1 week, 4 days ago

 

Prerequisite: 
 the model comes first, and the actual building is created according to the model. 
 (3D scanning and 3D printing are not included) then the model cannot be made, but the houses that can be built are:


 
 building in a blind way

To describe it in a very popular phrase: bottom up happens from bottom to top. That is to say, when we started to build this building, there was no plan. All the "design" was random in the process. There may be a lot of factors that will lead to accidental results. Maybe there is no relationship between basic size and modulus, even custom buildings (buildings without Architects). 


Tiny Hut in Spain Built with Concrete and a Cow


 
 
 Architecture eaten by a cow

 
 the truffle is a very small (25 square meters or 270 square feet) single room building with all the cool features of a grotto. Although it's made of concrete, it's more like natural stone than the delicate surface we usually associate with cement. Located in Costa Da Morte, Spain, the building was designed by Anton Garcia Abril of Ensamble estudio. 
 the most striking thing about this building is the way it was built: mainly by a hungry cow. 



 
) dairy cows 
 
 
 in some ways, this house is one of the most basic examples of biological 3D printing. The structure is created by successive layers of concrete, whose shape uses only the most basic materials, such as hay bales and soil as templates, rather than a delicate, mechanical effect, thus forming a rustic feature different from natural stones. 


 
 
 now the most interesting part is: after the concrete has set, the saws in the quarry are used to cut off the end, exposing the compressed hay inside. For the next year, a cow lived here and eventually ate up the hay, revealing the space inside. What a strange and confusing construction process! 


 
) dairy cows 
 
 
 
 
) dairy cows 
 
 
 
junya-ishigami-noel-house-and-restaurant-yamaguchi

Junya Ishigami's restaurant in Yamaguchi
This is a bit of a slap in the face. He actually made a model, but the intention of this model is different from that of the building that was actually dug out and built in the end. 

Japanese architect Junya Ishigami is building a cave like restaurant in Yamaguchi, Japan, that looks like a tunnel dug by a giant worm. 
 dig a hole in the ground, fill it with concrete, and dig out the surrounding soil to create a unique building. 


The house and restaurant project, designed for a chef in southern Japan, is expected to open in the autumn of 2019 under the name of noel restaurant. Before the construction, the design work took seven years. (I really don't know how this design took so long...) 

I hope the house doesn't collapse, otherwise customers and diners will be buried alive 

 Junichiro Ishikawa: "my client wants something like a wine cellar, and I'm thinking about how to make it really old-fashioned. Customers want something like a wine cellar, and I'm thinking about how to make it really old. I want to create free architecture; to expand my view of architecture as flexibly, broadly and skillfully as possible, beyond the stereotype of what architecture is considered to be. " 



©Junya ishigami




©Junya ishigami




©Junya ishigami




©Junya ishigami




©Junya ishigami




©Junya ishigami



 
? Junya Ishigami 
 
 
 
 
 in the growing / decaying / fuzzy fuzzy buildings 


When 
 fuzzy 
 becomes the main part of the building, you can't make models or mockups in advance. Everything comes at will. 


Blur Building


 
 
 Blur building by Diller scofidio + R 
 fuzzy architecture

 
 fuzzy architecture is a kind of atmospheric architecture, which is caused by natural and human forces. Water is pumped from Lake nashatel, filtered, and sprayed in the form of a fine mist through 35000 high-pressure nozzles. The intelligent weather system can read the temperature, humidity, wind speed and wind direction and adjust the water pressure in different areas. After entering the fuzzy building, the visual and auditory references are erased. Only light and pulse nozzle white noise. Unlike immersive environments, blurring is absolutely low definition. In this pavilion, there is nothing to see except our dependence on vision itself. This is an experiment that does not emphasize the environmental scale. Internal activities are unregulated. 

The public can ascend to the angel deck through a staircase, which appears in the fog and enters the blue sky. Water is not only the site and main material of a building; it is also a taste pleasure. 
 the public can drink the building. Inside, it's an immersive acoustic environment designed by Christian marclay. 



©DS+R




©DS+R




©DS+R




©DS+R




©DS+R




©DS+R



 Fu Jian Dao He Da she


 
 
 Fushimi Inari Taisha, Tokyo

 
 this is a building complex that has been growing for thousands of years, from a few bird houses in the beginning to thousands of mountains and fields. Founded in the 8th century, Fujia rice Lotus Society in Japan mainly worships the rice lotus gods headed by Yuga's yuhun God. The God of rice and lotus is the God of agriculture and commerce. Pilgrims come to worship for harvest, prosperous business and traffic safety. It is one of the most popular temples in Kyoto. 

The most famous one here is the vermilion bird house behind the main hall of the shrine. It is one of the most representative landscapes in Kyoto. It has also appeared in the film Memoirs of geisha. Hundreds of vermilion bird houses form a passage to the top of Daohe mountain, with dozens of fox statues. 












https://

weburbanist。 com/2017/01

/03/baubotanik-german-botanical-architect-grows-buildings-out-of-trees/





 botanist > botanist

 
 architecture itself is just a shelf and planter, and plants are the main material of space and skin. Ferdinand Ludwig, a German designer, is committed to building bridges and buildings from living trees, not just furnishings. Many of his designs will take years or even decades to fully "grow.". His biggest project in nagorn, Germany, is a multi-storey structure, consisting of more than 100 trees that are slowly assembled into a single organism and placed in place with a steel frame that will eventually become redundant

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