House Buiksloterham / NEXT architects

first_img “COPY” Projects Houses “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/936463/house-buiksloterham-next-architects Clipboard The Netherlands House Buiksloterham / NEXT architectsSave this projectSaveHouse Buiksloterham / NEXT architects Year:  Area:  260 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project CopyHouses•Amsterdam, The Netherlands ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/936463/house-buiksloterham-next-architects Clipboard House Buiksloterham / NEXT architectscenter_img Save this picture!© Ossip van Duivenbode+ 10Curated by Paula Pintos Share 2017 ArchDaily CopyAbout this officeNEXT architectsOfficeFollowProductWood#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesAmsterdamIcebergOn InstagramOn FacebookThe NetherlandsPublished on May 11, 2021Cite: “House Buiksloterham / NEXT architects” 11 May 2021. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesTechnowoodGRP Siding Façade SystemGlassMitrexSolar GreenhouseMetal PanelsAurubisMill Finished Copper: Nordic StandardMetallicsHAVER & BOECKERArchitectural Wire Mesh – MULTI-BARRETTE 8130Enclosures / Double Skin FacadesIsland Exterior FabricatorsCurtain Wall Facade SystemsSealantsEffisusGutter Repair – TiteGutter3Aluminium CompositesSculptformAluminium Click-on BattensTiles / Mosaic / GresiteMargresPorcelain Tiles – Linea PrestigeMetallicsRHEINZINKZinc Roof Systems – Click Roll CapsTiles / Mosaic / GresiteTerrealTerracotta Cladding TileDoorsECLISSESliding Pocket Door – ECLISSE UnilateralWindowsJoskoWindows and Sliding Doors – ONE SeriesMore products »Save想阅读文章的中文版本吗?阿姆斯特丹四层住宅 Buiksloterham / NEXT architects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 Bouwbedrijf J. NAT en ZN Architects: NEXT architects Area Area of this architecture project Design:NEXT architectsCollaborator:Claudia LindersCity:AmsterdamCountry:The NetherlandsMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Ossip van DuivenbodeRecommended ProductsEducational ApplicationsVELUX CommercialSkylights – Trumpington Community CollegeEducational ApplicationsULMA Architectural SolutionsWater Facade Panels in UneatlanticoWindowsKalwall®Facades – Window ReplacementsWindowsRodecaAluminium WindowsText description provided by the architects. A layered house, with a special skin and a warm heart. This is the starting point for this private residence in the raw, industrial development area of Amsterdam North. House Buiksloterham consists of a single open-plan residence on four different levels.Save this picture!© Ossip van DuivenbodeThe dwelling’s heart is formed by a wooden core that cuts through all 4 layers of the house. Within this core, all the facilities are located as well as more intimate recesses. A staircase spirals around this wooden core and connects the different spaces. A large greenhouse on the roof stands as a continuation of the outdoor spaces.Save this picture!© Ossip van DuivenbodeHuis Buiksloterham is a house in which the indoor and outdoor environments seamlessly merge, yet retaining the sense of warmth and intimacy so essential to a home. Nothing has been hidden away and all building materials such as pipes and cables are in full view. The use of wood and red terracotta bricks give the building a warm look and feel. The outer skin of the residence is made of black, perforated corrugated sheeting, giving it a porous character.Save this picture!Floor plansSave this picture!SectionsMoreover, the perforations create a spectacular light show, illuminating the residence as if it were a lantern. At the spot where the kitchen is located, the skin is lifted and gives way to large windows to strengthen the relation between inside and outside.Save this picture!© Ossip van DuivenbodeProject gallerySee allShow lessMAD Architects Unveil Canal-Inspired Design of the Jiaxing Civic CenterArchitecture NewsPhiladelphia Museum Opens after Extensive Renovation Project led by Frank GehryArchitecture News Share Photographs:  Ossip van Duivenbode Photographs Main Contractor: last_img read more

