix Howard

P

Mix Gateway

Gateway

Mix Mix

P Mix

Mix Santa Fe

P Res.

Broadway

P

Broadway Santa Fe

Res.

Mix

Mix

Gateway

Gateway

Mix

Mix

P

I-35

P

Mix

Mix

50 0

100

Central Park

Central Park

50

200 400

0

100

2D Concept

200 400


Courtesy of SCB San Francisco

11

525 HARRISON

A 23 story luxurious condominium tower in Harrison St., San Francisco

PROJECT TYPE: Residential Tower YEARS: 2016 LOCATION: San Francisco, California

PROJECT PROPERTY: Practice ROLE: Accessibility, Egress, and Organization Courtesy of SCB San Francisco

A cinema museum complex that is consisting of ten gallery spaces, an auditorium, and an amphitheater would provide Romans with a gathering space providing entertainment and an educational experience. The museum would educate the public on the successful Italian cinematography history while the auditorium and amphitheater would become the place to watch Italian movie premiers as well as Italian Classics. Constructing a cinema museum on the particularly interesting site known as Largo di Torre Argentina presents a cultural challenge.

3 2

1 4 5

6

Site

San Francisco, California

1 Looking NE on Harrison St.

2 Existing building on site

3 Looking SW on Harrison St.

4 Looking East to I-80 ramp

5 Below I-80 off ramp

6 From I-80 off-ramp


Courtesy of SCB San Francisco


Courtesy of SCB San Francisco

22' - 8"

GENE

1. REF CO 2. REF REP AND 3. REF

STAM

3 0 2 0 1 0 NO.

525

525 San

© 2014

BU EL

Draw Autho

2

SOUTH ELEVATION SCALE: 1/8" = 1'-0"

1

Chec Chec

NORTH ELEVATION

Proje

201

SCALE: 1/8" = 1'-0"

Elevations

Left: South Elevation Right: North Elevation


Courtesy of SCB San Francisco

STAIR 2 SR: 44"2 STAIR SP: SR: 44" 44" STAIR 2 DR: SP: 32" 44" SR: 44" DP: 36" DR: 44" 32" SP: DP: 36" DR: 32" DP: 36"

05-7 R-2 05-7 1020 R-2SF 05-7 200 SFSF (G) 1020 R-2 6 (G) 200 SF 1020 SF 6 200 SF (G)

OCCUPANT LOAD SUMMARY OCCUPANT LOAD SUMMARY

CAPACITY: CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON

04-7 R-2 04-7 700 SF R-2 04-7 200 SFSF (G) 700 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 700 SF

03-7 R-2 03-7 650 SF R-2 03-7 200 SFSF (G) 650 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 650 SF

02-7 R-2 02-7 370 SF R-2 02-7 200 SFSF (G) 370 R-2 2 (G) 200 SF 370 SF

01-7 R-2 01-7 470 SF R-2 01-7 200 SFSF (G) 470 R-2 3 (G) 200 SF 470 SF

4

4

2

3

4 200 SF (G)

6

4 200 SF (G)

2 200 SF (G)

06-P R-2 06-P 910 SF R-2 06-P 200 SFSF (G) 910 R-2 5 (G) 200 SF 910 SF 5 200 SF (G) 5

3 200 SF (G)

PROPERTY LINE

STAIR VESTIBULE STAIR VESTIBULE STAIR VESTIBULE

67'

65'

67'

65'

CAPACITY:

04-P R-2 04-P 660 SF R-2 04-P 200 SFSF (G) 660 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 660 SF 4 200 SF (G) 4

CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON

03-P R-2 03-P 650 SF R-2 03-P 200 SFSF (G) 650 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 650 SF 4 200 SF (G) 4

02-P R-2 02-P 380 SF R-2 02-P 200 SFSF (G) 380 R-2 2 (G) 200 SF 380 SF 2 200 SF (G) 2

01-P R-2 01-P 470 SF R-2 01-P 200 SFSF (G) 470 R-2 3 (G) 200 SF 470 SF 3 200 SF (G) 3 PROPERTY LINE

88'

PROPERTY LINE

65'

STAIR 2 SR: 44"2 STAIR SP: SR: 44" 44" STAIR 2 DR: SP: 32" 44" SR: 44" DP: 36" DR: 44" 32" SP: DP: 36" DR: 32" DP: 36"

