یک شانه تخم مرغ بخرین و بعد اون ها رو پیچ کنین به دیوار و بعد رخت و لباس‌تون رو ازشون آویز کنین.


خود مرغ رو که دیر به دیر میبینیم. لا اقل تخم مرغ رو هرروز میتونیم جلو چشممون داشته باشیم! :)))))



Coat Eggs by Daniel Schofield

Daniel Schofield is a furniture and lighting designer based in Sheffield, UK whose work we’ve featured before. The packaging of his new Coat Egg hooks slays me! Check it out:

Coat Eggs by Daniel Schofield

Coat Eggs by Daniel Schofield

A fun take on the traditional coat peg, Coat Eggs came out of the frustration Schofield had by his coats being left with a point indented in them by sharp metal coat hooks. These rounded Beech “eggs” stop this from happening and are cute to look at, too! Available in a “half dozen.”

Coat Eggs by Daniel Schofield

Coat Eggs by Daniel Schofield

Coat Eggs by Daniel Schofield

Schofield will present these and a cork mirror during Tent London at Design Event. Design Event will also be showcasing he recently launched British by Design e-shop, which features innovative and unique gift ware and interior products designed in the UK.


عکس های این مجموعه که توسط یونس خانی گرفته شدند به بهترین وجه ممکن حماسه دردآور این صنعت گران بزرگ رو نمایش دادن؛ صنعت گرانی که چرخ صنعت و اقتصاد مملکت بر محور پتک هاشون ر چرخشه و به معنای واقعی کلمه جهادگران عرصه جهاد اقتصادی و پیشروان اقتصاد مقاومتی هستند, ولی در مقابل هیکل بادکرده فلان قهرمان ورزشی و مدال ها و جوایز رنگارنگ ش نادیده گرفته می شن…..

بد نیست دردواره خبرگزاری مهر بر حاشیه این عکس ها رو هم مرور کنیم:


“ کارگران معدن زغال سنگ طبس در عمق 300 متری زمین و در دو شیفت کاری 6 ساعته در روز کار می کنند ،این کارگران با قرارداد پیمانکاری، ماهیانه 400 هزار تومان که حداقل حقوق تامین اجتماعی است، را دریافت می کنند. کار کردن در معادن زغال سنگ به دلیل خطر ریزش معدن و وجود انواع گازهای کشنده و گرد زغال و خاک معلق در فضای معدن خطرات بسیار زیادی را برای سلامتی کارگران در پی دارد. “


عکس/ یونس خانی





7 اثر شگفت آور ساخته دست بشر

پنجشنبه 31 شهریور 1390 09:48 ق.ظ
طبقه بندی:معماری و شهرسازی، 

چه کسی می تونه با قدرت بگه این ها به دست انسان ساخته شده اند!؟
واقعا اون ها بشرهایی مثل ما بودند؟
این عجایب عظیم در دورانی که ما اون رو دوران جاهلیت و کوتاهی قامت بشر می دونیم! چه طور خلق شدن!؟
و اگه این طور نیست آیا ما حتی به لحاظ مادی، باید برای خودمون "پیش‌رفت" قائل باشیم؟



The Colosseum, the Great Pyramid of Giza, the Great Wall of China and Machu Picchu are world-famous ancient architectural wonders, but they're hardly the only man-made structures worthy of effusive praise, enthusiastic photography and economy-stimulating tourism. These 7 historical sites, ranging from an incredibly deep well in India to the cradle of Mayan civilization – complete with the world's first highway system – are often overlooked, but represent some of the most jaw-dropping and mysterious engineering feats from ancient times to the medieval period.



Chand Baori, India


(images via: moolf)

Perhaps one of the most beautiful examples of patterns in architecture, the 10th century Chand Baori well in the Indian state of Rajasthan is the world's deepest, extending 100 feet below the surface of the earth. Built as a solution to chronic water supply issues in this arid region, the well has a total of 3,500 steps in 13 levels arranged in an inverted 'V' shape and is adjacent to the Harshat Mata temple. The walls are so steep that when standing at the bottom, you sometimes can't see people who are on the steps above you.

It's difficult to imagine the construction process for such a complex stone structure with the technology available at the time. Local legend has it that ghosts built it in a single night; perhaps that accounts for its preternaturally preserved state as well.
Sacsayhuaman, Peru


(images via: world-mysteries)

How did the Incas move these massive stones? That's just one of the mysteries surrounding Sacsayhuaman, an immense fortress located on the outskirts of the city of Cusco in Peru. While the much more famous Machu Picchu is renowned for its views, Sacsayhuaman is a marvel of engineering, confounding Spanish conquerors who were so amazed by the construction, they thought it must be the work of demons.

