Air Apartments / Ian Moore Architects

June 17, 2021


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first_imgPhotographs:  Rocket MattlerText description provided by the architects. This 37 storey residential tower is located above the eastern end of the existing Oasis shopping centre at Broadbeach on Queensland’s Gold Coast. The building is centred over the existing monorail turning circle and is directly linked to the monorail station at level 3 of the shopping centre. The residential tower contains 134 apartments, a gymnasium/health club and landscaped gardens incorporating swimming pools and a tennis court on the roof of the shopping centre. Save this picture!© Rocket MattlerRecommended ProductsWoodBruagBalcony BalustradesFiber Cements / CementsRieder GroupFacade Panels – concrete skinFiber Cements / CementsDuctal®Ductal® Cladding Panels (EU)Fiber Cements / CementsULMA Architectural SolutionsPaper Facade Panel in Leioa School RestorationBeing located at the eastern extremity of the site there are uninterrupted views of the beach and ocean to Coolangatta in the south and Surfers Paradise in the north. There are also significant views to the west of the Gold Coast hinterland and the Great Dividing Range. Save this picture!© Rocket MattlerThe building has three distinct elements, a hovering two storey horizontal bar containing large two level penthouse apartments. This element provides a visual transition from the existing shopping centre podium to the tower above. The main building is composed of a large lozenge shaped tower to the east and a small rectangular satellite tower to the west. The two are linked by the lift core, which passes through the centre of the monorail turning circle providing the structural spine of the building off which the two towers cantilever. The shape of the eastern tower and the smaller western satellite serve to reduce the physical bulk of the building and allow for a number of different wall planes with differing articulation to be seen against each other. Save this picture!© Rocket MattlerThe building is clearly articulated by way of its three part horizontal and vertical elements, strong shadowlines emphasise the physical separation of the parts. All elevations are distinct but linked by a common kit of parts, with materials and finishes reflecting the different aspects of each elevation, open to the east, closed to the west, shaded to the north. The east is the largest and most heavily articulated of the elevations. This is a direct response to the desire to give all apartments access to views over the beach and the ocean, as well as producing a long slender tower only one apartment deep to allow for natural cross-ventilation. This east elevation is articulated by way of the horizontal balcony slabs and vertical blade walls between units. As the unit size and configuration change so does the elevation. Two storey high units are clearly expressed as larger voids with mezzanine balconies. The balconies provide deep modelling to this façade, acting as sunshading to the floor-to-ceiling sliding glass doors. The shadows created by this irregular grillage provide further texture and scale to the building. Save this picture!© Rocket MattlerWhere glazing occurs on the face of the building it is shaded by motorised aluminium sun control louvres, reducing heat load and glare, while introducing further variation, scale and texture. The balconies at the north and south extremities wrap around the ends of the building to form a finely serrated silhouette, exposing the skeletal nature of this façade. Save this picture!Air-floorplan-level 05The west elevation of the satellite tower is fully glazed behind a continuous vertical sun screen of ellipsoid aluminium louvres which are motorised and individually controlled by the occupants of each unit. The western façade of the main tower is clad in yellow composite aluminium panels forming spandrels between horizontal strip glazing to the units shaded by horizontal motorised yellow aluminium louvres. Save this picture!Air-floorplan-level 20The design of the building has been developed to incorporate passive environmental strategies to create internal spaces with year round comfort for the occupants together with low energy consumption. To the north and east the deeply recessed balconies shade glazing to minimise heat gain, while allowing winter sun to penetrate living areas. Western elevations are shaded by the horizontal and vertical louvres. All units have large areas of floor to ceiling glazing allowing very high levels of natural daylighting. The lift lobbies are also naturally lit with floor to ceiling glazing, with artificial lighting not required until after sunset. Save this picture!Air-floorplan-level 23The form of the building is designed to induce natural cross ventilation. The two towers are each only one unit deep, with end units having breezeways either side of centralised service cores, while many of the middle units are two storeys in height with the upper level crossing over the access corridor to allow ventilation through the upper level bedrooms. The large roof provides the ideal location for solar panels to be used for hot water heating and powering of common area lighting.Save this picture!© Rocket MattlerProject gallerySee allShow lessVideo: Research Centre for University of Jussieu / BIG+OFFArticlesSan Sebastian Subway Entrance / SnøhettaArticlesProject locationAddress:Broadbeach QLD, AustraliaLocation to be used only as a reference. It could indicate city/country but not exact address. Share Air Apartments / Ian Moore ArchitectsSave this projectSaveAir Apartments / Ian Moore Architects Apartments Australia CopyAbout this officeIan Moore ArchitectsOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousingApartmentsResidentialHousingAustraliaPublished on November 29, 2011Cite: “Air Apartments / Ian Moore Architects” 29 Nov 2011. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. 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Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream Projects Architects: Ian Moore Architects Photographs ArchDaily Save this picture!© Rocket Mattler+ 29 Share “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard “COPY” Air Apartments / Ian Moore Architects CopyApartments•Australia ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboardlast_img read more