05-P R-2 05-P 720 SF R-2 05-P 200 SFSF (G) 720 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 720 SF 4 200 SF (G) 4

PROPERTY LINE

88'

PROPERTY LINE

PROPERTY LINE

88' 89'

67'

89' 89'

DN DN DN

20

UP

UP 20 UP

20 90

45 45 45 45

FSAE 3,500 lbs FSAE

3,500 3,500 FSAElbs FSAElbs ELEV #1 ELEV #2 3,500 lbs 3,500 lbs ELEV LOBBY ELEV #1 ELEV #2 90 19 ELEV #3 90 ELEV LOBBY 45 ELEV #2 BTWN EXITS 90 ELEV #1 19 DISTANCE 4569' - 8") 90 LOBBY ELEV #3 90 (= ELEV 45 TRASH DISTANCE 45 BTWN EXITS 90 90 ELEVlbs #3 90 4,000 45 TRASH ELEC/TEL 45 90 4,000 lbs ELEC/TEL TRASH 4,000 lbs ELEC/TEL 90 19

45 45

FSAE 3,500 FSAElbs 45

(= 69' - 45 8") DISTANCE (= 69'BTWN -45 8")EXITS 90

06-7 R-2 06-7 450 SF R-2 06-7 200 SFSF (G) 450 R-2 3 (G) 200 SF 450 SF 3 200 SF (G)

45 45

45

45 18 45 90 18

45

90 18

45

90

20

UP

DN

UP

DN

UP

DN

45

45 20 20 45

07-P R-2 07-P 590 SF R-2 07-P 200 SFSF (G) 590 R-2 3 (G) 200 SF 590 SF

VESTIBULE STAIR VESTIBULE

20

45 45

45

FSAE

FSAE

3,500 FSAElbs

3,500 lbs FSAE

3,500 3,500 FSAElbs FSAElbs ELEV #1 ELEV #2 3,500ELEV lbs LOBBY 3,500 lbs ELEV #1 ELEV #2 ELEV LOBBY ELEV #3 90 ELEV #1 ELEV #2 90 LOBBY ELEV #3 90 ELEV

45 45

90 45 90 45 TRASH 90 90 45 TRASH ELEC/TEL 90 ELEC/TEL TRASH 45

09-7 R-2 09-7 680 SF R-2 09-7 200 SFSF (G) 680 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 680 SF 4 200 SF (G)

09-P R-2 09-P 520 SF R-2 09-P 200 SFSF (G) 520 R-2 3 (G) 200 SF 520 SF 3 200 SF (G) 3

4

77'

45 27 45 90 27

(= 69' - 8")

DISTANCE 45BTWN EXITS

9027

45

4,000 lbs

20

45 45 45

45

45

45

VESTIBULE STAIR VESTIBULE

STORAGE S-2 STORAGE 370 SF S-2 STORAGE 300 SFSF (G) 370 S-2 2 (G) 300 SF 370 SF 2 300 SF (G) 2

45

LEVEL 2-5

45

14-P R-2 14-P 1010 R-2SF 14-P 200 SFSF (G) 1010 R-2 6 (G) 200 SF 1010 SF 6 200 SF (G) 6

4 200 SF (G)

12-P R-2 12-P 690 SF R-2 12-P 200 SFSF (G) 690 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 690 SF 4 200 SF (G)

4

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

108' 108'

13-P R-2 13-P 570 SF R-2 13-P 200 SFSF (G) 570 R-2 3 (G) 200 SF 570 SF 3 200 SF (G)

4

108'

105' 105' 105'

3

STAIR 2 SR: 44"2 STAIR SP: SR: 44" 44" STAIR 2 DR: SP: 32" 44" SR: 44" DP: 36" DR: 44" 32" SP: DP: 36" DR: 32" DP: 36"

05-A R-2 05-A 1040 R-2SF 05-A 200 SFSF (G) 1040 R-2 6 (G) 200 SF 1040 SF 6 200 SF (G) 6

CAPACITY: CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON

04-A R-2 04-A 700 SF R-2 04-A 200 SFSF (G) 700 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 700 SF

03-A R-2 03-A 650 SF R-2 03-A 200 SFSF (G) 650 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 650 SF

4

4

4 200 SF (G)