Coastal Cultivar Field Day

first_imgWhat can agricultural research do for you? Twenty University of Georgia scientists will be glad to show you at the Bamboo Farm and Coastal Garden in Savannah May 13.The scientists are working on a special project funded by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. They’re conducting studies in horticulture, plant pathology, entomology and crop and soil sciences at the picturesque research facility.The research covers a range of ornamental, fruit and vegetable studies specific to coastal Georgia.Which hostas and hollies do best in the soils and climate here? How do exotic fruits fare? Which are the best annuals and perennials? That’s just a sampling of the questions the researchers are answering at the Bamboo Farm.The Coastal Cultivars Research Field Day will also include an Ornamental and Turf Pest Management Update. Nursery, greenhouse and landscape professionals can get three hours of pesticide certification credits through the update.The field day itself is free and open to the public. Registration for the field day and lunch at the lakeside pavilion is $10. The fee for the field day, lunch and update is $25 ($15 if you sign up by May 6).To learn more about the event or get a registration form, contact the county Extension Service office. Or call the Bamboo Farm and Coastal Gardens at (912) 921-5461.last_img read more

Out-of-Order Fossils Make Darwinists Wave Hands

first_imgWhen a fossil violates Darwinist expectations, it never falsifies the theory.  It just creates a new round of imaginative gesticulations.Bad, monster, bad:  National Geographic wrote a headline, “New Sea Monster Found, Rewrites Evolution?”  The question mark implies, “Of course not,” even though the partial ichthyosaur fossil found in Kurdistan is “Out of time,” according to Live Science.  Actually, it wasn’t lacking time.  It had plenty of time to create problems for Darwinists:Researchers had previously believed that ichthyosaurs declined throughout the Jurassic Period, which lasted from 199 million to 145 million years ago, with the only survivors rapidly evolving to keep ahead of repeated extinction events. The new fossil, however, dates from the Cretaceous Period, which lasted from 145 million to 66 million years ago. It looks remarkably like its Jurassic brethren, revealing a surprising evolutionary statis [sic, stasis].The fossil “represents an animal that seems ‘out of time’ for its age,” study researcher Valentin Fischer of the University of Liège in Belgium said in a statement.Now, the gesticulation: one evolutionist called it a “ghost lineage” (i.e., “changing very little over millions of years”).  Another called it a “living fossil of its time.” One “never even imagined” it could survive so long.  One said “it shouldn’t be there, but it is.”  The new story will apparently read: “The resulting ichthyosaur family tree suggests these marine reptiles stayed diverse into the Cretaceous, only to go mysteriously extinct 95 million years ago.”  National Geographic is holding out hope that a single specimen won’t “rewrite evolution”.Go, ginkgo:  Speaking of stasis, the unusual tree Ginkgo biloba is a classic “living fossil.”  Because it is the now the “most abundant cityscape tree in the world,” one might be growing in a park near you.  Evolutionists, though, consider it an exception to their rule, “evolve or perish.”  J. C. McElwain wrote in Science Magazine about a new book about the ginkgo tree by Peter Crane:Ginkgo is among Earth’s oldest-living organisms, reaching ages of around 1500 years. It is a “living fossil,” belonging to a family line extending back over 200 million years. It is a symbol of morphological stasis yet incredible persistence, having survived two of the five great mass extinction events in Earth history.Now, the gesticulation: maybe it’s because it invented lignotubers, “among ginkgo’s adaptations that have ensured its persistence and resilience through hundreds of millions of years of global change.”  Funny no other plant borrowed that idea.  McElwain relishes in some tidbits of “subtle” evolutionary change, even though the tree is a “poster child for morphological stasis“.  He puts a positive spin on how ginkgo fossils can “inform us about the tempo and nature of plant macroevolution.”  Then he relishes how Crane makes the most of reverse evolution:He holds that Darwinian microevolutionary processes and contingency can account for most of the patterns observed in the plant fossil record, and he downplays (but does not entirely discount) the roles of evolutionary innovations and environmentally driven macroevolutionary processes. Crane also draws a nice parallel between the trajectories of horse and ginkgo evolution—both belonged to once highly diverse families and both were “winnowed” to a single extant species.The human network:  Categories of early humans are falling like dominoes, now that Svante Pääbo’s team has found more evidence of interbreeding between Denisovans, Neanderthals and modern humans (see 9/01/12).  Elizabeth Pennisi’s report in Science Magazine about a well-attended talk he gave in Germany last week seems devastating to evolutionary attempts to parse out human ancestors to various species and make a tree out of them:With all the interbreeding, “it’s more a network than a tree,” points out Carles Lalueza-Fox, a paleogeneticist from the Institute of Evolutionary Biology in Barcelona, Spain. Pääbo hesitates to call Denisovans a distinct species, and the picture is getting more complicated with each new genome.Pääbo’s team also deciphered additional Denisovan DNA, both nuclear and mitochondrial, from two teeth found in different layers in Denisova Cave. The nuclear DNA confirmed that both teeth are Denisovan. But, surprisingly, one tooth showed more than 80 mitochondrial DNA differences from both the other tooth and the pinkie bone. These Denisovans, who lived in the same cave at different times, were as genetically diverse as two living humans from different continents and more diverse than Neandertals from throughout their range, says Susanna Sawyer from Pääbo’s lab. Such diversity implies that the Denisovans were a relatively large population “that at some point may have outnumbered Neandertals,” Pääbo said.Now, the gesticulating: Pennisi reported that the evolutionists feel the new data will help clarify “genetic changes that underlie our own evolution.”  They might be able to line up genes from these “archaic people” and find out which are unique to our species, compared to genes of apes and monkeys.  See also the 9/05/11 and 8/12/11 entries.The observations show solid horizontal lines between interbreeding kinds, but dashed vertical lines where the evolution is supposed to have happened.  Where is the tree?  It’s all a tangled bramble bush.  When the fossils don’t tell the Darwin tale, they have to invent terms like “morphological stasis” and wave their hands to keep you from seeing what the evidence implies.  Ignore the waving hands.  If they can’t get the tree right, what makes you think they got the dates right?Pääbo has basically undermined the Neanderthal myth.  Evolutionists give arbitrary names to populations of Homo sapiens, giving them new species designations like Homo neanderthalensis.  Since it fits Darwin’s expectations, it quickly becomes textbook orthodoxy.  Artists go to work to make the new species look as different as possible from us.  But what have we just heard?  “These Denisovans, who lived in the same cave at different times, were as genetically diverse as two living humans from different continents and more diverse than Neandertals from throughout their range.”  It’s all phony baloney categorizing among true humans, whose ability to interbreed proves they are one species.At first, Pääbo and other evolutionists tried that with the bones from Denisova cave, but now is reluctant to call those cave dwellers a distinct species.  How could he?  The DNA is all scrambled, showing they were all members of a single species: human beings.  The people in that cave were smart.  They were networking way back when they lived, just like we do today.  None of them were stupid enough to try mating with apes, or to think that’s where they came from.  If you respect evidence, help toss the Darwin Party out of power.(Visited 92 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