All-Woman Supergroup Sideboob Titillates Northwest String Summit With 90’s Throwback Jams [Videos]

March 2, 2021


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first_img“I Wanna Dance With Somebody” by Whitney Houston“Every Day Is A Winding Road” by Sheryl Crow“You Learn” by Alanis Morrisette“Straight Up” by Paula Abdul“Toxic” by Brittany Spears“You Gotta Be” by Des’re“Are You That Somebody” By Aaliyah“Fallin’” by Alicia Keys“What’s Going On” by 4 Non Blondes The all-female supergroup Sideboob returned to Northwest String Summit this year for a stellar set of 90’s girl-power pop and good times for all. Organized by Laurie and Katelyn Shook (a.k.a. the Shook Twins), The Shook Twins welcomed Mimi Naja of Fruition, Allie Kral of Yonder Mountain String Band, and a bevy of other badass ladies to throw a sing-a-long party of epic proportions for Sideboob’s set in the Kinfolk Tent. Attendees responded joyously to the performance, drawing a crowd with their celebration of sisterhood that spilled out of the tent and then some.Watch Fruition Rally The Home Crowd At Northwest String Summit [Videos]These numbers were a product both of Sideboob’s incredibly talented lineup of musicians as well as their set list consisting of feel-good covers of insanely popular material. Running through pretty much all of the biggest acts of their formative years, Sideboob took to the stage and clearly had a ball, and the group’s energy was infectious. From teen-pop divas of the 90’s, such as Brittany Spears and Christina Aquilera, to established stars from the era, such as Whitney Houston and Sheryl Crow, and even one-hit wonders like 4 Non Blondes , the setlist cherry picked from an elite sisterhood of chart toppers.What began as a spirited one-off show has grown to be one of the most anticipated sets of the entire Northwest String Summit. Sideboob has moved from a gaggle of folks surrounding the smallest stage to packing floors to the point that fans barely able to move, much less dance in the second-largest music staging area. With the level of production we saw this year, including dancers of both genders, costumes, and, obviously, stellar renditions of covers that appeal to the musical DNA of most audience members, there is only one logical step left—the main stage.18 Unbelievable Performances From Northwest String Summit [Videos] While the NWSS promoters continue to field calls and messages for more Sideboob, our own Rex Thomson captured the supergroup’s entire show, so that you all can get an idea of what the hype is all about! Check out the nostalgia-laden jams below!“Always Be My Baby” by Mariah Carey“Genie In A Bottle” Christina Aquileralast_img read more