4 200 SF (G)

02-A R-2 02-A 380 SF R-2 02-A 200 SFSF (G) 380 R-2 2 (G) 200 SF 380 SF

01-A R-2 01-A 470 SF R-2 01-A 200 SFSF (G) 470 R-2 3 (G) 200 SF 470 SF

2

3

2 200 SF (G)

79'

78'

79'

78'

79'

78'

3 200 SF (G)

PROPERTY LINE

78' 78'

PATIO PATIO PATIO

PLANTING PLANTING PLANTING

45

MECHANICAL (NOT MECHANICAL ACCESSIBLE) (NOT MECHANICAL ACCESSIBLE) (NOT 680 970 SF ACCESSIBLE) 680 SF 970

48

45

48

45

48

CONDENSING UNIT CONDENSING UNIT CONDENSING UNIT

DN UP P DN UP STAIRP DN UP VESTIBULE STAIR 90 P P 45 VESTIBULE 90STAIR P 45 VESTIBULE (= 69' - 8") 90 P 90 P DISTANCE 45 90 P (= 69'BTWN - 8")EXITS 45 45 DISTANCE BTWN EXITS (= 69' - 8") 90 P 45 45 DISTANCE TRASH BTWN EXITS 45 45 TRASH

TRASH

FSAE

FSAE

3,500 FSAElbs

3,500 lbs FSAE

3,500 3,500 FSAElbs FSAElbs ELEV #1 ELEV #2 3,500 lbs 3,500 lbs ELEV LOBBY ELEV #1 ELEV #2 ELEV #3 90 P ELEV LOBBY ELEV #1 ELEV #2 90 LOBBY ELEV #3 90 P ELEV 90 ELEC/TEL 90 ELEC/TEL

ELEC/TEL

70 70

DIS (= 45 P 27' TA N DIS C(=E B - 4") 2TW TA NC 7' -N XIT DIS (=E BTW 4E") S 2 TA NC 7' -N E E B 4")XIT S TW 45 PN EX ITS 45 P

PATIO

80' 80' 80'

DN P 90 P 20 DN 20 P DN 20 P

70 70

UP UP UP

90 P 90 P

70

90 P

9' - 2"

48

9' - 2"

48

9' - 2"

PLANTING PLANTING

2110 1740 SF

CIRCULATION 80 SF CIRCULATION 80 SF

PROPERTY LINE

P P

UP 75

22

1 1 1

LEASING OFFICE LEASING OFFICE4 JAN

LEASING OFFICE4 WC

MANAGER B MANAGER 200BSF MANAGER 100 SFSF (G) 200 B 2 (G) 100 SF 200 SF 2 100 SF (G) 2

2

2

140 SF WC

60 SF JAN

2

2

140 WCSF

60 SF

140 SF

2

1

58 P

1

58 P 58

P P FSAE

FSAE 3,500 lbs FSAE

20 P

3,500 FSAElbs ELEV #1 3,500 lbs ELEV #1

3,500 FSAElbs ELEV #2 3,500 lbs ELEV #2 ELEV #3 ELEV #2 ELEV #3

58 20 PUP 58 20 PUP

DIS ( TA = DIS NC ( 64' TA E=B6 - 7 T DIS NC(E W4'N- ") TA = B6T E7X" NC 4WN IT) S E '-E BT 7"XIT W )S N UP EX ITS UP

ELEVlbs #3 4,000 4,000 lbs 4,000 lbs

UP

20 P

58

52

26

26

P

P

26

26

P

P

26

26

P

DN

UP

DN

90 P

52 90 P

20 P

P

DN

90 P 52

90 6 90 6 90 6

1

90 90 90 90

1 2 2 2

LIGHTWELL

1 LEVEL 1 1 LEVEL 1 1 SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

10' - 2" LIGHTWELL

90 90 3

10' - 2" LIGHTWELL 10' - 2"

90 3 3

158' 158'

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

158'

80 SF 121' 121' 110' 110' 75' 75'110' 75'

121'

125' 125' 125'

GENERATOR, RADIATOR, & GENERATOR, ATS ROOM RADIATOR, & GENERATOR, ATSS-2 ROOM RADIATOR, 830 SF & S-2 ATS ROOM 300 SF (G) 830 SF S-2 3 (G) 300 SF 830 SF 3 300 SF (G) 3