The largest of the boulders that make up the three dry stone walls of Sacsayhuaman – all carried from a quarry located over three kilometers away – weighs an estimated 120 tons. But the seemingly superhuman feat of moving these boulders is not the most incredible aspect of the ruins: even thousands of years later, the stones of the walls fit together with such precision, you can't fit a piece of paper between them. This precision, along with the various stone shapes that fit together like a puzzle, is likely the reason that the structure has survived earthquakes that have devastated the area.
Leshan Giant Buddha, China


(images via: wikimedia commons, national geographic)

The largest carved stone Buddha in the world towers over 232 feet into the air, with fingers measuring 11 feet in length and 92-foot-long shoulders big enough to be basketball courts. Leshan Giant Buddha overlooks the confluence of three rivers in the Sichuan Province of China. Begun during the Tang Dynasty in the year 713, the Buddha was built at the behest of a monk called Hai Tong who hoped to supplicate the temperamental water spirits thought to be responsible for numerous boat accidents. It took thousands of workers more than 90 years to complete the project.

Seemingly cosmetic details are even more complex and meaningful than they look upon first glance. For example, the 1,021 buns in the Buddha's coiled hair are part of drainage system that continues behind the ears, in the clothing and along the limbs, protecting the statue from water-related damage.
Teotihuacan, Mexico


(images via: travel this world)

A massive urban complex laid out to celestial, geographic and geodetic alignments, the Teotihuacan archaeological site in the Basin of Mexico contains some of the largest pyramidal structures built in the pre-Columbian Americas. The city was established around 100 BCE and may have had as many as 200,000 inhabitants during its prime in 450 CE. It has been called the first true urban center in the Americas; its remains measure at least two miles across but the city was likely much larger and its influence extended as far away as Guatemala. Very little is known of the Teotihuacan people or what may have caused the city's decline, which occurred in the 8th or 9th century.

An astronomer-anthropologist named Anthony Aveni discovered that the grid of the city was based on a point of prime astronomical significance. The builders seem to have aligned the east-west axis of the city to the point on the horizon at which the sun sets on August 12th, the anniversary of the beginning of the current Mesoamerican calender cycle.

Strangely, thick sheets of shimmery mica were found within the tiers of the Pyramid of the Sun. Hidden between layers of stone, the mica clearly wasn't decorative; today it is used as an insulator in electronics but it seems unlikely that these ancient people understood such properties. Furthermore, the particular type of mica used in the complex was reportedly traced to Brazil, nearly 2000 miles away. The Pyramid of the Sun has never been fully excavated.
Underground Churches of Lalibela, Ethiopia


(images via: wikimedia commons)

The tiny town of Lalibela, one of Ethiopia's holiest cities, is home to 11 monolithic churches – all carved from the same block of red volcanic rock, with their roofs at ground level. Likely built during the 12th and 13th centuries, the rock-hewn churches include four that are fully free-standing, with the rest either partially attached at the sides to the rock or with 'liberated' facades. They're connected to each other with a maze of underground tunnels, and their construction was engineered to take advantage of natural aquifers deep in the ground.
El Mirador, Guatemala


(images via: authentic maya, wikimedia commons, the history blog)

The 500,000-acre site of El Mirador in Guatemala is referred to as 'the cradle of Maya civilization' and contains not only five Preclassic Maya cities that pre-date the far more famous Tikal by at least 1,000 years, but also the world's largest pyramid by volume and the remains of the world's first highway system.

A remote site located deep in the jungle, El Mirador was't 'discovered' until 1926, and wasn't mapped until 1978. The civic center of the site measures about 10 square miles and contains around 35 'triadic' structures, with 'La Danta' being the most notable at 230 feet tall. Its volume, 2,800,000 cubic meters, rivals that of far more well-known ancient pyramids around the world including those in Egypt. El Mirador is also home to a complex network of large roads, which once linked important architectural compounds and nearby cities.

The 500,000-acre site of El Mirador is threatened by looters, drug traffickers and deforestation, prompting the creation of a 810,000-acre national park in the region, which is currently being established by the Global Heritage Fund and the Guatemalan and U.S. governments.
The Lost City of Mohenjo-Daro, Pakistan


(images via: wikimedia commons, abbas, national geographic)

4,500 years ago, Mohenjo-Daro was one of the largest early urban settlements in the world. It thrived for over a thousand years, but was completely forgotten until excavation revealed its ruins along the Indus River floodplain of what is now Pakistan in 1921. Abandoned around 1500 BCE for reasons unknown, Mohenjo-Daro has a planned layout based on a street grid of buildings made of mortared brick and likely housed around 35,000 residents.

Among many interesting features, what stands out the most about Mohenjo-Daro is plumbing and sewage system that was more sophisticated than what most Western households had until the 20th century. Not only did some home have indoor toilets, but there were actually sewage drains that ran below the streets


نمونه عالی دیگری از طراحی منظر شهری - نروژ

چهارشنبه 30 شهریور 1390 07:42 ق.ظ
طبقه بندی:معماری و شهرسازی، 

طراحی هایی چند عمل‌کردی، خوش ساخت و البته بسیار فرم‌پردازانه رو در طرح های منظرسازی این روزهای اروپا و آمریکا مشاهده می کنیم. این بار در نروژ.
پارک سازی رو باید خیلی جدی تر گرفت! خیلی جدی‌تر از کاشت چهارتا درخت و طرح چهارتا مسیر و نصب چهارتا نیم‌کت تیپ فلزی و یه آب‌سرد کن.
قبلا پروژه های لاین رو هم براتون گذاشته بودم.