Fed unveils strategies for U.S. payments system improvements

December 18, 2020


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first_imgA paper released Monday by the Federal Reserve features the agency’s recommendations for improving the payment system in the United States from the perspective of payment system service providers.“Strategies for Improving the U.S. Payment System” examines ways to create a “safe, efficient and broadly accessible” system, which the Fed says is vital to the American economy.The Fed previously released a consultation paper on this topic in 2013. The Credit Union National Association filed a comment letter in response to that paper, praising the agency’s approach at looking into ways to improve the payment system.“CUNA appreciates the Fed’s willingness to work with CUNA and listen to the concerns of credit unions in developing its paper on the future of the payments system. I have asked my staff to review it in detail and work with our Payments Subcommittee on follow-up,” said CUNA President/CEO Jim Nussle. “As the next generation of a payments framework is developed, credit unions need the ability to access the latest technology without undue regulatory restrictions or high implementation costs.”According to the Fed, the payment system in this country is at a “critical juncture in its evolution,” with a changing technological landscape that features high-speed data networks, sophisticated mobile devices and increasing real-time information processing. While this is changing the nature of commerce, rapid and evolving threats threaten security of data and the payment system itself. continue reading » 2SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

CEH Launches Major Upgrade

December 19, 2019


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first_imgDavid Coppedge, EditorHello visitors! and welcome. We hope you enjoy our newly-upgraded Creation-Evolution Headlines — your lively and trusted site for breaking news on origins!*Our development team is still working on finishing touches. A few bugs remain to be fixed. Some other improvements are being made as time permits.Beautiful nature photography opens the welcome screen in a slideshow of the top 7 stories. Every time you refresh the page, you get new photos and quotations.As you scroll down, you’ll find lots of content here: articles on all topics in science and culture, biographies, and even (like any good newspaper must have) our own “Funny Pages.” The remaining old-style pages will be dressed up to match the new look and feel of CEH soon.One important new development is the addition of more authors. Many of these have PhD’s in science, giving you knowledgeable analysis of the news in their areas of expertise. Watch for more contributing authors over time. We want to make CEH “the place to go” for news on creation and evolution.Thanks for visiting. We hope you will share the word on your social media: Facebook, Twitter, Google+, Pinterest and other forums. The time has come to multiply our readership!*This upgrade was made possible by donations large and small from faithful readers over the last 5 years. We extend our sincere appreciation to all who participated in this project. (Visited 348 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

