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Yang Liufuran 683582 PartA

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A R C H I T E C T U R E S T U D I O A I R LIUFURAN YANG THIRD YEAR LANDSCAPE AR- CHITECTURE T H E U N I V E R S I T Y OF M E L B O U R N E
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  • A R C H I T E C T U R E S T U D I O A I R

    LIUFURAN YANGTHIRD YEAR LANDSCAPE AR-

    CHITECTURE

    T H E U N I V E R S I T Y OF M E L B O U R N E

  • AR

    CH

    ITE

    CT

    UR

    E S

    TU

    DIO

    AIR

    01

    05

    02

    CONTENT

    A.1. Design Futuring p3-6A.2. Design Computation p7-10A.3. Composition /Generation p11-14A.4. Conclusion p15A.5. Learning outcomes p16A.6. Appendix - Algorithmic Sketches p17-18Reference p19-22

    1

    STUDIO AIR

  • ARCHITECTURE STUDIO: AIR

    LIUFURAN YANG

    INTRODUCTION

    My name is Liufuran Yang, born and riesd in a small city of China. I have been study in Melbourne for four years. I am currently major in Landscape Architecture.

    My favoriate:

    04

    06

    03

    2

    STUDIO AIR

  • A.1. DESIGN FUTURING

  • 3Bloom is a sun-shad-ing device that lo-cated at the Material and Application Gal-lery in Los Angeles. It is made up of ap-proximately 140000 laser cut thermo-biometal pieces. This smart metal can automatically curls when it heated.

    This thermal-biomet-al is about a lamina-tion of two different metal together, when heated, one side will expand faster than the other side. So you can see it curls when heated. It works like human skin that can response to the sur-rounding environ-ment.

    STUDIO AIR

    This project proofed its concept im-plications to actual future application in architecture.

    It can open and close open and close as that sun moves around on that sur-face. Each of them is different and moves individually. It also can actuarially con-trol the amount of air conditioning you need inside that de-sign

  • BLOOM / DO|SU STUDIO ARCHITECTURE

    4

    STUDIO AIR

  • 5STUDIO AIR

    Endesa Pavilion / MARGEN-LAB

  • Also known as Solar House 2.0. The roof is completely covered in photovoltaic pan-els. It can provide passive protection against solar radi-ation during the hot months, or allow radiation to enter during the cold months The south facade of this house is covered by additional solar panels, which are angled op-timally for harvesting energy from the sun. The structure of this house in carried out by parametric tools and fabricated by CNC machines. The geometry are created based on solar inclination, orientation and openings to the outside.

    6

    Endesa Pavilion / MARGEN-LAB

    STUDIO AIR

    Wood is a living mate-rial that grows in the sun. It is an inexhaustible mate-rial produced in culture. Is a soft, accessible, easy to work, adapt and join. Its a warm material, which provides high thermal insulation. -IAAC

  • SUMMARY

    The first project described a idea that design is to breathe life into the products and the buildings around us. Designer get inspire from nature itself. It can be applicate at many area of design. Maybe in the future, there is no window anymore. The building can breadth by itself but not artficially making mechanical systems more and more efficient which will make thing even worth.The second project, the designer carried out the idea about how en-ergy efficiency should guide the form of a building, rather than just adding solar panels to a finished design. The buidling is shaped by its surronding environment. The shape and its appreance is not just for looking good. Every panels location has been caculated through com-puter program and positioned at the sweet spot that maximises solar-panel surface area and exposure.

  • A.2. DESIGN COMPUTATION

  • ICD-ITKE Research Pavilion 2013-14 / ICD-ITKE University of StuttgartThis research project is designed based on beetle shells. It is a double-domed pavilion. The surface have 36 unique geometry components. The insider components layer is made by glass fiber. The out-side layer is made by carbon fibre. To achieve high geometrical articulation and material organization.

    7

    STUDIO AIR

    The focus of the project is a parallel bottom-up design strat-egy for the biomimetic investigation of natural fiber compos-ite shells and the development of novel robotic fabrication methods for fiber reinforced polymer structures. To achive that, they have to use computer to run a serise acurate cac-ulation to work out the component definition and constraints (like max diameter and height, number of vertices and stress of the whole structure).