5740 SF 5740 SF 800 5740SF SF 800 SF

UPPER 200 SF =2 200 SF 2 300 200 SF SF 3 2 300 SF 3

S-2 S-2 S-2

800 SF 3210 SF 3210 SF 9750 3210 SF SF 9750 SF

300 SF 3 200 SF 1 200 SF 1 LOWER 200 SF =4 1 UPPER LOWER==4 UPPER ==4 LOWER

S-2

S-2

9750 SF 5920 SF 5920 SF 1060 SF SF 5920 230 1060SF SF 2830 SF 230 SF 1060 SF 10030 SF 2830SF SF 230 10030SF SF 2830

A-2 A-3 A-2 B A-3 A-2 B A-3 B B B B B B B B B B R-2 B B ACC R-2 B ACC S-2 R-2 S-2 ACC

10030 SF 660 SF 2560 SF 660 SF 320 2560SF SF 660 SF 320 SF 2560 SF 200 320 SF SF 100 200 SF SF 100 SF 100 SF SF 200 340 SF 100 SF SF 100 2990 SF 340 SF SF 100 2990SF SF 340 440 SF 2990 SF 440 SF

S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2

440 SF 230 SF 50 230SF SF 830 SF 50 SF 230 SF 830SF SF 50

300 SF 300 SF 300 300 SF SF 300 SF 300 SF SF 300 300 SF SF 300

S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2

830 SF 60 SF 180 SF 60 SF 9060 SF 180SF SF 60 9060SF SF 180

300 SF 3 300 SF 1 300 300 SF SF 11 300 SF SF 1 300 11 300 SF 11

9060 SF 470 SF 380 470 SF SF 650 SF 380 SF SF 470 660 SF 650 SF SF 380 720 660 SF SF 650 SF 910 SF 720 SF SF 660 590 SF 910 SF SF 720 580 SF 590 SF SF 910 520 SF 580 SF SF 590 640 SF 520 SF SF 580 700 SF 640 SF SF 520 690 SF 700 SF SF 640 570 SF 690 SF SF 700 1010 SF 570 SF SF 690 370 1010SF SF 570 SF 9450 SF 370 SF 1010 SF 9450SF SF 370

200 SF 200 200 SF SF 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 200 SF SF 200 SF 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 200 SF 200 SF SF 200 300 200 SF SF 200 SF 300 SF SF 200

S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2

MPOE LEVEL 2 2-5 01-P LEVEL 2-5 2 02-P 01-P 2 LEVEL 2-5 03-P 02-P 01-P 04-P 03-P 02-P 05-P 04-P 03-P 06-P 05-P 04-P 07-P 06-P 05-P 08-P 07-P 06-P 09-P 08-P 07-P 10-P 09-P 08-P 11-P 10-P 09-P 12-P 11-P 10-P 13-P 12-P 11-P 14-P 13-P 12-P STORAGE 14-P 13-P STORAGE 14-P

S-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 S-2 R-2 R-2 S-2 R-2

STORAGE LEVEL 6 CIRCULATION LEVEL 6 AMENITY CIRCULATION LEVEL 6 DECK AMENITY AMENITY DECK CIRCULATION LOUNGE AMENITY DECK AMENITY LOUNGE 01-A AMENITY 02-A 01-A LOUNGE 03-A 02-A 01-A 04-A 03-A 02-A 05-A 04-A 03-A 06-A 05-A 04-A 06-A 05-A

A-3 A-3 A-3 A-3 A-3 R-2 A-3 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2 R-2

06-A

R-2

S-2

9450 SF 80 SF 710 SF 80 SF 1250 SF 710SF SF 80 1250SF SF 710 470 SF 1250 SF 380 470 SF SF 650 SF 380 SF SF 470 700 SF 650 SF SF 380 1040 SF 700 SF SF 650 1040 SF 1040SF SF 700 6240 6320 1040 SF SF 1040 SF 6240 SF 6320 SF 1040 6240 6320 SF

UPPER 200 SF =3 200 SF 3 300 SF SF 3 4 200 300 300 SF SF 14 200 11 300 SF SF 4 300 SF LOWER 200 SF SF =5 300 11 UPPER = LOWER 200 SF = 15 UPPER ==5 LOWER

