House in Matanzas / Cristián Izquierdo Lehmann

first_img Photographs Projects Chile Year:  House in Matanzas / Cristián Izquierdo Lehmann Save this picture!© Roland Halbe+ 17Curated by Clara Ott Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Photographs:  Roland Halbe Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project “COPY” Architects: Cristián Izquierdo Lehmann Area Area of this architecture project 2018center_img Houses ArchDaily CopyAbout this officeCristián Izquierdo LehmannOfficeFollowProductWood#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesMatanzasChilePublished on July 05, 2019Cite: “House in Matanzas / Cristián Izquierdo Lehmann” [Casa en Matanzas / Cristián Izquierdo Lehmann] 05 Jul 2019. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogFaucets / SinkshansgroheKitchen SinksGlass3MSun Control Window Film in MarkthalPartitionsSkyfoldIntegrating Operable Walls in a SpaceRetractable StructuresShadeFXRetractable Canopies in Beverly HillsPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesIsland Exterior FabricatorsSpecialty Facade SystemsWoodSculptformTimber Tongue and Groove CladdingSkylightsVELUX CommercialLonglight 5-30° – Modular SkylightsBars / Wire / MeshJakobWebnet – Sports NetSuspension SystemsMetawellAluminum Panels for Ceiling SailsMineral / Organic PaintsKEIMTiO2-free Mineral Paint – Soldalit®-ArteHanging LampsLuminisPendant Lights – HollowcoreHandicap BathroomAamsco Lighting, Inc.Mirror-Lux LED Illuminated MirrorMore products »Save想阅读文章的中文版本吗?马坦萨斯住宅,面朝太平洋打开的小屋 / Cristián Izquierdo Lehmann是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream House in Matanzas / Cristián Izquierdo LehmannSave this projectSaveHouse in Matanzas / Cristián Izquierdo Lehmann ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard “COPY” CopyHouses•Matanzas, Chile Manufacturers: Cutek, Osmo, Arauco, NuprotecArchitect:Cristián Izquierdo LehmannCollaborator:Angela KochConstruction:Carlos OlivaresStructural Calculation:Osvaldo PeñalozaCity:MatanzasCountry:ChileMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Roland HalbeRecommended ProductsDoorsLonghiDoor – HeadlineDoorsSky-FrameInsulated Sliding Doors – Sky-Frame ArcWoodGustafsWood Veneered Wall & Ceiling PanelsWoodAccoyaAccoya® Cladding, Siding & FacadesThis vacation house is located on the edge of a windy ravine facing the Pacific Ocean. The project is conceived as a centralized pavilion to take refuge from the landscape, and a terrace to contemplate it. The pavilion gradually opens to the outside, mediated by patios, while the terrace is suspended over the horizon in a panoramic way. Both are superimposed one on the other, almost without touching, preserving their formal integrity.Save this picture!© Roland HalbeSave this picture!1st floor planSave this picture!© Roland HalbeThe pavilion is an exposed wooden structure governed by a continuous modulation at 67 cm., arranged on a circular base slightly separated from the ground. It is composed of a central squared room, from which four rectangular pieces emerge, forming four open courtyards at their corners. The centerpiece concentrates the places to cook, eat and live. Its 4 vertical enclosures are made up of a sliding window and a wall-case in a ratio of 5: 7, and are rotated symmetrically over the center of the plan, generating two continuous diagonal paths between the opposite courtyards. Save this picture!© Roland HalbeSave this picture!SectionsSave this picture!© Roland HalbeEach wall-case houses a different use (bookcase, TV, kitchen or fireplace) and an equal door in its corners. After these are the bedrooms, open to a patio through large windows that extend twice the modulation of the central opening, and closed to the next patio by a wall. The central piece, the bedrooms and the patios make up an interconnected space over the continuous travertine plinth.Save this picture!© Roland HalbeThe ceiling of the central area is arranged at a higher height, dilated from the rest of the house on 4 pillars adjacent to the doors of the bedrooms. Its structure consists of a rigid grid of variable section, which tapers to its ends as its load decreases. Each square hosts a skylight in the middle, whose systematic repetition gives a light similar to an outdoor terrace. On this roof the house develops its obverse: an open terrace without borders to contemplate aspects of the landscape that the pavilion under it suppresses. Both soils are necessary to mediate with the environment. This unity of purpose allows us to understand the different parts as members of the same whole.Save this picture!© Roland HalbeArchitects : Cristián Izquierdo LehmannLocation : Matanzas, Navidad, Región del Libertador Gral. Bernardo O’Higgins, ChileLead Architect : Cristián Izquierdo LehmannCollaborators : Angela KochConstruction : Carlos OlivaresStructure : Osvaldo PeñalozaArea : 178.0 m2Project year : 2018Photographs : Roland HalbeProject gallerySee allShow less2019 International Architecture Awards Winners AnnouncedArchitecture NewsWhy Should We Invest in Mitigation Instead of Reconstruction? Chile’s Resiliency is …Articles Share Area:  1915 ft² Year Completion year of this architecture project last_img read more


