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The Future of BIM Will Not Be BIM
Join Bill Allen, partner and chief technologist at EvolveLAB, as he shares his predictions for the next 3 to 10 years. With advancements in generative design, software algorithms, and robotic construction, current processes will change. Rather than Building Information Modeling (BIM), we're apt to see Building Information Optimization. What does this mean for you? How do you play a part in this changing process?
Zaha Hadid's only house finally completes in Russian forest
New photographs and a movie reveal Zaha Hadid's only completed private residence – a house in the Barvikha Forest near Moscow, for a man she called the "Russian James Bond". The late Iraqi-British architect designed Capital Hill Residence for businessman and philanthropist Vladislav Doronin, who runs property companies Capital Group and OKO Group, and is also the owner of luxury hotel and resort brand Aman. The house's defining feature is a master suite set atop a slender concrete stalk that raises it high above the tree canopy. Read more on Dezeen: http://www.dezeen.com/?p=1204224 WATCH NEXT: Zaha Hadid Architects unveils wetland preservation centre for Saudi Arabia - https://youtu.be/yuVpK3yFl9k Subscribe to our YouTube channel for the latest architecture and design movies: http://bit.ly/1tcULvh Like Dezeen on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/dezeen/ Follow Dezeen on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Dezeen/ Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/dezeen/ Check out our Pinterest: https://uk.pinterest.com/dezeen/
NEVER TOO SMALL
Tiny Apartment Design 35m2
Architect Jack Chen subtly altered his 1970's, 35m2 one bedroom apartment to create an intricately designed space, interchangeable between office and home. Nominated for House Awards 2018 - https://housesawards.com.au/pages/gallery/year:2018/awardid:17/entryid:713/ Hybrid chair from Studio Lorier https://studiolorier.com/hybrid-chair/ Dining Stool by Timber Dimensions https://www.etsy.com/shop/timberdimensions Subscribe our YouTube channel or LIKE our facebook page at: https://www.facebook.com/nvtsmall Produced by https://newmac.co Director: Colin Chee Producer: Luke Clark Camera: Colin Chee Editor: Colin Chee
7 principles for building better cities | Peter Calthorpe
More than half of the world's population already lives in cities, and another 2.5 billion people are projected to move to urban areas by 2050. The way we build new cities will be at the heart of so much that matters, from climate change to economic vitality to our very well-being and sense of connectedness. Peter Calthorpe is already at work planning the cities of the future and advocating for community design that's focused on human interaction. He shares seven universal principles for solving sprawl and building smarter, more sustainable cities. Check out more TED Talks: http://www.ted.com The TED Talks channel features the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and more. Follow TED on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/TEDTalks Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/TED
Sustainable Living - ProArchitect #014
http://www.programmingarchitecture.com Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/proarchitect Since the Industrial revolution people are listening to how "automation is going to free us"...It seems to me that we have to free ourselves - no one else and nothing else is going to do that for us. ProArchitect #000 - Introduction: https://youtu.be/4-BCf1z74WQ Thank you for your support! Stay free! Milos Dimcic Dr.-Ing. http://www.programmingarchitecture.com Credits for some photos/videos used: skipping rope https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wI46rsQR83k
City of the Future: Singapore – Full Episode | National Geographic
With visionary thinkers and innovators as the guides, City of the Future: Singapore dives deep into the latest innovations and technology being created and implemented to blaze a path into the future. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe #NationalGeographic #Singapore #Technology About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta City of the Future: Singapore – Full Episode | National Geographic https://youtu.be/xi6r3hZe5Tg National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Wooden skyscrapers could be the future for cities | The Economist
Wooden skyscrapers are an ambitious and innovative solution to the problems posed by urbanisation. Not only are they faster to build, they have smaller carbon footprints than high-rises made of concrete and steel. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: http://econ.st/2GCblkl By 2050 the world’s population is expected to soar to almost 10 billion people and two-thirds of us will live in cities. Space will be at a premium. High-rise offers a solution. But concrete and steel – the materials we currently use to build high – have a large carbon footprint. An answer might lie in a natural material we’ve used for millennia. Throughout history buildings have been made of wood. But it has one major drawback. It acts as kindling. Fire destroyed large swathes of some of the world’s great cities. But by the early twentieth century, the era of modern steelmaking had arrived. Steel was strong, could be moulded into any shape and used to reinforce concrete. It allowed architects to build higher than ever before. So why, after more than a century of concrete and steel, are some architects proposing a return to wood? Concrete and steel are costly to produce and heavy to transport. Wood however can be grown sustainably and it’s lighter than concrete. And crucially, as trees grow, they absorb carbon dioxide from the air, locking it into the timber. One study showed that using wood to construct a 125-metre skyscraper could reduce a building’s carbon footprint by up to 75% Regular timber isn’t malleable like steel or concrete, and isn’t strong enough to build high. But engineers have come up with a solution. It’s called cross-laminated timber, or CLT for short. CLT is light and it’s comparable in strength to concrete and steel. But how does it cope when burnt with a high heat source? London architects Waugh Thistleton are already designing buildings with this new kind of timber. Andrew and his colleagues designed Britain’s first high-rise wooden apartment block and have recently completed the world’s largest timber-based building. Behind these bricks is a timber core, made from more than 2000 trees, sourced from sustainable forests. And this London practice is not alone in advocating the use of CLT. Ambitious wooden high-rise buildings are also being constructed in Scandinavia, central Europe and North America. As yet, nobody has used CLT to build beyond 55 metres. But Michael Ramage’s research centre in Cambridge, working with another London practice, has proposed a concept design of a 300-metre tower, that could be built on top of one of London’s most iconic concrete structures – the Barbican. Making that jump in height will be a difficult sell. The cost of building wooden skyscrapers is largely unknown, but those costs could be reduced by prefabricating large sections of buildings in factories. And city-dwellers will need to be persuaded that CLT does not burn like ordinary wood. As an attractive, natural material, wood is already popular for use in low buildings. If planners approve, it could rise to new heights. Daily Watch: mind-stretching short films throughout the working week. For more from Economist Films visit: http://econ.st/2GCbm7T Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: http://econ.st/2GCbnIZ Follow The Economist on Twitter: http://econ.st/2GAXgUa Follow us on Instagram: http://econ.st/2GAXhrc Follow us on LINE: http://econ.st/1WXkOo6 Follow us on Medium: http://econ.st/2GAXivg
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