Android Phones Track Your Location, Too

first_imgWhy IoT Apps are Eating Device Interfaces Related Posts Tags:#Google#Location#mobile#news#NYT#privacy#security#web What it Takes to Build a Highly Secure FinTech … “The big question, of course, is why Apple is storing this information. I don’t have a definitive answer, but the best at least somewhat-informed theory I’ve heard is that consolidated.db acts as a cache for location data, and that historical data should be getting culled but isn’t, either due to a bug or, more likely, an oversight. I.e. someone wrote the code to cache location data but never wrote code to cull non-recent entries from the cache, so that a database that’s meant to serve as a cache of your recent location data is instead a persistent log of your location history. I’d wager this gets fixed in the next iOS update.”As the news spread around the Internet this week, another researcher, Alex Levinson, pointed out that knowledge of the iPhone location file was neither secret nor new. He had, in fact, published an academic paper on the matter last year, before the launch of iOS4, the current mobile operating system powering the iPhone. What’s more, the file has been used by law enforcement professional performing forensic analysis on iPhones for months.In U.S. Senator Al Franken’s letter to Apple CEO Steve Jobs, he asks several questions, including “why does Apple collect and compile this location data?” and how precise is the data?Now it seems Franken needs to send out a letter to Google as well.What answers will these companies provide? Are our smartphones recording this data because location has become so central to the functionality of these devices? For example, is it necessary to cache these details so location-based services – services which allow us to get directions, view maps, find nearby stores or other points of interest – function? Or are these companies using location-based services as an excuse to do a little snooping on end users for their own purposes?The question of what should be done now that we’re aware of this situation is another matter altogether. But at least we’ve started the conversation. A security researcher has discovered that smartphones running Google’s Android operating system are tracking users’ locations and storing that data in files on the phone. This news comes only days after it became widely known that a similar file on Apple’s iPhone also logs a complete history of users’ travels by way of timestamped latitude and longitude coordinates. The iPhone tracking file was revealed by data scientists Alasdair Allan and Pete Warden at O’Reilly’s Where 2.0 conference in Santa Clara this week, raising serious enough privacy concerns to attract the attention of U.S. senators.Android Snoops on You, TooThe recently discovered Android location files were found by Swedish programmer Magnus Eriksson, who created software called Android-locdump to search through Android-based devices’ caches. The software parses two files called cache.cell and cache.wifi located in the /data/data/com.google.android.location/files directory on Android phones.These two files, cache.cell and cache.wifi, contain records of the last 50 cell towers the device has communicated with and the last 200 Wi-Fi networks the phone has discovered, respectively.However, unlike the file found on the iPhone, this data is overwritten as the files become full. Accessing the file also requires full administrator privileges (aka, “root” access)  to the device in question.Research from another programmer, Samy Kamkar, purports that, “virtually all Android devices” send that location data back to Google. (These claims need to be investigated further, however.)Why are Google and Apple Recording this Info?Noted Apple insider John Gruber speculates that the file found on the iPhone is supposed to function like a cache, too – or, in other words, more like the files on Android do now. Its failure to do so may be either an oversight or bug: Role of Mobile App Analytics In-App Engagement sarah perez The Rise and Rise of Mobile Payment Technologylast_img read more