first_imgOne of the essentials in the home landscape (which used to be called the yard back when we swept it clean with a brush broom) is the wheelbarrow (which is now given the euphemistic term, yard cart). The first wheelbarrow I remember using was long-handled with a flat bed and a piece of wood at the front just to keep things from sliding off. The wood was cypress and weathered gray. It had a metal wheel with spokes and probably would have made lots of noise for us children if we’d had concrete to run it over. It served us well for carrying gardening supplies. It hauled fertilizers, tools, plants and even us kids at times when it was empty and Daddy would give us a lift.A Fantastic Machine When I think back on those early gardening days, I remember the hoes, because I became so well-acquainted with them. And I remember the small wheel plow, which I was too small to reach. And I can recall the rakes and harvesting baskets. But the wheelbarrow seemed a fantastic machine. Now that I’m older (though not necessarily grown-up) and putting to practice the gardening principles I learned from my father, I bought my wife a wheelbarrow. Yes, guys, there are women out there who want gardening tools and truckloads of compost instead of fancy things. I bought her a large, plastic wheelbarrow. Now wait just a minute — I’m not a big fan of plastic, but this is not one of your flimsy ones. It was a sturdy, heavy-duty, green one with an inflatable tire that rolls quite well. Bricks, Plants and Children The wheelbarrow she has and lets me use will hold quite a lot of material. It has doubled many times in moving timber, bricks, rocks and especially those plants that are never quite satisfied where they were planted (referred to as wheeled plants). It also makes a great place for potting plants, mixing soils and screening compost. The wheelbarrow has seen 17 seasons come and go and doesn’t look nearly the worse for wear as I, the gardener, do. There have been replacements. It now has the third set of handles. And the tire has been fixed several times. But it hasn’t a bit of rust and no dents, either. It has ridden several children, too. Good tools become a part of the family.last_img read more

Won’t make it back: Gould to Dale Steyn on giving Sachin not out in 190s

first_imgLONDON: Sachin Tendulkar’s name will remain etched in history as not only one of the legends of the game, but also as the first batsman to score a double century in ODIs in 2010. But South Africa pacer Dale Steyn believes that he had trapped the batsman plumb in front in the 190s, only for umpire Ian Gould to give it not out citing crowd pressure.”Tendulkar scored the first double hundred in ODI cricket, and it was against us in Gwalior. And I actually remember — I think I got him out lbw when he was about 190-odd. Ian Gould was the umpire, and he gave him not out,” the South Africa pacer said during the Sky Sports Cricket Podcast with England bowler James Anderson. “And I was like, ‘Why, why did you give him not out!? That’s so dead.’ And he was like, ‘Mate, look around – if I gave him out, I won’t make it back to the hotel.'” Gould had another interesting incident involving Tendulkar and that was during the 2011 World Cup semi-final between India and Pakistan in Mohali. While he gave Tendulkar LBW, the batsman took DRS and the decision was overturned. Gould said that he would stick to his decision of giving Tendulkar out in the 2011 World Cup semi-final. Gould said that he could not believe it when his decision was overturned after Tendulkar went for a review. “When I gave him out at Mohali, I’m thinking this is out. I will sit here and guarantee you, if I see it again, I’d still give it out, simple as that. He talked to Gambhir and looked like he was going to walk out, and I’m thinking thank God for that, then he spun on his heels and made that T sign and the world stopped,” Gould told BBC 5 Live Sport. “Eventually, (third umpire) Billy Bowden told me ‘It’s missing leg, I need you to change your decision.’ Well, no disrespect to him, but I was watching on a 90-foot screen showing me it was missing leg by an inch so I didn’t really need his analysis. I’ve got a picture here where I’m looking slightly disgruntled or annoyed as I gave them not out,” he added. Gould said that an umpire’s reaction in that situation is similar to that of a player who made a costly mistake. He however managed to get his focus back on the game. “My biggest fear after that was that I didn’t want another ball to hit anybody on the pad, my mind had gone. I had the brilliant Simon Taufel with me who kept me going. At the end of it, it’s just one of those moments,” he said. IANSlast_img read more

Degree 53 expands technical and product development teams

first_img Industry design and innovation studio Degree 53 has strengthened its technical and product development team by promoting both Bav Patel and Peter Stringer to team directors. The Manchester-based UX specialist has undertaken its decision following a period of sustained company growth under lockdown, in which Degree 53 hired a further 12 members of staff to help deliver ongoing projects.Updating clients, Degree 53 confirmed the promotion of Bav Patel as Technical Director for web and infrastructure, having formally served as the studio’s head of web development.Meanwhile, senior developer Peter Stringer will take on the remit of Technical Director for mobile development. Having gained his experience as a mobile UX specialist, Stringer has worked on a number of Degree 53 key account projects since 2012.Having undertaken its recruitment drive, Degree 53 stated that it has increased its resource capacity across the board, strengthening its departments for web/APP development, quality assurance, project management and business insights.  MD Richard Wagstaff stated that additional resources were needed as Degree 53 had expanded its UX business segments beyond gambling covering lottery, finance and wellbeing,   Wagstaff commented: “I’m delighted to recognise the great work both Bav and Peter have been doing. Their promotions are a testament to their expertise in their respective fields and delivering successful projects for our clients.“I also want to welcome our new team members and look forward to meeting them face-to-face in the coming weeks. It’s been a tough few months for many businesses, and I’m glad we’ve been able to grow our team during this period whilst retaining all our employees” Degree 53 ‘UX Review’ reviews operators against latest Apple app guidelines January 15, 2020 Submit Closure of Belle Vue dogs likely after planning approval December 19, 2019 Related Articles bet365 continues Manchester expansion with new offices March 13, 2020 StumbleUpon Share Sharelast_img read more