The East Garden House / jhy architect & associates

first_img “COPY” CopyAbout this officejhy architect & associatesOfficeFollow#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousingSeocho-guOn FacebookSouth KoreaPublished on January 14, 2020Cite: “The East Garden House / jhy architect & associates” 14 Jan 2020. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesTechnowoodSiding Façade SystemWindowsMitrexSolar WindowMetal PanelsAurubisPatinated Copper: Nordic Green/Blue/Turquoise/SpecialMetal PanelsDri-DesignMetal Panels – CopperIn architectureSikaBuilding Envelope SystemsExterior DeckingLunawoodThermowood DeckingMembranesEffisusFaçade Protection – Breather+Metal PanelsPure + FreeFormCustom Metal Cladding – Legacy Fund 1 BuildingWood Boards / HPL PanelsInvestwoodWood Fiber Partition Walls – ValchromatDoorsLinvisibileLinvisibile FILO 10 Vertical Pivot Door | BrezzaSkylightsFAKROEnergy-efficient roof window FTT ThermoToilets / BidetsBritexToilets – Accessible Centurion PanMore products »Save世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?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 Housing South Korea The East Garden House / jhy architect & associates Year:  Save this picture!© You Seob Song+ 59Curated by Hana Abdel Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Landscape: CopyHousing•Seocho-gu, South Korea Manufacturers: Dongbu Steel, Eagon Windows & Doors, Signiture Photographs Area:  385 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project “COPY” Photographs:  You Seob Song Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project The East Garden House / jhy architect & associatesSave this projectSaveThe East Garden House / jhy architect & associates Architects: jhy architect & associates Area Area of this architecture project ArchDaily ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Jhyana Projects Design Team:Seong Woo, Park Mu Yeong, Gu Jeong MinClient:Won S.BangEngineering:Moa EngineeringCity:Seocho-guCountry:South KoreaMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© You Seob SongRecommended ProductsWindowsRodecaAluminium WindowsWindowsKalwall®Facades – Window ReplacementsEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesRodecaRound Facade at Omnisport Arena ApeldoornWoodLunawoodThermowood FacadesText description provided by the architects. The client wants to spend his retirement in a house with plenty of gardens. In order to put the center of life at home in the garden, the connection between the garden and the house in the east is the beginning of design and the most important issue. In addition, the garden design direction is decided according to the connection method with the house, and it should be consideredSave this picture!© You Seob SongSave this picture!© You Seob Songfrom various viewpoints. The site is invaded by dead end roads and adjacent retaining walls, so it is narrower than the size of the garden and needs an appropriate alternative. In order to actively use the eastern side, where the gaze opens to the magnificent view of Inlleung Mountain and its gardens, some degree of terrain adjustment and three-dimensional connection are necessary.Save this picture!© You Seob SongSave this picture!Section 01Save this picture!Front ElevationSave this picture!© You Seob SongThis project was carried out by the architect in charge of design, supervision and construction. In the course of many construction work, adjustments were made, and in particular, the work of touching the ground had many changes.Save this picture!© You Seob SongSave this picture!© You Seob SongSave this picture!© You Seob SongProject gallerySee allShow less!KHWA TTU San Heritage Centre / KLG ArchitectsSelected ProjectsNew House / Sturgess ArchitectureSelected ProjectsProject locationAddress:Naegok-dong, Seocho-gu, Seoul, South KoreaLocation to be used only as a reference. It could indicate city/country but not exact address. Share 2019last_img read more

Governor Douglas announces $3.9 million in public transit grants

first_img Source: Governor’s office. ### Governor Jim Douglas announced Wednesday that the Vermont Agency of Transportation (VTrans) has awarded $3.9 million in Federal Transit Administration grants over the next three years to six public transportation providers to help them either start new or expand existing bus routes. These grants will assist public transit providers across Vermont with their efforts to increase public transportation opportunities for the people of our state, said Governor Jim Douglas.  These funds will also help us ease traffic congestion along some of our heaviest traveled routes and improve air quality.Awards were made based on the provider s ability to mitigate congestion and its associated air quality impacts as well as their ability to show the viability and sustainability of the new or expanded route. This money will help fund new or expanded public transit routes for the next three years, said VTrans Secretary David Dill. In many cases, partnerships between local employers and the public transit provider were established to ensure that the grant funding would stretch as far as possible, effectively serve the commuting-public, and have the greatest overall positive economic impact. New or expanded routes to receive funding include: Addison County Transit Resources will receive just over $250,000 annually for the next three years to expand service of its existing Burlington LINK shuttle, the Middlebury Shuttle, and the Tri-Town Shuttle. Chittenden County Transportation Authority (CCTA) will receive approximately $695,000 each of the next three years to establish a Milton-to-Burlington LINK route in the same style as its popular Montpelier-to-Burlington LINK. CCTA will also use grant funds to establish regular service along the densely developed Route 2 Corridor between Burlington s Cherry Street Station and Taft Corners in Williston. Connecticut River Transit based in Rockingham and now operating as The Current was awarded $76,000 annually for the next three years to expand its successful Upper Valley Commuter route to more effectively serve the Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center s workforce. Rutland s Marble Valley Regional Transit District will receive approximately $69,000 annually for the next three years to expand service by increasing the frequency of runs on the popular South Route component of their In-City fixed route services. Stagecoach Transportation Services of Randolph will use their award of $68,000 for the next three years to establish a Montpelier-to-Randolph Commuter route along the I-89 Corridor. Green Mountain Transit Agency, in partnership with Rural Community Transportation of St. Johnsbury, will use approximately $174,000 annually for the next three years to establish a commuter transit route along the busy Route 2 Corridor between St. Johnsbury and Montpelier.last_img read more

