vostok1:

Juan O’Gorman 1929

vostok1:

Juan O’Gorman 1929

(vía herplaats)

thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.
thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.
thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.
thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.
thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.
thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.
thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.
thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.
thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.
thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.

thefilmstage:

See a batch of new images from Disney’s Into the Woods.

the-gasoline-station:

The Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) Building is the First Fully Algae-Powered Architecture
Operating successfully for over a year, the Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) building in Hamburg, Germany is the first to be fully powered by algae. The building is covered with 0.78-inch thick panels—200 square meters in total—filled with algae from the Elbe River and pumped full of carbon dioxide and nutrients. The panels, which display the bright green algae, are not only aesthetic, but performative. When sunlight hits the “bioreactor” panels, photosynthesis causes the microorganisms to multiply and give off heat. The warmth is then captured for heating water or storing in saline tanks underground, while algae biomass is harvested and dried. It can either be converted to biogas, or used in secondary pharmaceutical and food products. Residents have no heating bills and the building currently reduces overall energy needs by 50%. 
the-gasoline-station:

The Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) Building is the First Fully Algae-Powered Architecture
Operating successfully for over a year, the Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) building in Hamburg, Germany is the first to be fully powered by algae. The building is covered with 0.78-inch thick panels—200 square meters in total—filled with algae from the Elbe River and pumped full of carbon dioxide and nutrients. The panels, which display the bright green algae, are not only aesthetic, but performative. When sunlight hits the “bioreactor” panels, photosynthesis causes the microorganisms to multiply and give off heat. The warmth is then captured for heating water or storing in saline tanks underground, while algae biomass is harvested and dried. It can either be converted to biogas, or used in secondary pharmaceutical and food products. Residents have no heating bills and the building currently reduces overall energy needs by 50%. 
the-gasoline-station:

The Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) Building is the First Fully Algae-Powered Architecture
Operating successfully for over a year, the Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) building in Hamburg, Germany is the first to be fully powered by algae. The building is covered with 0.78-inch thick panels—200 square meters in total—filled with algae from the Elbe River and pumped full of carbon dioxide and nutrients. The panels, which display the bright green algae, are not only aesthetic, but performative. When sunlight hits the “bioreactor” panels, photosynthesis causes the microorganisms to multiply and give off heat. The warmth is then captured for heating water or storing in saline tanks underground, while algae biomass is harvested and dried. It can either be converted to biogas, or used in secondary pharmaceutical and food products. Residents have no heating bills and the building currently reduces overall energy needs by 50%. 
the-gasoline-station:

The Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) Building is the First Fully Algae-Powered Architecture
Operating successfully for over a year, the Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) building in Hamburg, Germany is the first to be fully powered by algae. The building is covered with 0.78-inch thick panels—200 square meters in total—filled with algae from the Elbe River and pumped full of carbon dioxide and nutrients. The panels, which display the bright green algae, are not only aesthetic, but performative. When sunlight hits the “bioreactor” panels, photosynthesis causes the microorganisms to multiply and give off heat. The warmth is then captured for heating water or storing in saline tanks underground, while algae biomass is harvested and dried. It can either be converted to biogas, or used in secondary pharmaceutical and food products. Residents have no heating bills and the building currently reduces overall energy needs by 50%. 
the-gasoline-station:

The Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) Building is the First Fully Algae-Powered Architecture
Operating successfully for over a year, the Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) building in Hamburg, Germany is the first to be fully powered by algae. The building is covered with 0.78-inch thick panels—200 square meters in total—filled with algae from the Elbe River and pumped full of carbon dioxide and nutrients. The panels, which display the bright green algae, are not only aesthetic, but performative. When sunlight hits the “bioreactor” panels, photosynthesis causes the microorganisms to multiply and give off heat. The warmth is then captured for heating water or storing in saline tanks underground, while algae biomass is harvested and dried. It can either be converted to biogas, or used in secondary pharmaceutical and food products. Residents have no heating bills and the building currently reduces overall energy needs by 50%. 
the-gasoline-station:

The Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) Building is the First Fully Algae-Powered Architecture
Operating successfully for over a year, the Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) building in Hamburg, Germany is the first to be fully powered by algae. The building is covered with 0.78-inch thick panels—200 square meters in total—filled with algae from the Elbe River and pumped full of carbon dioxide and nutrients. The panels, which display the bright green algae, are not only aesthetic, but performative. When sunlight hits the “bioreactor” panels, photosynthesis causes the microorganisms to multiply and give off heat. The warmth is then captured for heating water or storing in saline tanks underground, while algae biomass is harvested and dried. It can either be converted to biogas, or used in secondary pharmaceutical and food products. Residents have no heating bills and the building currently reduces overall energy needs by 50%. 
the-gasoline-station:

The Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) Building is the First Fully Algae-Powered Architecture
Operating successfully for over a year, the Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) building in Hamburg, Germany is the first to be fully powered by algae. The building is covered with 0.78-inch thick panels—200 square meters in total—filled with algae from the Elbe River and pumped full of carbon dioxide and nutrients. The panels, which display the bright green algae, are not only aesthetic, but performative. When sunlight hits the “bioreactor” panels, photosynthesis causes the microorganisms to multiply and give off heat. The warmth is then captured for heating water or storing in saline tanks underground, while algae biomass is harvested and dried. It can either be converted to biogas, or used in secondary pharmaceutical and food products. Residents have no heating bills and the building currently reduces overall energy needs by 50%. 

the-gasoline-station:

The Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) Building is the First Fully Algae-Powered Architecture

Operating successfully for over a year, the Bio Intelligent Quotient (B.I.Q.) building in Hamburg, Germany is the first to be fully powered by algae. The building is covered with 0.78-inch thick panels—200 square meters in total—filled with algae from the Elbe River and pumped full of carbon dioxide and nutrients. The panels, which display the bright green algae, are not only aesthetic, but performative. When sunlight hits the “bioreactor” panels, photosynthesis causes the microorganisms to multiply and give off heat. The warmth is then captured for heating water or storing in saline tanks underground, while algae biomass is harvested and dried. It can either be converted to biogas, or used in secondary pharmaceutical and food products. Residents have no heating bills and the building currently reduces overall energy needs by 50%. 

(Fuente: fastcoexist.com, vía lucassupertramp)

(Fuente: tapetiteblonde, vía sallyahp)

archatlas:

YapıKredi Banking Academy TEGET Architects
archatlas:

YapıKredi Banking Academy TEGET Architects
archatlas:

YapıKredi Banking Academy TEGET Architects
archatlas:

YapıKredi Banking Academy TEGET Architects
archatlas:

YapıKredi Banking Academy TEGET Architects
archatlas:

YapıKredi Banking Academy TEGET Architects

archatlas:

YapıKredi Banking Academy TEGET Architects

(vía suddenstranger)

imperiovida:

At the Copa, #Copacabana. Today is officially I love #Brazil day since I won’t love them during the #WorldCup… looking forward to a visit from @casadevalentina … #sidewalk #blackandwhite #riodejaneiro #architecture #midcenturymodern #braziliandesign #architecture

imperiovida:

At the Copa, #Copacabana. Today is officially I love #Brazil day since I won’t love them during the #WorldCup… looking forward to a visit from @casadevalentina … #sidewalk #blackandwhite #riodejaneiro #architecture #midcenturymodern #braziliandesign #architecture

(vía bakerdean)

architags:

Marmont Residence. Space International. Hollywood Hills. CA. USA. photos (c) Space International
architags:

Marmont Residence. Space International. Hollywood Hills. CA. USA. photos (c) Space International
architags:

Marmont Residence. Space International. Hollywood Hills. CA. USA. photos (c) Space International
architags:

Marmont Residence. Space International. Hollywood Hills. CA. USA. photos (c) Space International
architags:

Marmont Residence. Space International. Hollywood Hills. CA. USA. photos (c) Space International

architags:

Marmont Residence. Space International. Hollywood Hills. CA. USA. photos (c) Space International

(Fuente: amargedom, vía dreams-feelreal)

larameeee:

Smiljan Radic, Loreto Lyon — The Winery at VIK — Europaconcorsi
larameeee:

San Cayetano Residence by DesignBuild Collaborative | HomeDSGN
fuckyeahbrutalism:

Alley Theatre, Houston, Texas, 1966-68
(Ulrich Franzen)

fuckyeahbrutalism:

Alley Theatre, Houston, Texas, 1966-68

(Ulrich Franzen)

(vía herplaats)

visualechoess:

Serenity House by DBALP
archilovers:

Elisabeth and Helmuth Uhl Foundation, Laives, 2014 - modostudio | cibinel laurenti martocchia architetti associati
http://bit.ly/1uiKgK9
archilovers:

Elisabeth and Helmuth Uhl Foundation, Laives, 2014 - modostudio | cibinel laurenti martocchia architetti associati
http://bit.ly/1uiKgK9
archilovers:

Elisabeth and Helmuth Uhl Foundation, Laives, 2014 - modostudio | cibinel laurenti martocchia architetti associati
http://bit.ly/1uiKgK9
archilovers:

Elisabeth and Helmuth Uhl Foundation, Laives, 2014 - modostudio | cibinel laurenti martocchia architetti associati
http://bit.ly/1uiKgK9
archilovers:

Elisabeth and Helmuth Uhl Foundation, Laives, 2014 - modostudio | cibinel laurenti martocchia architetti associati
http://bit.ly/1uiKgK9
archilovers:

Elisabeth and Helmuth Uhl Foundation, Laives, 2014 - modostudio | cibinel laurenti martocchia architetti associati
http://bit.ly/1uiKgK9
archilovers:

Elisabeth and Helmuth Uhl Foundation, Laives, 2014 - modostudio | cibinel laurenti martocchia architetti associati
http://bit.ly/1uiKgK9
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