UPPER 15 SF =4 50 15 SF SF 54 100 SF 4 45 50 SF SF 15 100SF SF 54 50 100 100 SF SF 2 4 100 100 SF SF 22 100 SF 12 100 SF SF 2 100 100 SF 41 100 SF SF 2 100 200 100 SF SF 1 100 SF 14 200 SF SF 41 100 300 SF 2 200 SF 1 300 SF 2

2 1 11 31 1 13

1 3 23 42 3 44 2 4 44 54 4 35 4 33 5 33 3 43 3 44 3 44 4 34 4 63 4 2 36 5 62 300 SF 25 5

15 SF 4 15 15 SF SF 84 15 SF SF 48 15 200SF SF 8 3 15 200 200 SF SF 23 200 SF 200 SF SF 4 200 32 200 SF 200 SF SF 4 200 24 200 SF 64 200 SF SF 4 200 200 SF 66 200 SF SF 4 200 A-3 = 1 200 SF 200 SF 66 A-3 = 62 1 200R-2 SF = R-2 == 12 A-3

R-2 = 2

MAIN LOBBY R-2 ACC MAIN LOBBY 2990 SF R-2 ACC MAIN LOBBY 200 SF (G) 2990 SF R-2 ACC 200 15 SF (G) 2990 SF 15 200 SF (G) 15 STAIR 1 SR: 44"1 STAIR SP: SR: 44" 44" STAIR 1 DR: SP: 32" 44" SR: 44" DP: 36" DR: 44" 32" SP: DP: 36" DR: 32" DP: 36"

CAPACITY: CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON

MPOE S-2 MPOE 180 SF S-2 MPOE 300 SFSF (G) 180 S-2 1 (G) 300 SF 180 SF 1 300 SF (G)

1 90

90

FITNESS CENTER FITNESS A-3 CENTER FITNESS 2560 A-3SF CENTER 50 SF SF (G) 2560 A-3 52 (G) 50 SF 2560 SF 52 50 SF (G) 52

PARKING UPPER LEVEL B1 LOWER B1 LEVEL B1 UPPER PARKING LOWERB1 B1 UPPER LEVEL PARKING BIKE STORAGE LOWER B1 TRASH BIKE STORAGE PARKING UPPER B1 TRASH BIKE STORAGE UPPER B1 TRASH

S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2 S-2

1

3,500 FSAElbs

ELEV #1

FCC S-2 FCC 230 SF S-2 FCC 300 SFSF (G) 230 S-2 1 (G) 300 SF 230 SF

LOWER B2 ELECTRICAL MAIN PARKING ROOM ELECTRICAL MAIN ROOM B2 UPPER ELECTRICAL PARKING UPPER B2 ROOM PARKING UPPER B2

1 300 SF (G)

45

20 P

MANAGER B MANAGER 100BSF MANAGER 100 SFSF (G) 100 B 2 (G) 100 SF 100 SF 2 100 SF (G) 2

P

45

P

60 SF JAN

2

4

1

45

90

90 20 P STAIR 90 VESTIBULE P UP 20 STAIR VESTIBULE UP STAIR VESTIBULE UP

22

LEVEL 1

CIRCULATION

PROPERTY LINE

UP 20 P

22

PROPERTY LINE

P 75 UP 75

AMENITY DECK AMENITY A-3 DECK AMENITY 710 SF A-3 DECK 15710 SFSF (N) A-3 48 (N) 15 SF 710 SF 48 15 SF (N) 48

PLANTING

CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON

229'

AMENITY LOUNGE AMENITY A-3 LOUNGE AMENITY 1250 A-3SF LOUNGE 15 SF SF (N) 1250 A-3 84 (N) 15 SF 1250 SF 84 15 SF (N) 84

48

GAS ALCOVE GAS S-2 ALCOVE GAS 50 SF S-2 ALCOVE 300 50SF SF(G) S-2 1 (G) 300 SF 50 SF 1 300 SF (G) 1

CAPACITY:

229'