Schandorff Square / Østengen & Bergo AS




 © Østengen & Bergo AS

The dead end Schandorff street in the centre of Oslo was converted from car parking lot to an urban green space, Schandorff Square, adding up to an existing green structure through an old cemetery in the east. The square was privately financed by developer Høegh Eiendom AS and completed in 2009 when it was donated to the municipality. The square is surrounded by well-known motives of Oslo: The Trinity Church in the south, and the Deichman Library's pompous pillars in the east. The falling street Keysersgate opens a sight line from west.


Landscape Architect: Østengen & Bergo AS
Location: Akersgata 64-68 Oslo, Norway
Project Area: 2,500 sqm
Project Year: 2009
Photographs: Østengen & Bergo AS


© Østengen & Bergo AS

The square creates an important slope of 7 meters height difference between two streets, making it a challenge for accessibility design to cross the square without steps. This has resulted in a curving/slendering walkway, which crosses from the lower to the higher street with a slope of maximum 6.5 %, with regular resting plateaus. The walkway has become an essential and dominating feature for the square, and is therefore given a sculptural design that characterizes the area positively. Moving from lower to higher has become an important way of experiencing the green space. Along the ramp small plazas and vegetated surfaces meet in a finger-woven pattern. The old existing sculpture of the Apostle of Greenland, Hans Egede, has finally got rid of surrounding parked cars and can now rest calmly in a decent green setting.


master plan

The intended design has been to create a central urban green space with simple but sober means. The walkway's body – surface and retaining walls – are made of concrete cast in situ. The small plazas are covered with light grey granite paving, resting on walls performed of cortén steel, creating an overall warm tone.


section

The lawn contributes to a peaceful neighborship to the Trinity church. Two large trees are carefully preserved through the construction period, and create together with mass plantings of flowering iris, catnip, lavender and lady's mantle to a lush and beautiful effect, mainly in blue through the season. A planted cherry grove with white spring blooming will soon contribute to a healthy and good urban environment in a dense area. The office has also prepared a sketch of the neighboring Trinity Church setting. Hopefully, the plans will soon be realized, and contribute to an accomplished area.


© Østengen & Bergo AS


© Østengen & Bergo AS


© Østengen & Bergo AS


© Østengen & Bergo AS


Schandorff Square / Østengen & Bergo AS originally appeared on ArchDaily, the most visited architecture website on 07 May 2011


عکس پرتره از حیوانات!

چهارشنبه 9 شهریور 1390 11:07 ب.ظ
طبقه بندی:عکاسی، 

فرمودن مومن از حیواناتی خاص صفاتی خاص رو باید بیاموزه.
نگاه کنین ببینین این ها با چشماشون چی دارن که به شما بیاموزن.


Découverte de cet artiste danois Morten Koldby qui arrive à capter le regard intense d'animaux. Une série de photographies immortalisant toute une galerie de la faune avec des clichés de grande qualité. Plus d'images sur son portfolio et dans la suite de l'article.


animal15
animal16
animal14
animal13
animal12
animal11
animal10
animal8
animal7
animal6
animal5
animal4
animal3
animal2





This next residential project comes from Singapore-based architects ONG&ONG. Named 72 Sentosa Cove House, the residence is located in an exclusive oceanfront residential community in the East of Sentosa Island in Singapore. The architects needed to maximize the space and ensure the inhabitant's privacy while constructing a comfortable yet luxurious residence. Neighbouring houses are situated very close to the house, so the architects made sure that the family had a fresh and private outdoor source of air by adding an enclosed central courtyard in the middle of the house. This also acts like a light chimney for the nearby interior spaces. Surrounded by heavy foliage, the house is protected from indiscrete eyes and allows fresh, clean air to freely move through the house. Designed for a young couple and their children, the house's features include a lap pool and training room that ensure a healthy and balanced lifestyle. The architecture of this house cares for every need: "The building's slimmer east and west facades are a contrast to the wide-open north and south ones. This regulates natural lighting and wind ventilation for efficient thermal circulation. A pitched roof, with its series of repeating slopes, also generates additional skylight openings." Fabulously modern, 72 Sentosa Cove House connects multiple areas – both private and public – into a series of well-planned spaces that greet the family with a comforting feeling.


































































Click Here for Free Traffic!
Click Here for your Free Traffic!





Powered by WebGozar

Click Here for Free Traffic!
Click Here for your Free Traffic!
Click Here for Free Traffic!
Click Here for your Free Traffic!

نظرسنجی

  • دنبال چه مطالبی در مورد معماری هستی؟

Click Here for Free Traffic!
Click Here for your Free Traffic!
Click Here for Free Traffic!
Click Here for your Free Traffic!

Click Here for Free Traffic!
Click Here for your Free Traffic!

آمار وبلاگ

  • کل بازدید :
  • بازدید امروز :
  • بازدید دیروز :
  • بازدید این ماه :
  • بازدید ماه قبل :
  • تعداد نویسندگان :
  • تعداد کل پست ها :
  • آخرین بازدید :
  • آخرین بروز رسانی :
Dedicated Hosting Free Page Rank Tool