As with all other types of design work, creating a good home design is not an easy task. Fortunately, we will not run out of new architectural designs that are impressive thanks to many talented architects throughout the world. It’s amazing how the limits of conventional building design continue to stretch.
Today, we want to share with you some amazing architectural designs from around the world. From buildings with unusual design themes to houses that stand upside down, each is truly a spectacle worth seeing.
1. Open the Rains Screen
Insulation is very important for managing the interior temperature of a building. But there are further steps you can take with your wall assembly to make passive heating and cooling work more efficiently. The open rains screen allows air to pass through your wall, pulling stagnant air and moisture from the water repellent membrane and keeping the hot or cold air from passing through insulation.
2. Natural Siding Material
This villa is located in an ancient valley in Lithuania, taking an environmentally friendly holistic approach to design and construction. Not only forms and masses that complement the landscape around it, architects-specific products that come with the lowest possible carbon footprint. Using natural materials for siding, roofing and decking go a long way to minimizing the impact of construction work. In the case of these villas, which are sourced and produced continuously in Kebony wood on almost every exterior surface, integrating them comfortably into the tree canopy and helping protect the environment they inhabit.
3. Renewable Hydraulic Energy Production
This hydraulic power plant in Norway shows everyone that even the most technical and functional public works projects don’t have to be boring. This structure is a beautiful expression of what it means to collect renewable energy in the modern world. Formal expressions paired with strong materiality reflect the tranquil landscape that is nearby and even raises awareness of the importance of eliminating world oil dependence.
4. Deck and Roof Terrace
This is often an afterthought – something to shed rain and home mechanical equipment. However, there is valuable square footage on a building that can not only be used for functional space but to help reduce energy consumption. Building a flat roof allows for deck collection rooms to be used and also areas for green roofs and trees to be planted. Adding greenery to your roof reduces the impact of direct sunlight and keeps your building cool, reducing the working time of the active cooling system.
5. Siding the Exterior of Low Maintenance
The most environmentally friendly thing you can do when designing a building is to make sure it stands for the next 100 years. This has reduced waste and energy costs for decades and has the potential to make a large long-term impact on global ecology. Using durable and durable siding products, such as the Kebony side coating used in student housing projects, helps ensure a long life for the structure.
6. Small Space, Big Idea
One of the best ways to reduce your home’s carbon footprint is to reduce the physical footprint of your home. It lies on a raised dock that peeks over the waterway that swims past below. The unique shingle side by Kebony gives the perfect compliment to crashing waves and calm mountain scenery.
7. Wooden Decking Pool
Circling your pool with a warm natural look from a real wooden deck is something you don’t need to think about anymore. You might be surprised to know that it actually can be very simple to create a sustainable space too! Everything starts with wood. In addition, the wooden deck allows water to flow naturally through its blade rather than concrete or tape to create an impenetrable surface that can cause unwanted runoff and erosion in heavy rain.
8. Passive Heating and Cooling
From wood siding with vertical stack ventilation to strategic sunshade, this house does everything it can to reduce its carbon footprint and is completely outside the network. Round floor plans are the most functional forms for usable space, providing the most useful use in the smallest possible location.