OFFICE B OFFICE 100BSF OFFICE 100 SFSF (G) 100 B 1 (G) 100 SF 100 SF 1 100 SF (G) 1 STAIR 1 CONFERENCE ROOM SR: 44"1 STAIR CONFERENCE B SP: ROOM SR: 44" 44" STAIR 1 CONFERENCE 320BSF DR: SP: 32" 44" ROOM SR: 44" 100 SFSF (G) DP: 36" 320 DR: 44" 32" B SP: 4 (G) 100 SF DP: 36" CAPACITY: 320 SF DR: 32" 4 100 SF (G) CAPACITY: DP: 36" 44"/0.3" PER PERSON 4 = 146 PERSON CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON STAIR 44"/0.3" PER PERSON VESTIBULE =STAIR 146 PERSON VESTIBULE STAIR VESTIBULE

STAIR 2 SR: 44"2 STAIR SP: SR: 44" 44" STAIR 2 DR: SP: 32" 44" SR: 44" DP: 36" DR: 44" 32" SP: DP: 36" DR: 32" DP: 36"

WORK ROOM B WORK ROOM 340BSF WORK ROOM 100 SF (G) 340 SF B 4 (G) 100 SF 340 SF 4 100 SF (G) 4

" " " -4 ' -4 5" -4 5" 5" 3' 93 ' - 3' ' - ' 19 1 4 1964 64 = L = = 6= = = LN N AL A N AIO N N N TIO O O TIOO T G G A G A RA IA IA R IA R D D PA DEPA PA X SE AX A SEAXS M M IT M IT IT X EX E EX IN IN IN M M M

PLANTING (NOT PLANTING ACCESSIBLE) (NOT PLANTING ACCESSIBLE) (NOT 2110 SF 1740 ACCESSIBLE) 2110 1740 SF

45

" " 7" 7 " 7"2" ' - 4' - - 2 ' - ' - ' - 2 8 54 5 8' 54 8 = L= =1==1 =1 N AL A N AL N N N N IO IO O O TIOO T T G G A G A RA IA IA R IA R D D PA D PA PA X E AX MA SE AXS SE IT MXIT XIT EX E E IN MIN IN M

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

90 P

M

PATIO

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

45 90 P

45 P 47

M

PATIO

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

45

45 47 45 45 P 47

45 P

PLANTING PLANTING

LEVEL 6

70

4,000 lbs

PLANTING

3 LEVEL 6 3 LEVEL 6 3

45

45 45 45 P

4,000 lbs

680 SF 970

06-A R-2 06-A 1040 R-2SF 06-A 200 SFSF (G) 1040 R-2 6 (G) 200 SF 1040 SF 6 200 SF (G) 6

45

45 P ELEVlbs #3 90 P 45 P 4,000

229'

PROPERTY LINE PROPERTY LINE

78'

LOUNGE A-2 LOUNGE 660 SF A-2 LOUNGE 15660 SFSF (N) A-2 45 (N) 15 SF 660 SF 45 15 SF (N) 45

LOWER B2 LEVEL B2 UPPER PARKING LOWERB2 B2 UPPER LEVEL PARKING MAIN

UPPER B1 LEVEL 1 LOUNGE LEVEL 1 FITNESS LOUNGE LEVEL 1 CENTER CONFERENCE FITNESS CENTER LOUNGE ROOM CONFERENCE FITNESS CENTER ROOM MANAGER CONFERENCE MANAGER MANAGER ROOM OFFICE MANAGER MANAGER WORK OFFICEROOM MANAGER MAIN WORKLOBBY ROOM OFFICE MAIN LOBBY WORK ROOM DOMESTIC MAIN LOBBY BOOSTER DOMESTICPUMP ROOM BOOSTER PUMP DOMESTIC ROOM FCC BOOSTER PUMP GAS FCC ALCOVE ROOM GENERATOR, GAS ALCOVE FCC RADIATOR, & ATS GENERATOR, GAS ALCOVE ROOM RADIATOR, & ATS GENERATOR, ROOM JAN RADIATOR, & ATS MPOE JAN ROOM MPOE JAN

45

11-P R-2 11-P 700 SF R-2 11-P 200 SFSF (G) 700 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 700 SF

2 LEVEL 2-5 2 LEVEL 2-5 2

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

UP

45 45 45 45 45 45

4

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

DN

45

4 200 SF (G)

SCALE: 3/32" = 1'-0"