Tutu to help Island set up TRC

December 19, 2019


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first_imgArchbishop Desmond Tutu is a well knownadvocate for peace around the world. As chairperson of the TRC, Tutu helpedmany victims and perpetrators to healfrom the atrocities of apartheid.(Images: MagubaneNobel Prize winner Archbishop Desmond Tutu will soon visit the Solomon Islands to help set up a Truth and Reconciliation Commission.The Solomon Islands form part of a group just off Australia (Fiji and Papua New Guinea are the more famous of these islands), which make up Melanesia.The retired archbishop will help the Solomon Islands government set up the commission after years of ethnic tensions which have divided the country.The prime minister of Solomon Islands, Derek Sikua, invited Tutu to share his expertise and help the Islanders to reconcile with each other.Tutu’s personal assistant, Dan Vaughan, has confirmed that the peace campaigner has accepted the invitation: “The archbishop plans to visit the Solomon Islands on 29 and 30 April at the invitation of the prime minister.” The Nobel laureate had planned to visit the Solomon Islands last year but had to reschedule.Tutu played an instrumental role in South Africa’s Truth and Reconciliation Commission in the late 1990s. He is widely considered an authority on a number of issues including poverty and HIV/Aids in developing countries.Closing the violence chapterThe political history of the Solomon Islands can be described as complex at best.The geographic and linguistic fragmentation of the various islands creates particular strains within the Islands’ political system.There are currently 50 members of parliamentary constituencies – 47 from electorates in the 10 provinces of the country, and three from the capital Honiara – the Honiara Town Council.Defections from one party to another by members have in the past weakened the political system, leaving long periods of political instability.In 1997, a coalition government was formed under the Solomon Islands Alliance for Change, and headed by the new Prime Minister, Bartholomew Ulufa’alu. Twenty-two parliamentary incumbents who had failed in their bid for re-election to Parliament formed their own faction groups.By late 1998, political conditions in the country had deteriorated badly and armed ethnic factions began fighting what amounted to a civil war.A group calling itself the Isatabu Freedom Movement sought to displace the ethnic Malaitans from the main island of Guadalcanal, a province of the Solomon Islands. Although the Malaitans were not natives of Guadalcanal, they had economic and political clout.In 1999, Isatabu started a campaign of ethnic cleansing, displacing thousands of Malaitans and killing several of the natives.In response, the Malaitans formed their own paramilitary force, the Malaita Eagles Force (MEF).In May 2000, the MEF kidnapped the prime minister and held him for two days at gunpoint, demanding the government do something to resist the Isatabu militia. Since the government had no official military force, very little could be done to intervene in the fight between the Isatabu and the Malaitans.At the height of the fighting, New Zealand and Australia rushed to evacuate their nationals living on the islands. The commonwealth also sent a delegation to try and re-establish peace.A month later, in June, the MEF ousted the Solomon Islands government. Ulufa’alu was forced to resign and an interim government was established, headed by Monassah Sogavare.In October that year a peace accord, entitled the Townsville Peace Agreement, was signed. It called for an end to all the violence, the relinquishing of arms and for new elections to be held in 2001.The People’s Alliance Party (PAP), headed by Allan Kemakeza, won those elections.After a few years of quiet, tensions fled up again at least twice, despite Australian-led regional assistance to the Solomon Islands deployed in 2003 in response to years of ethnic tension.The Islands are now hoping that Tutu will help to bring a lasting solution to their crisis.Sharing the South African storyArchbishop Desmond Tutu was the chairperson of South Africa’s Truth and Reconciliation Commission, which began in 1996 and continued for several years.Perpetrators and victims of apartheid gathered in different parts of the country to testify to the atrocities that took place during the regime.A number of commissioners presided over cases, as the victims recalled their personal experiences and perpetrators admitted to their actions and asked for amnesty from prosecution.The job of the TRC was to investigate violations that took place between 1960 and 1994 and to provide support and reparation to victims and their families. Some of the perpetrators who came forward to testify were given amnesty.The work of the TRC was divided into three main committees. There was the Amnesty Committee, the Reparation and Rehabilitation Committee and the Human Rights Violations Committee.On 21 March 2003 the final TRC report was released and is freely available to the public.For Tutu, the TRC was a vital part of South Africa’s history. Speaking on the topic of forgiveness following his reflections post the TRC, Tutu said, “When I talk of forgiveness I mean the belief that you can come out the other side a better person. A better person than the one being consumed by anger and hatred.”“Remaining in that state [of not forgiving] locks you in a state of victimhood, making you almost dependent on the perpetrator. If you can find it in yourself to forgive then you are no longer chained to the perpetrator. You can move on, and you can even help the perpetrator to become a better person too.”Do you have any comments or queries about this article? Email Khanyi Magubane at: [email protected] Related articlesA walk down vibey Vilakazi Street Tutu, De Klerk to children’s aid The Arch Turns 77  Useful linksGovernment of Solomon IslandsSolomon TimesThe forgiveness projectFinal TRC reportlast_img read more

Aviation Code Red

December 18, 2019


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first_imgDarwin International Airport has been forced to cancel all incoming and outbound flights due to a volcanic eruption on Sumawa, an Indonesian island located 1373 km northwest of Darwin.Closure of the air space follows the issuing of an aviation Colour code Red advisory by the Darwin Volcanic Ash Advisory Centre.While the Darwin Volcanic Ash Advisory Centre has said most of the Territory is covered by an ash cloud, they believe the ash cloud is not projected to reach Australia’s east coast.The ash plume from the volcano is being emitted from its 1949 meter summit and according to pilot reports and data from the MTSAT-2, a Japanese Meteorological satellite located 35800 kilometres above the equator, is continuing to erupt.The Darwin Centre is one of nine volcanic ash advisory centers around the world which advises the aviation industry on the location and movement of ash clouds. Volcanic ash is potentially deadly to aircraft because particles can clog engines, fuel, and vital calling systems.The danger of the phenomena was highlighted in June of 1982 when a British Airways lost power in all four engines after inadvertently flying through an ash cloud over Indonesia. Fortunately, tragedy was averted when the crew managed to restart the engines and made an emergency landing in Jakarta.More recently, in 2010, air travel throughout Europe was disrupted for more than a week due to ash from the Icelandic volcano, Eyjafjallajökull. IATA estimates that the airline industry worldwide lost US$200 million a day during the disruption, which forced the cancellation of over 95,000 flights.Check back for further updateslast_img read more

