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More information about this seller Contact this seller 8. New copy - Usually dispatched within 2 working days. Seller Inventory B More information about this seller Contact this seller 9. More information about this seller Contact this seller Over full colour drawings and photos provide a reference compendium for the professional architect seeking detailing inspiratio. Condition: NEW. For all enquiries, please contact Herb Tandree Philosophy Books directly - customer service is our primary goal.
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From: glenthebookseller Montgomery, IL, U. Textbooks may not include supplemental items i. CDs, access codes etc. Seller Inventory ZZ2. Seller Inventory mon Galway, Ireland. Presents 40 case studies of detailing on the construction projects. Featuring over color drawings and photos, this title includes detailing case studies from the UK, on big and small architectural projects.
It is suitable for the professional architects. Num Pages: pages, colour illustrations. Dimension: x x Weight in Grams: Seller Inventory V About this Item: Condition: As New. Unread copy in perfect condition. About this Item: Condition: New. Seller Inventory n. Books ship from the US and Ireland. Condition: UsedAcceptable. The book is organized by building type for quick and easy reference. Product details Format Paperback pages Dimensions x x Table of contents Introduction.
Modern Building Architecture Details II.
Review quote "Tonnes of inspiration, and enough technical detail make this book a very useful resource. Rating details. Book ratings by Goodreads. Goodreads is the world's largest site for readers with over 50 million reviews. We're featuring millions of their reader ratings on our book pages to help you find your new favourite book. Ground floor 4 mm PVC flooring. Recycled concrete hardcore. Foundations mm deep ground beams. The existing building was largely rebuilt using materials with low embodied energies to optimise natural ventilation, daylight, high insulation, low air-infiltration and solar control.
The end walls of the building are formed from galvanised steel mesh to allow air to blow through and dry out the crop. To minimise impact on its greenbelt location the building is set into the ground. Gabions filled with stone retain the earth and form the exposed internal walls of the store. A geotextile membrane is laid over the outside of the gabions to prevent groundwater ingress. The floor is a concrete raft slab and a steel frame supports the roof, independent of the gabion walls. The roof has a continuous one metre strip of aluminium framed skylights, but is predominantly clad with solar panels.
There are twenty-two 4. During the winter hot water will be taken from the heat store to preheat the fresh air supply to the building. Continuous adhesive faced butyl sealant strip between capping and glazing head section. Flashings 2 mm thick mill finish aluminium flashing. Air Handling Installations m.
Fresh Air n. Exhaust Air o. Irrigation Energy strategy diagram 4. Air gap. Black painted copper plate with water filled copper pipes welded to back and photovoltaic receptors bonded to front face.
Rigid insulation behind copper pipes. Rear Gutter mm depth fine stone aggregate ballast. Single layer mineral felt on building paper separating layer. Gabion retaining walls Stone filled galvanised steel gabion cages. Floor slab mm reinforced concrete slab increasing to mm at edges. Damp proof membrane. Edge strips between slab and gabions filled with gravel to form water soak-away. Pipework Circulation pipework to solar panels. It is paved with artificial cobbles made in the late nineteenth century from copper smelting slag. Relieved of the duty of a public water point, the fountain achieves a presence by its materiality of water and stone.
Its low form is a counterpoint to a column monument at the other end of the space. Various quarries were considered before one was found with sufficient bed depth to produce the required size. Once excavated, a timber shelter was erected around the 60 tonne stone and the bowl was hand cut in the quarry by two masons. The carved bowl, reduced to a weight of 17 tonnes, could then be craned on to a transporter and taken to site. Water flows over the rim equally in all directions requiring the bowl to sit perfectly level. It was supported at three points using inflatable air cushions which allow very accurate height adjustment.
Once level, concrete was pumped in under the bowl as a permanent base. Final adjustments were made by taking up to 2 mm off the rim before completion. A further 2 mm has been allowed for future removal in case of settlement but this has so far been unnecessary. Water trickling down the rough outer face of the bowl drains back through a 20 mm slot to a concealed continuous prefabricated stainless steel gutter. A plant room beneath contains pumping equipment with access via a stainless steel trap door clad with the same granite as the fountain.
Smooth finished internal surface. Rough cut external surface.
Architecture in Detail II - Graham Bizley | arch | Architecture, Architecture details, Roof detail
Central hole for water supply pipe with stainless steel cover. Stone plinth 20 mm continuous drainage slot between bowl and plinth. Mass concrete base cast to falls. Gutter mm wide prefabricated stainless steel secret gutter fixed to stone bowl. Four gulley outlets welded into gutter. Compacted hardcore. Stainless steel frame cast into concrete base.
External wall of plant room mm thick waterproof concrete wall. Permanent timber framework supporting steel shutter. Floor of plant room Minimum thickness 50 mm sand—cement screed laid to falls. The four-storey concrete framed building sits on a concrete basement undercroft used as a car park. Piled foundations suspend the building at an artificial ground level in a reclaimed wetland site.
The perimeter elevations are clad in a timber rainscreen whilst the elevations inside the site boundary are translucent. All steel connections have been site welded to give fine tolerances. Purpose-made powder coated aluminium angles cover the steel angle and hold the glazing in place.