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Friday, September 23, 2011

Rumah Kindah Office, Indonesia

Design: Budi Pradono Architects
Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office
photo : FX bambang SN
World Architecture Festival Awards 2008 - Office Category Finalist

Rumah Kindah Office at Lenteng Agung

Our client asked to design an office for his aircraft component distribution business in Jakarta. The building will function as the storage building. Therefore, a strong structure for the storage area will be needed as the most important part of the design.
In this project, folding method is applied to gain new form of architecture. Exploration process begins with multifold of papers. The results are specific form of folding, similar to what is known in Japan as origami.
Besides resulting a new specific shape, it also gives freedom from existing functional program that was described in the earlier brief. This approach not only establishes a new relationship between wall-floor and ceiling-roof, but it also provides opportunity to use contemporary spatial composition.Destroying the traditional office space concept.
The envelope of the building then was turned to shreds. Those torn-off pieces will allow the ray of light breaks into the interior space during daylight and during nighttime allow lights from inside of the building breaks to the exterior space; making the building more attractive.
Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office
photographs : Sjahrial Iqbal
The positioning of functional programs, through diagramming results several alternatives of three-dimensional spatial organization.
Those programs were organized as stacks and an inner courtyard was created. Making the orientation to the internal space. In the middle of the open space, a meeting room was created with half of the form covered with wooden deck. This is to create it's function as an open space and at the same time it can be used as an informal gathering area.
Reinforce concrete is used for the main material. Such material is selected as a symbol of sturdiness of the office. In order to represent a thin-flat piece paper-like shape, the volume of the concrete block is reduced in such away that they become flat, thin but strong concrete plates. (Budi Pradono)
Budi Pradono Architects is a research based Architecture Firm that has been obtaining several international awards for its innovative works. The Works are covering hospitality project (Spa, Hotel, Private Villa, and Restaurant), educational projects, and housing projects. BPA initiated the concept of GLOCAL - Global Local in performing design and material exploration.
Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office
photo : FX bambang SN

Rumah Kindah Office at Lenteng Agung Jakarta - Building Information

Project Title : Rumah Kindah
Client : Roni Aidil
Location : Lenteng Agung, South Jakarta, Indonesia
Design Phase : Apr 2007 - Jun 2007
Construction Phase : Aug 2007 - Jun 2008
Architect : Budi Pradono Architects
Project Architect in Chief : Budi Pradono
Architect Assistants : Yuli Sri Hartanto, Rizki Maulid Supratman, Vebriyani Valentina, Githa Hartako Ong
Model Maker : Daryanto, IGP Agus Sanjaya Sukarma
Project Support Assistants : IGP Agus Sanjaya, ITB
Amanda Nazar, UNSW
Nikita Notowidigdo, Sydney University
Yegar Adi Shakti ,UGM
Maria Olivia Souhuwat, UBL
Saefudin Mas'ut, BPA
Film Animation : Bagus Setiawan
Structural Engineer : Suhartoyo, PT. Toyo Cahya Konstruksi
Project Manager : Wahid Udin, PT. Denkonplus
M&E Consultant Engineer : Adi Sudjana, Adi & associates
Landscape designer : Heri Syaefudin, gön ku
Contractor : Suhartono & Team
Furniture Manufacture : Handoko , PT. Sendico Utama
Interior Designer : Budi Pradono
Interior Designer Support Assistants : Amanda Nazar, Nikita Notowidigdo
Photographer : FX. Bambang SN.
Land Area : 492 m²
Building coverage : 221 m²
Built area : 439 m²
Total building area : 610 m²
Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office Rumah Kindah Office
photo : FX bambang SN
Rumah Kindah Office Lenteng Agung images / information from Budi Pradono Architects

Courtesy : e-architect.co.uk ::::