UP

20

10-P R-2 10-P 640 SF R-2 10-P 200 SFSF (G) 640 R-2 4 (G) 200 SF 640 SF

LEVEL 7

UP

DN

STAIR 1 SR: 44"1 STAIR SP: SR: 44" 44" STAIR 1 DR: SP: 32" 44" SR: 44" DP: 36" DR: 44" 32" SP: DP: 36" CAPACITY: DR: 32" CAPACITY: DP: 36" 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON STAIR 44"/0.3" PER PERSON VESTIBULE =STAIR 146 PERSON

45

08-7 R-2 08-7 970 SF R-2 08-7 200 SFSF (G) 970 R-2 5 (G) 200 SF 970 SF 5 200 SF (G) 5

4 LEVEL 7 4 LEVEL 7 4

20

90

DN

45

AX IN D M EX MA IA IN IT X GO EXM SE DIA N M A IN ITAX PA GO L = EX SEDIARA NA 1 IT PA G TIO L 86' SE RAON N = 1 - 4 PA TIOAL = 6 86 " = 2 'R AT N = 18' - 1 4" IO 626' " ' N = - 14"" 62 '1"

08-P R-2 08-P 580 SF R-2 08-P 200 SFSF (G) 580 R-2 3 (G) 200 SF 580 SF 3 200 SF (G) 3

45

(= 69' - 8")

4,000 lbs

M

M

45

45 45 DISTANCE (= 69'BTWN - 8")EXITS 45 45 DISTANCE 45BTWN EXITS

45

ELEVlbs #3 90 4,000

ELEC/TEL

3

53'

63'

UP DN UP DN UP DN STAIR VESTIBULE STAIR 90 VESTIBULE STAIR 27 90 VESTIBULE 9027 45 27 45

45 45 45 45

3 200 SF (G)

MA MIN X DIA EM MIN XITAX GO D N EMA SEPIAG AL MIN XIT X AR ON = 1 SD EPIA AT AL 28' EX -1 AGO ION= IT SE RANTA =128 " IOL 42 ' PA RA N==12 ' - 81" TIO 482' - " ' - 1" N 8 = 42 " '8"

77'

53'

63'

45

45

20

53'

63'

07-7 R-2 07-7 1100 R-2SF 07-7 200 SFSF (G) 1100 R-2 6 (G) 200 SF 1100 SF 6 200 SF (G) 6

45

45

20

77'

3

45

STAIR 1 SR: 44"1 STAIR SP: SR: 44" 44" STAIR 1 DR: SP: 32" 44" SR: 44" DP: 36" DR: 44" 32" SP: DP: 36" CAPACITY: DR: 32" CAPACITY: DP: 36" 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON CAPACITY: 44"/0.3" PER PERSON = 146 PERSON STAIR 44"/0.3" PER PERSON VESTIBULE =STAIR 146 PERSON

SUMMARY L Name OCCUPANT OCCLOADArea OLF Name OCC Area OLF LEVELName B4 B4 L OCC Area OLF B4 PARKING S-2 2900 SF 200 SF 1 LEVEL B4 B4 FIRE PUMP S-2 1090 300 B4 PARKING S-2 2900 SF SF 200 SF SF 41 LEVEL B4 B4 ROOM FIRE PUMP S-2 1090 SF SF 300 SF SF 14 B4 PARKING S-2 2900 200 ROOM RECYCLED S-2 300 SF 300 FIRE PUMP S-2 1090 SF 300 SF SF 1 4 WATER PUMP RECYCLED S-2 300 SF 300 SF 1 ROOM ROOM WATER PUMP RECYCLED S-2 300 SF 300 SF 1 ROOM PUMP 4300 SF 2 WATER 4300 SF 2 ROOM UPPER LEVEL B3 4300 SF 2 LOWER B3 S-2 5860 SF 200 SF 3 LEVEL B3 UPPER PARKING LOWERB3 B3 S-2 5860 SF 200 SF 3 UPPER LEVEL PARKING UPPER B3 S-2 4080 SF SF 200 SF SF 2 LOWER B3 S-2 5860 200 3 PARKING UPPER B3 S-2 4080 SF 200 SF 2 PARKING PARKING 9930 LOWER UPPER B3 S-2 4080 SF SF 200 SF =5 2 UPPER LOWER==5 9930 SF PARKING UPPER ==5 UPPER LEVEL B2 9930 SF LOWER

97' 97' 97'