Brilliant young minds at the CSIR

December 18, 2019


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first_imgYouth Month may be over for another year, but the bright young minds at the Council for Scientific and Industrial Research are not resting. Lydia Cape’s passion for the outdoors has made her a valuable environmental scientist and environmental assessment practitioner at the institute. Lydia Cape has a passion for nature and the outdoors, so she took that passion and made it her career at the CSIR. (Image: Supplied)• Solar car races around southern Africa • World’s oldest dinosaur eggs to hatch their secrets – 200-million years later • Drones used to fight crime in South Africa• South African and Indian scientists team up• Why South Africa’s Karoo is a palaeontological wonderland Priya PitamberLydia Cape’s love for science stems from childhood. Her parents were enthusiastic outdoor adventurers – hiking, walking, swimming, and cycling in national parks and natural spaces – and examining her surroundings made the young Cape think. She would ask her parents questions such as: “Dad, why are the plants green? Dad, where is the sun during the night? Mum why is the sky blue? Mum, why is your hair orange and mine brown?”They supported her curious nature and now the 27-year-old is an environmental scientist and senior environmental assessment practitioner (EAP) at the Council for Scientific and Industrial Research (CSIR).Cape says specialising in the environmental field was a natural evolution from her. “After my BSc in biochemistry I knew for sure that I would never be able to be locked in a lab all day, every day,” she explains. “Spending hours in the office is already hard when the sun is shining and the wind dances in the tree branches outside my window!”She heard about the CSIR through the Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO). She had collaborated with the establishment on her MSc thesis research project in Australia at the University of Adelaide. When she returned to South Africa in 2010, she applied to fill a vacancy for a junior EAP.Of her job, she says: “I have the chance to work with an amazing team of environmental scientists, engineers and planners.”The life of a scientistCape says there is something new every day at work. Some days she sits at the office analysing research and writing reports to investigate the impact of various projects; other days she presents at conferences, seminars or workshops, or gives the odd guest lecture at a university. She may attend meetings with the Department of Environmental Affairs (DEA) or venture into published reviews to extract information on previous research.“Sometimes I am doing fieldwork, like a site visit to see the ecological features of the proposed sites for the projects under investigation.”Currently, she and a team of scientists are working on the national Strategic Integrated Projects. These large-scale infrastructure projects are of national importance and are aimed at unlocking development potential in South Africa. Cape managed the strategic environmental assessments for solar energy, the findings of which were submitted to the DEA for review and further submission to the Cabinet for approval and gazetting.“The main objective of the project was to identify areas where large scale solar energy facilities could be developed in a manner that limited significant negative impacts on the natural environment, while yielding the highest possible socio-economic benefits to the country,” she explains.Good timesCape loves that her jobs allows her to work in different countries with various people. She has experienced the different ways people think about the environment, and how they approach sustainable development based on their cultural background and personal development.South Africa is a land of abundant opportunities and women in the country are ambitious, she says, so it is the perfect combination for success. She encourages all women who have a love of science to pursue their passion. “There is definitely space for successful women scientists in this country and all the female-scientists I know and have met in South Africa are respected and well-integrated in the professional environment.”Going forwardThe challenging aspect of her work so far has been trying to make a lasting change when it comes to conservation and the environment. “I am trying to encourage the transition to sustainable development through my work at the CSIR as well as [in] my personal life.”An estimated 100 plant and animal species are lost daily because of habitat loss, fragmentation by deforestation and urbanisation, Cape points out, and she wants to stop this destruction. “We need to understand that by losing more species on the Earth we are threatening all species, including Homo sapiens.”As part of her passion and her work, Cape is up-to-date on scientific publications on climate change scenarios and possible adaptions. “The personal feeling that I get is that in 100 years, life on Earth will be closer to ‘survival behaviour’ rather than ‘wealthy development behaviour’.“Let’s consider all potential futures to put all our efforts together now so that the dramatic scenarios can be prevented and positive scenarios become a reality, for the generations to come.”South Africa is the 12th largest emitter of CO2 emissions in the world, she explains. Those emissions mainly come from burning coal for generating electricity, as well as from using petrol and diesel for transport. On a national scale, the country has started to source renewable energy facilities, but every citizen can also do their part in small ways: by recycling, using organic waste as compost, switching to compact fluorescent or LED light bulbs, and planting trees in gardens.Outside the officeWhen she is not working, Cape loves to run with her dog or go hiking with her husband and friends, or simply read in her garden on a sunny day. She is a hiking enthusiast: “My husband and I summited the Mount Kilimanjaro in August 2012, and we did the stunning five-day hike in the Torres del Paine in Patagonia, in South America in 2010, plus many other hikes in South Africa.”Outside her active lifestyle, she enjoys singing, dancing, and painting – her mother is an art teacher and a painter.If Cape was able to meet one inspirational person, it would be Kenyan political and environmental activist, and Nobel Peace Prize winner, the late Wangari Maathai.“If Maathai came back to life for just one day, we would go for a walk in the forest and I would ask her to share her life experience from her childhood in the village of Ihithe, to her appointment as the first female senior lecturer at the University of Nairobi, to the foundation of the Greenbelt Movement and many more achievements.”Cape would also ask Maathai how she got the strength and ambition to fight for the preservation and restoration of the forests in Kenya, her inspirational actions towards sustainable management of the environment, and the rights of women to grow in the professional space across generations.Family tiesShe is grateful to her parents for instilling a love of knowledge and books in her, Cape says, describing them as her wings during her travels through the discovery of life sciences.“My parents have always been extremely supportive [of] my scientific interest,” she shares. “They would spend hours chatting with me about all sorts of topics, and bought me several educational books, from the description of the human body to photosynthesis to geology to the big bang.”In fact, so laden was the Cape home with literature, “we always had a room for my dad’s books,” she exclaims.last_img read more

