Martin Moore
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Escuela de Arquitectura de la Universidad de Talca, Chile. Click image for link to more images and visit the slowottawa.ca boards >> http://www.pinterest.com/slowottawa

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Sumika Pavilion - Toyo Ito                                                                                                                                                     More

Sumika Pavilion / Toyo Ito / Square Plant / Parametric Structure / Wood and Glass Material

I think in Invercargill it would all be one colour... ;)  Rammed Earth wall @ East Cape, Baja, Mx. by fabriKG

I think in Invercargill it would all be one colour. by fabriKG

Australian prefab architecture specialists Modscape Concept have designed an exciting five story home that clings to a cliff’s edge. Aptly called Cliff House, the design was created in response to a growing number of clients exploring design options for living on extreme coastal plots in Australia. The modular home was inspired by the shape of barnacles clinging to a hull of a ship, and it extends off the side of a cliff, rather than sitting upon it.

Australian prefab architecture specialists Modscape Concept have designed an exciting five story home that clings to a cliff’s edge. Aptly called Cliff House, the design was created in response to a growing number of clients exploring design options for l

Here are nine pre-cast rammed earth panels in our factory in Napa, California, waiting to be sawn to final dimensions and transported to the job site for final installation. A steel frame is installed on the back of each panel to use for attachment to the structural wall.

inches thick rammed earth panels are ideal for non-structural applications

Gallery of Architectural Innovation Inspired by Nature - 2

The Watercube- Beijing’s National Aquatics Center , “The Watercube,” Beijing’s National Aquatics Center, built for the 2008 Olympics. Its design derives the shape from the make-up of soap bubb.

'Printing' transparent solar cells onto colored glass opens up all sorts of opportunities for buildings to generate energy.

Colorful glass panels capable of generating electricity have taken a step closer to becoming fully commercialized.