The data-driven organization questions everything

first_imgThe recently published article “Data-Driven Dialogues Will Define Success” detailed the need for managers to incorporate data and the use of digital information into critical discussions within their organizations.  Data-driven dialogues were proposed as a necessary “new normal” for our leaders, our workforce, and our interactions with members.However, today, new technologies, sometimes fueled by access to actionable data, are too often the primary focus of people’s efforts to address the change they see around them.  And that’s a problem. Because it’s not the technology that will drive us to successful change.  It is people.  People create change through imaginative thinking, active planning, and diligent implementation.  It’s not the forces around us that drive change; it’s us. You may be responding to your environment, but in the end, it’s your skill and initiative that lead to results.Thoughtful, knowledgeable people create change that sustains success.Strategic, proactive thought and action, done by people focused on evaluating change and opportunity, is the most effective way to drive organizational transformation. And the best people will make sure that the transformations are real, relevant and intentional. To do this, we must recognize that organizations are most successful when they are built to learn, built to change, built to grow into the shapes and content needed to succeed in our inevitable futures.  And those organizations pursuing positive change will ensure that all form of dialogue is driven by, and illuminated by data.  Not technology, but data; properly sourced and effectively analyzed, data is the foundation for reality-based discussion and action.Sound management delivers predictive, prescriptive data-driven solutions and transformative change.For managers to deliver predictive, prescriptive data-driven solutions and transformative change they must drive learning by challenging their peers and subordinates to ask the “right” questions — those questions that demand honest, relevant answers found through data analysis, data-driven dialogues, and efforts to reconcile outcomes with previous decisions and actions.Questions lead to learning, which leads to repeatable success.Asserting that there are “right questions” to ask and answer may signal hubris on behalf of the author of any such list. But, no matter where you land on this question of “right and wrong”, you will surely recognize that some of the best questions we ask ourselves focus on our assumptions regarding what we know, what we believe, and what we want to achieve.  With that measure in mind, consider the following:Are your assumptions valid?Is what you know about your customers based in fact?Do you understand your competitors’ motivations and behaviors?Will your organization’s culture tolerate the degree and speed of needed change?Do your teams have the skills and capabilities needed today, and tomorrow?Do you have the right systems in place? Are you using the right tools?Are you risking unnecessary regulatory scrutiny?Are your results the products of your plans and decisions?Others will ask questions and use data (regarding your customers, your market, and your company) to improve their business.  Will you do as much with your own information?Asking the right questions, and using data to help formulate the answers, will bring you to assess your situation realistically.  And with that, you can engage all levels of your organization in articulating a vision and strategy that inform actionable plans.  All of which will help you to choose the processes and tools needed to succeed.  Evaluating and choosing the system solutions and applications needed to succeed, becomes easier and more profitable when you know where you are going and what you want to do when you get there.Successful management means better-informed planning and greater control over a changing environment. My own experience has helped me to see that it is possible to cultivate the culture, develop the processes and apply the tools to deliver results that are the product of intentional decisions.  You must start by asking the right questions – they will come through your people, and their effective use of data. 50SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Greg Crandell Greg Crandell provides strategy, market planning, business development, and management consulting to financial technology firms and their clients – Credit Unions and Banks. For more years than he wishes to admit, … Web: Detailslast_img read more