Toronto businessman moved by video arranges new home for Sandy Bay First

October 14, 2019


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first_imgMelissa RidgenAPTN National NewsIt’s a dream come true story.A Youtube video of a dilapidated home on the Sandy Bay First Nation goes viral.And a Toronto businessman reacts by getting on the phone and making things [email protected]last_img

Is James Harden As Good As He Says He Is

September 29, 2019


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Welcome to the latest episode of Hot Takedown, FiveThirtyEight’s sports podcast. On this week’s show (Feb. 21, 2017), we revisit how the Kings got fleeced in the DeMarcus Cousins trade with FiveThirtyEight’s Kyle Wagner. Next, we call up bracketologist Chris Dobbertean of SB Nation to break down the stakes in men’s college basketball as March Madness approaches. Finally, is James Harden as good as he says he is? We investigate.Links to what we discussed this week: FiveThirtyEight Embed Code More: Apple Podcasts | ESPN App | RSS | Embed The New York Times’ Benjamin Hoffman reports on the details of the DeMarcus Cousins trade.ESPN Stats & Information takes a look at the numbers behind the trade.Kyle Wagner wrote about whether the trade made sense for the Kings.Chris Dobbertean’s latest analysis of the NCAA men’s field.The NCAA is looking at changing the way it chooses teams for March Madness, writes FiveThirtyEight’s Neil Paine.In a profile in TIME, James Harden makes the claim that he’s the NBA’s most valuable player.Significant Digit: 110, the number of points that Grinnell College scored against Illinois College last Saturday. Grinnell employs the Grinnell System, the hallmarks of which include shooting a lot of threes, subbing entire lineups in and out at once, and employing a full-court press. read more

Will Anil Ambanis asset sales spree help lift crushing debt burden

September 5, 2019


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