  • ICD-ITKE Research Pavilion 2013-14 / ICD-ITKE University of Stuttgart

    DESIGN PROGRAS FORCE VECTORS GLOBAL STRESSES

    8

    STUDIO AIR

  • The structure, enclosure and prima-ry architecture component was all completed by computational design technique. T he design was devel-oped through custom computational protocols of structural form finding, descriptive geometry, and stress flow driven porosity. At the begin-ning, they got a 2D network pat-tern. They use that as a footprint in-flates and expands in the air through changing the value of springlen.

    9

    STUDIO AIR

    Without computaional caculation , it is impossible to overlapping 990 shingles to each other and forms tangential continuity and rigidity ac-curatly.It only takes 4 day to established. Physical measurements will not ac-cess you to achieve such structure in such short period. These digitally fabricated parts were bolted togeth-er to form this beautiful archways, columns and walls.

  • STRUCTUR-AL SHIN-GLEMARC FORNES / THEVERYMANY

    10

    STUDIO AIR

  • A.3. COMPOSITION/GENERATION

  • 11

    STUDIO AIR

    MINIMAL STRUCTURALSYSTEM

    / Frei OttoThe thread was pin on the white board, then dipped in the water with soap solution and then hung upside down. To let them quite loose and messy when dry, they are given 12.5% over length. Because the water make them brunch together. Using resin to maintain the form and after its dry just turned over. Then you got the rigid minimal structural system.

    Zaha Hadid using Frei Otto as the concept to generated a digital wool thread model. This flexible and deformed grid finally forms its Ur-ban lay-out of streets and urban fabric.

  • 12

    STUDIO AIR

  • 13

    STUDIO AIR

    THE SILK PAVILION BY MIT MEDIA LAB

    They placed silk warm inside a box with magnetic sensors, and create 3-dimensional point cloud to visualize the complex architecture of the silk-worm cocoon. They placed the silkworm in dif-ferent environments and they discovered that the shape, the composition, the structure of the co-coon, was directly informed by the surrounding environment.

  • 14

    STUDIO AIR

    THE SILK PAVILION BY MIT MEDIA LAB

    + The basic structure was compose of 26 polygonal panels made of silk threads. The overall geometry of the pavilion was created using an algorithm that assigns a single continuous thread across patches providing various degrees of density. Second structures overall density variation was created by the silkworm itself deployed.

    They used 6500 silk warms to spin and fill these gaps. They found that the movement of silk warms are affected by natural light and heat. The silkworms were more prefer migrate to darker ,colder and denser areas.

    NATURE-INSPIRED DESIGN TO A DESIGN-INSPIRED NATURE

  • Before I am doing this subject, I have been use sustainability idea a lot in my design process. Such as use solar panel, green roof and renewable materials. However, after finish these weeks reading and precedent projects research, I recognise sustainability and the idea of design is far more from that. What I did in the past is not design but repackaging. Therefore, for the future study, I think I will expand my gaze, renew my idea of design and apply to my future design.Computational design allowing me to achieve what I said above. It allowing me to design complex forms with simple scripts (I wish). Through computation approach I no longer have to use CAD which limits the possibilities that are waiting to be explored. The structures that I explored in Part A.3 can not build with-out computational approach. Its benefits todays designer away from manufacturing and mass production. It enabling us to design new structure of the world. I think Part A is really important and helpful for my next stage exploration and assignment. It refreshed my understanding of design.

    15

    STUDIO AIR

    A.4. Conclusion

  • I have never access grasshopper in design practise before this class. But now I have a basic idea that how it works and run. It is very logical while I am not a logic person at all. So it takes really long time to figure out the scripts and get used to it. It is really exciting when I see some fabulous pattern and geometry created by those little components. It is absolutely useful for my past design. It can benefit my design process, create model easier and faster. I do not have to redrawn everything when I changed my mind in Rhino or CAD. It take minute to change variable and then create thousands possibilities.

    16

    STUDIO AIR

    A.5. Learning outcomes

  • 16

    STUDIO AIR

    A.6. Appendix - Algorithmic Sketches

    VORONOI COMPONENT

    MORPN BOX COMPONENT

  • 17

    STUDIO AIR

    VORONOI COMPONENT

    MORPN BOX COMPONENT

  • ReferencesIMAGES

    Butler, Carolyn, MINIMAL STRUCTURAL SYSTEM, 2012 [accessed 17 March

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    18

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    19

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    20

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