Projections show that 50% of architectural design in the next 20+ years and beyond will be for renovating and re-purposing existing buildings. This represents an historic opportunity for the architecture and building community to reverse the most significant crisis of modern time: energy depletion and environmental degradation. Fred Dalbin demonstrate approaches and practices for conservation and adaptive re-use of the existing built environment through projects completed by this firm.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Creative Re-use of Historic and Industrial Buildings
BY SIMON DEVLIN
@ VOL 8
ON JAN 31, 2017
"There are some really unusual historic buildings out there that have been developed into quite interesting buildings."
Architect Simon Devlin talks about some of the more unusual historic buildings in the UK that have been converted and redeveloped for re-use in clever and profound ways that improve culture whilst retaining their iconic status and historical value.
This was "Presentation of the Day" on July 6th, 2017.
Pavilions of Dreams
BY JESSICA SHERIDAN
@ NEW YORK BUILD
ON MAR 16, 2017
Architect Jessica Sheridan talks about the annual Figment Pavilion design competition on New York City's Governors Island.
Jessica Sheridan, AIA, LEED AP BD+C, is a Senior Associate at Mancini Duffy. She manages accounts for international financial and technology firms. Jessica is a NY Regional Representative on the AIA Strategic Council. She is passionate about Resilience and Placemaking.
2nd Hand Scenery
BY MATTHEW DOOLAN
@ VOL 31
ON APR 20, 2017
"Can you imagine that in a school playground? It would be a wonderful thing to have. At the moment, it's sitting in a landfill."
From "2nd Hand Scenery" from PechaKucha Night Glasgow Vol. 31, Matthew Doolan presents 2nd Hand Scenery, a fledgling organization based in Glasgow that aims to find creative ways to help the Scottish entertainment sector reduce the amount of scenery, props, and furniture going to landfill once a production cycle has finished. 2nd Hand Scenery's primary goal is to connect the different elements of the industry with one another, to let the school drama club see what the National Company no longer needs and to facilitate the exchange, to let amateur dramatics groups share a show and to make it as easy as possible for companies and individuals to display their used items before they run out of time and space.
It was founded by two scenic carpenters who after many years in the industry had become dismayed a the sheer volume of useful materials that are lost due to relentless production cycles and crushing time pressures inherent across the sector. So they decided that something had to be done about it.