DMHQ Building, Indonesia

Aboday Architects
DMHQ Building located in southern part of Jakarta, in the area where large residential houses mix with small office activities. Build to accommodate a medium family business with 15 strong staff, it appears as 5 individual tiny buildings, arrange within the surrounding lust greeneries in this 450 sqm land. Land limitation means that rooms have to be squeezed to fill the maximum allowable building coverage. Punctuated by enclose garden and water body, the working areas arranged to provide the staff with something akin to the free interpretation of space; it can be used for working or enjoyment, entertaining or meeting, separation or connection.
DMHQ Building Indonesia DMHQ Building DMHQ HQ Building Indonesia DMHQ HQ Building
The sequence of free interpretation starts on the grass staircase cut beneath 2 elevated cubes, connecting people to the lobby area from the parking spaces. The 2.5 m incision between the main building and carpark level provides open ventilation for the room at semi basement level. With green wall as divider and trees peeking out beyond it, the building appears friendly to its surrounding neighbor. The relatively small lobby visually open towards its surrounding, provides people with sense of orientation and freedom to choreograph their own experience. At the end of this rectangular space there’s a set of staircase as a mean of vertical connection. Upper floor contains of spacious meeting rooms with private room for director and senior staff, below are all supporting rooms (staff room and spacious praying room for mostly Moslem staff). Perpendicular to the reception counter is a naturally ventilated bridge marking the transition of public space with more private areas of working rooms on the rear side of the buildings.
DMHQ Building Indonesia DMHQ Building DMHQ HQ Building Indonesia DMHQ HQ Building
To stimulate staff of producing optimum results in this new office, client encourages them to participate on the design process. The result is fluid spaces that can be utilized to maximize interaction between staff. Plenty of sitting areas, corridor and other nook and crannies thoughtfully inserted for staff to chat, lunching together, walking to the grassy garden or just relax during the lunch break.
The use of mainly textured painted wall and low iron glass on the exterior, displaying a gesture of minimum intervention towards nature, while some surfaces with punctured GRC veil creates element of excitement on this predominantly white building.
DMHQ Building Indonesia DMHQ Building DMHQ HQ Building Indonesia DMHQ HQ Building
DMHQ HQ Building - Building Information
Project: DMHQ Building, Jakarta Selatan Type: 2 storey office building with semi basement facilities Owner: PT. Dwamitra
Architect: Aboday - Principal : Ary Indra, Rafael David, Johansen Yap Principal in Charge : Ary Indra Team Members: Rafael David, Johansen Yap, Armeyn Ilyas, Wahid Annasir Lighting Consultant: PT. Litac Structure Engineer: In house PT. Dwamitra Mechanical & Electrical Consultant: Team Deni_N21 Contractor: PT. Batu Kali Site Area: 542 sqm Building Coverage: 275 sqm Built Up Area: 566 sqm Photography: Happy Lim
DMHQ HQ Building Jakarta images / information from Aboday Architects

Courtesy :

Alila Villas Uluwatu, Indonesia

World Architecture Festival Awards 2010 WAF Awards : World’s Best Holiday Building
Location: Bali, Indonesia 2008 Design: WOHA Designs Pte Ltd
photo : Patrick Bingham-Hall
This hotel and villa development is designed as an ecologically sustainable development. Located on the dry savannah landscape of the Bukit Peninsular on the dramatic southern cliffs of the Indonesian island of Bali, it comprises of a 50 suite hotel with 35 residential villas. The project is currently under construction. Alila Villas Uluwatuphoto : Tim Griffith
Contribution to World Architecture Culture
The design investigates the potential of the fusion of vernacular architecture with modernist design. The design combines the delights of traditional Balinese pavilion architecture and rural landscapes with modern dynamic treatment of space and form. The design is based from first principles around the pleasures inhabiting the particular site, rather than assembling stereotypical images of Bali or generic resorts.
A unique design language was developed for the project. Rather than the typical steep pitched Balinese pavilions, which would have blocked the views on the gentle slopes, and which are not local to the area, the buildings are instead inspired by the local farmers terraces of loose piled limestone boulders. A terraced low pitched roof was developed using Balinese volcanic pumice rock, which is a natural insulating material and can also support local ferns and succulents. These terraced roofs blend with the landscape, keeping the original wide open panoramas that make the site so unique.
Alila Villas Uluwatu Alila Villas Alila Villas Baliphotos : Tim Griffith
The hotel rooms are designed as inhabited gardens, rather than an interior room. The garden walls form the walls of the room, within which sleeping, eating, lounging and bathing occur in a garden environment. Every hotel villa has a pool with a cabana overlooking the sea.
The hillside villas are designed as pavilions linked by bridges across water gardens, tucked into the hillside as terraces. Each villa forms a landscape foreground for the villa behind it.
Alila Villas Indonesia Bali Villas Uluwatu Bali Villas Villas Indonesiaphotos : Tim Griffith
Respect for Context / Planet
The design focused on preservation of the qualities of the site from the beginning.
The masterplan respects the contours to avoid cutting and fill. All large trees are maintained or transplanted. Site vegetation was surveyed and documented, with specimens sent to Kew Gardens for identification. A site nursery has been started, propagating the native plants which are being used in the landscape rather than exotic species from nurseries. The local plants are adapted to the dry savannah landscape by going dormant in the dry season and flowering spectacularly and will provide a unique seasonal display of flowers. These native gardens will require far less water, and will encourage local animals and birds to remain in the area.
Materials are all sourced locally – stone walls are using stone from the actual site from the road cuttings, while all other materials are either from Bali or the neighbouring island of Java. Sustainable timbers including coconut and bamboo are used. Craftsmen in Java and Bali are making the interior furniture, lamps and accessories. This strategy makes the development unique in terms of its materials, supports local skills and gives local materials prestige, promoting their use with the locals rather than them aspiring to expensive imported products.
Alila Villas Uluwatu Alila Villas Uluwatu Alila Villas Uluwatu Alila Villas Uluwatuphotos : Tim Griffith
Environmental Awareness
The development has been designed from the start to exceed Green Globe 21 requirements. An environmental consultant drafted an environmental plan from the design stage onwards. The contractor has committed to a environmental quality plan for the construction phase, and the hotel operator has also committed to environmental practices for the running of the hotel.
Environmental techniques used include: · Design respects natural contours · Rainwater collection and water recycling in retention ponds · Aquifer recharging through soaks, swales and rain gardens · All wastewater goes to grey water system for watering plants and toilet flushing · All sewerage is treated and sewerage water recycled in grey water system · Huge overhangs to allow natural cooling · Water heating using heat pumps. · Landscaping based on natural vegetation to encourage wildlife · Landscaping based on dry-climate natural vegetation to save water · Recycled and/or plantation and/or renewable timber · Materials sourced locally and even on site (eg rubble walls) · Saltwater pools rather than chlorine · Waste separation and recycling · Naturally ventilated public areas · Non-chemical termite treatment · Non-toxic preservative treatment to timber and bamboo · Low energy lighting · Nature awareness programs for guests · Local community involvement in activities outside of the resort · Employment for surrounding villagers
The development is an appropriate next step in resorts, where luxury does not mean excessive consumption, but instead delight and enjoyment of the natural beauty and sense of place. The development is gentle, embracing the landscape. It is located in an impoverished, dry, rural area, so replacing marginal agriculture with tourism that generates substantial employment and income for local people. It maintains local flora and fauna. Through showcasing local skills, materials and vernacular elements, it confirms the local people’s opinion that they live in a marvellous place that should be cherished and maintained.
Alila Villas Uluwatu, Bali, Indonesia - Building Information
Project Location: Jalan Belimbing Sari, Banjar Tambyak Pecatu, Uluwatu, Bali, Indonesia Design Inception: Oct 2003 Start of Construction: Jun 2005 Completion: Oct 2008 target date Gross Floor Area: 26,595 sqm (excluding walls, gardens, walkways, circulation, pool decks, and paved areas.) Built up Area: 58,635 sqm Plot Area: 144,642 sqm
Architects: WOHA Designs Pte Ltd Principal Architect: Wong Mun Summ, Richard Hassell
Alila Villas Uluwatu Alila Villas Uluwatu Alila Villas Uluwatu
Alila Villas Uluwatu Renders : WOHA
Alila Villas Uluwatu Bali images / information from WOHA Designs Pte Ltd Aug 2008