1 DOMESTIC BOOSTER DOMESTIC PUMP ROOM BOOSTER S-2 DOMESTIC PUMP ROOM BOOSTER 440 SF S-2 PUMP ROOM 300 SF (G) 440 SF S-2 2 (G) 300 SF 440 SF 2 300 SF (G) 2

A-2 A-2 A-3 A-2 A-3 B A-3 B M B M PLANTING M PLANTING R-1 PLANTING R-1 R-2 R-1 R-2 R-2 ACC R-2 ACC S-1 R-2 ACC S-1 S-2 S-1 S-2 S-2

Egress Plan Sample

CODE ANALYSIS LEGEND CODE ANALYSISEXIT LEGEND STAIR SEPARATION

CODE ANALYSISFINAL LEGEND EXIT STAIR SEPARATION DISCHARGE ROUTE FINALSTAIR DISCHARGE ROUTE EXIT SEPARATION TRAVEL DISTANCE

FINAL DISCHARGE TRAVEL DISTANCE COMMON PATH OF ROUTE EGRESS

TRAVEL DISTANCE COMMON PATHDISTANCE OF EGRESS TOTAL TRAVEL ROUNDED UP TO THE TOTAL TRAVEL COMMON PATH OF EGRESS NEAREST FOOT DISTANCE ROUNDED UP TO THE TRAVEL 1TOTAL HR CONSTRUCTION NEAREST FOOTDISTANCE ROUNDED UP TO THE 1 HR 1.5 HRCONSTRUCTION CONSTRUCTION NEAREST FOOT

##' ##' ##'

HRHR CONSTRUCTION CONSTRUCTION 211.5 HR CONSTRUCTION HRCONSTRUCTION CONSTRUCTION 2 HR HR CONSTRUCTION 31.5

GARAGE GARAGE S-2 GARAGE S-2SF 7800 S-2SF 7800 1/300SF 7800 1/300SF 26 SF

2CONCRETE 3 HR HR CONSTRUCTION CONSTRUCTION SHEAR WALL PRIMARY STRUCTURAL FRA CONCRETE SHEAR WALL 3(3 HR HRCONSTRUCTION CONSTRUCTION) PRIMARY STRUCTURAL FRA CONCRETE SHEAR WALL (3 HR CONSTRUCTION) PRIMARY STRUCTURAL FRA ROOM TYPE (3 HR CONSTRUCTION)

ROOM TYPE OCCUPANCY CLAS ROOM TYPE OCCUPANCY AREA (SQ. FT.)CLAS

OCCUPANCY CLAS AREA FACTOR (SQ. FT.) LOAD (ARE

AREA FT.)LOAD LOAD (SQ. FACTOR (AR OCCUPANCY

LOAD FACTORLOAD (ARE OCCUPANCY 1/300SF 26 AREA OF EVACUATION ASSISTANCE OCCUPANCY LOAD MEANS OF EGRESS WITH TWO-WAY 26 AREA OF EVACUATION ASSISTANCE COMMUNICATION DEVICE AND MEANS OF EGRESS WITH COLOR TWO-WAY CONTRASTING LINOLEUM AREA OF EVACUATION ASSISTANCE COMMUNICATION DEVICE AND MEANS OF EGRESS WITH TWO-WAY CONTRASTING LINOLEUM COLOR COMMUNICATION DEVICE AND CONTRASTING LINOLEUM COLOR


IV APPENDIX 12

OTHER WORKS


HELIX // LOOP ACADEMIC PROJECT TYPE: Installation YEARS: Fall 2015 PROJECT PROPERTY: Group Role: Fabrication, Assembly

SKYWALK SQUARE COMPETITION CSR Competition De Moines, IA PROJECT TYPE: Urban Design YEARS: Fall 2015 PROJECT PROPERTY: Group Role: Graphic, Digital Modeling, and Planning

THE REST STOP (ROUTE 66) ACADEMIC PROJECT TYPE: Urban Design YEARS: Spring 2015 PROJECT PROPERTY: Group Role: Graphic, Digital Modeling, and Planning

Cafe PROJECT TYPE: Renderings YEARS: 2014 PROJECT PROPERTY: Individual

Ballroom Facade PROJECT TYPE: Renderings YEARS: 2014 PROJECT PROPERTY: Individual


B. Arch Portfolio  

Architecture Portfolio 2013-2017 University of Oklahoma

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