Paul Says The Call, Not The Ref

first_imgNEW YORK — Chris Paul made it clear: His problem with referee Lauren Holtkamp was with her call. He left it to others to say it wasn’t about her gender.His criticism of the rookie official drew a rebuke from the referees union followed by strong backing from the female Executive Director of the NBA Players Association.“Any suggestion that Chris Paul would ever conduct himself in a disrespectful manner towards women is utterly ridiculous, outrageous and patently false,” Michele Roberts said in a statement, noting Paul’s role in making her the first woman to head a North American major sports union last summer.The Los Angeles Clippers guard criticized Holtkamp on Feb. 5 after a 105-94 loss at Cleveland, saying she might not be ready for the big leagues after six seasons in the NBA Development League.Paul was asked about it three times Feb. 6 before the Clippers played in Toronto. “Like I said, last night was about a bad call,” Paul said. “That’s it.”Clippers coach Doc Rivers agreed, though he would have preferred that Paul had worded his comments differently.“I didn’t like it, I didn’t like that part of it, but I don’t think he meant it in the way I think it’s being said. I just think he was upset at the technical,” Rivers said.“I don’t think the technical was warranted either, to be honest. But that’s not a gender issue, that’s just an issue that you disagreed with the tech.”Paul was called for a technical foul by Holtkamp in the third quarter. The Clippers were attempting to inbound quickly when Holtkamp stepped in. Paul questioned her and was slapped with the technical.“The tech I got was ridiculous,” Paul said. “That’s terrible. There’s no way that can be a technical. We try to get the ball out fast every time down the court. When we did that, she said, ‘Uh-uh.’ I said, ‘Why uh-uh?’ and she gave me a technical. That’s ridiculous. If that’s the case, this might not be for her.”Lee Seham, General Counsel of the National Basketball Referees Association, said in a statement his group reviewed Holtkamp’s calls and “deems them fully justified.”“Furthermore,” he added, “the NBRA deplores the personal and unprofessional comments made by Chris Paul. She belongs.”Questioning a referee’s readiness is a common complaint the league hears about rookie officials. Paul likely will be fined for public criticism of an official but has the full support of the NBPA.“Without hesitation, the Players Association stands firmly behind Chris, whose competitiveness may only be exceeded by the strength of his values and his convictions,” Roberts added.Paul also was supported by Becky Hammon, the former WNBA star who was hired by the San Antonio Spurs last year as the first full-time female assistant coach of an NBA team.“Chris Paul is a competitor & he had an opinion, I don’t think it had anything to do with the refs gender,” Hammon wrote on Twitter.The 34-year-old Holtkamp worked the D-League’s championship series the last two years. A former player at Division II Drury University, she also officiated nine NBA regular-season games before her promotion to the full-time staff.Violet Palmer is the league’s other female referee, having worked about 900 regular-season games during a career that’s in its 18th season. ___By Brian Mahoney, AP Basketball Writer. AP Sports Writer Tom Withers in Cleveland and freelance writer Ian Harrison in Toronto contributed to this reportTweetPinShare0 Shareslast_img read more