Boys hoops Hornets falls to B’ville; J-D, ESM, MPH get wins

first_imgA quartet of area high school boys basketball teams each faced various sets of expectations in the last full week of January.Fayetteville-Manlius was charged with trying to contain Baldwinsville’s sensational sophomore, J.J. Starling, last Friday night, and did an admirable job of it, yet still lost to the Bees 67-55.All through the first half, hot outside shooting allowed F-M to keep pace with B’ville. The Hornets trailed by just two, 38-36, at the break, and stayed within range during the third quarter, too.Like every other Bees opponent, the aim was to keep Starling from big numbers, and though he did have 23 points, F-M made Starling work hard for those numbers.Despite all this, B’ville got away by playing tough defense in the final minutes and having Bo Nicholson give big-time scoring support to Starling as Nicholson finished with 21 points.No one on the Hornets could match those totals. Charlie Gadsden and Josh Michel each had 12 points, with Trevor Roe getting eight points and Luke Davidson adding six points.That same night, Jamesville-DeWitt met a Fulton side that had quietly built a 9-3 record, though one of those defeats was to the Red Rams 75-53 on Dec. 20.A month later, very little changed, J-D again handling Fulton 71-47 even after a wild first quarter that saw the Rams have to battle to gain a 19-17 lead.Over the course of the next two periods, though, the Red Raiders were limited to just 17 points, J-D’s defense making all kinds of stops while its attack continued to perform well.At the forefront, Payton Shumpert got 23 points, adding seven rebounds and four assists. The trio of Trey Autry, Gunther Schnorr and John Marshall Withers each gained 11 points and Preston Shumpert had seven points.East Syracuse Minoa had little trouble in last Wednesday’s game against PSLA-Fowler, defeating the Falcons 63-43.Improving its record to 11-2, the state Class A no. 26-ranked Spartans opened with a 22-7 first quarter and built a 56-29 lead through three periods before resting its starters late.Nick Peterson finished with 13 points, while Devin Mascato-Buffaloe had 12 points. Matt Burchill-Wright got 11 points as Jimmy Ferns put in six points.Of far more importance was the way ESM played, on both sides of the ball, against Auburn last Friday night. Ignoring the Maroons’ 9-4 record, the Spartans were terrific in every aspect of the game in smashing them 65-33.As the game wore on, ESM’s defense only seemed to improve, and in the second and third quarters it left Auburn far behind, outscoring them 44-13.Peterson, with his 22 points, got plenty of support from Ferns, who gained 15 points. Burchill-Wright remained steady with nine points as no Maroons player scored in double figures.Manlius-Pebble Hill put together back-to-back wins for the first time this season, improving its post-season chances.On Jan. 17, the Trojans defeated LaFayette 65-58, overcoming an early 17-8 deficit and, in the third quarter, outscoring the Lancers 18-7 to move out in front for good.Aside from his 28 points, James Kelly earned 13 rebounds, three assists and two steals. Alex Abrams had a big night, too, with 18 points and seven rebounds as Shontez Anderson got eight points, seven rebounds and four assists.Then, in last Wednesday”s game against Stockbridge Valley, MPH prevailed 66-52, using a 21-9 push through the second quarter to gain control.Kelly had nearly half the Trojans’ output, earning 30 points. Anderson gained 14 points, with Isiah Clary adding six points.Share this:FacebookTwitterLinkedInRedditComment on this Story Tags: boys basketballESMF-MJ-DMPHlast_img read more

All-USC final seals sweep of tournament

first_imgMonday was a triumphant day for the USC women’s tennis team as it took home both the singles and doubles championship crowns at the ITA Southwest Regional Championships.Winning stroke · Sophomore Danielle Lao won the ITA Southwest Regional singles championship after defeating senior Maria Sanchez in the final round. The Women of Troy had five singles players and three doubles teams make it to at least the round of 32. – Photo courtesy of USC Sports Information Sophomore Danielle Lao defeated her fellow Trojan senior Maria Sanchez to earn the singles crown, while the team of junior Alison Ramos and sophomore Valeria Pulido came out on top in doubles.“The whole team did great and we really stepped up this year,” Lao said. “We just swept the whole tournament, and if we look at the top of the draw it was all ’SC.”The team started off strong in the tournament, which began Thursday and was hosted by the University of San Diego and San Diego State, with five Women of Troy making it to the round of 32 in singles after the first day of play. Three teams made it through to the round of 32 in the doubles category on opening day as well, giving USC a strong presence in the top tiers of the tournament.“This tournament proved that hard work does pay off. This was a difficult draw with UCLA, ASU, University of Arizona and other good schools, and we ended up on top in singles and in doubles,” Ramos said. “That’s a huge confidence booster for our team, and it really makes a bold statement to other teams out there — we are going to be the team to beat.”As the tournament progressed, top-seeded Sanchez and Lao both made it to the semifinals of the singles tournament and, after defeating their respective opponents from UCLA, found themselves facing each other in the championship round.“When you play people from your own team you want to have fun and compete, and you know them so well that it gets you a little more nervous but it’s also more exciting,” Pulido said.The Women of Troy were rained out in San Diego Monday, so the singles championship match was played in USC’s own Marks Stadium at 2:30 p.m. Lao came out on top with a 6-2, 3-6, 6-2 win over her teammate. Lao’s victory marks the end of Sanchez’s winning streak in the Southwest Regional Championships, which the senior won in 2008 and 2009.Although it required teammates to battle it out against each other,  this Trojan-against-Trojan matchup ensured a USC sweep of the entire tournament.Ramos and Pulido’s ultimate victory in the doubles competition occurred the day before Lao’s victory. The pair first defeated its own teammates, the pair of Sanchez and freshman Kaitlyn Christian, in the semifinals, 8-6. The two went on to overpower the Roxanne and Sierra Ellison team from host San Diego State 8-4 in the final to secure the doubles championship.“I am so happy that Val and I won doubles. We are really intense out there and we have so much fun playing together,” Ramos said. “Our energy rubs off on each other and I think that [it was] a huge contributing factor to our victory.”The singles and doubles champions will now prepare to compete in the USTA/ITA National Intercollegiate Indoor Championships from Nov. 4-7 in New York.“We basically are going to be playing in one of the toughest tournaments of the whole year because there will be the best doubles teams in the country there,” Pulido said. “Ali and I see it as a challenge and we just want to play really well.”last_img read more