Courtesy : e-architect.co.uk


Pori-Pori House, Indonesia

Clients are spouses of graphic designers in need of a home and an office at the same time (SOHO/Small Office Home Office). Hence, the dialog between the domestic area and working area is the most essential part.

Pori-Pori House Pori-Pori House Indonesia House Indonesia Home

To preserve the privacy of the domestic area, zoning is executed vertically and horizontally. Vertically, the ground floor becomes the working area/design studio whereas the upper floor becomes the house.
An opening at the back of the site becomes a private area for the occupants, while the public area is located at the front of the site. This zoning accounts for the genuine condition of the area, a vacant land children used to play soccer in. To preserve the spirit, the Building Embankment is drawn back about 8 meters to create a public area in the front yard. Social functions and academic events such as graphic community discussions can be held there.
In addition to the clear zoning, the façade is also an essential part of the communication device to communicate with the surrounding neighborhood. Conceptually, "pores" are the secondary skin of the building, in which having "pores" means that the building can breathe. Bamboo is chosen as the primary material for its sensitivity to climate. The bamboo is installed by staking one onto another, with no nails used, because it will hold on stronger and leave no jointing marks. The area between the secondary skin and the façade of the building can be used as a verandah and smoking area. Structurally, this building is an urban infill. A steel structure is used to speed up the working process and exploit neighbors' sidewalls on the left side of the building.
Indonesia Home Indonesia House Indonesia Property Indonesia House
Pori Pori House - Building Information
Design: Budi Pradono Architects
Projects Title : Pori-Pori House Client : Irwan Ahmed and Salina Status : Commissioned 2005 Construction: 2005-06 Location : Pasar Minggu, South Jakarta Site : 164m² Programs : Small office home office (SOHO) Building Area : 107m² Total Floor Area : 134,9m² Total Build Area : 114,5m² Architect : budi pradono architects Project Architect in Chief : Budi Pradono Assistance Project Architects : Anggi Radik Prihanto, Muhammad Sagitha Project Support Assistant : Asa Darmatriaji Models : Anggi Radik Prihanto, Daryanto Structure Engineering : Sugiatno Bamboo Specialist : Mudjiono Photographer : FX Bambang SN - Budi Pradono
Pori-Pori House Indonesia images / information from Budi Pradono Architects

COurtesy : e-architect.co.uk

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