Architectural representations are visual or spatial representations of a building or structure that are used for design, communication, or analysis purposes. These representations can take a variety of forms, including drawings, models, diagrams, and simulations.
Architectural representations are used to convey specific design information about a building or structure, including its form, layout, materials, and construction details. They can be used to communicate design intent to a variety of stakeholders, including clients, consultants, contractors, and regulators.
Architectural representations are an important tool for understanding and analyzing the design of a building or structure. They can be used to explore the spatial relationships, aesthetic qualities, and functional aspects of a design, and they can be used to study the impact of a design on its surroundings. Architectural representations can also be used as a means of communication between designers and users, and they can be used to convey ideas and concepts related to the design of a building or structure.
The organisation of the hospital is based on an articulated floor plan according to the functions of each department. Supplies, parking and emergency rooms are on the ground floors, patient rooms are on the middle floors and the operating theatres are on the top floor, close to the heliport.
The section of the square shows the relationship between the underground car park and the urban design of the public space. The square, which faces the promenade and is surrounded by old buildings, retains its leafy trees, which are integrated into the design.
In comparison with the urban fabric surrounding the hotel, the form of the building stands out for its dynamism and fluidity. The effect of the façade can be seen in the surrounding model, where the building completes the block and offers a new urban facade to the square.
The sections of land show the layout of the villas and their relationship with the landscape. Despite the rhythmic and geometric modulation of the masterplan, the result is a dynamic and capricious arrangement that provides a domestic and intimate character to the village.
The circulation system of the shopping centre is based on an axis linking the five volumes of the building and a series of ring-shaped corridors around it. These open-air balconies, protected by glass louvres, provide a pleasant space for strolling and visiting the shops.
The general view of the masterplan shows the unique relationship between the architecture and the landscape. Like a mineral crystallization, the resort introduces a geometric rhythm, which, articulated by the pointed roofs, results in a varied and organic composition.
The urban design of this square in front of the promenade is like a pattern of circles of different sizes. The skylights, lampposts, gardens and fountains are linked together like a constellation. The wood and aluminium model also shows the entrances to the underground car park beneath the square.
The building consists of four interlocking levels. On the second and third floors, there are large terraces from which to contemplate the landscape. Shops and boutiques are located on the ground floors, while leisure businesses such as bars and restaurants are located on the upper floors.
Despite the dynamic form of the building, the interior layout is highly functional. The complex is divided into two blocks, the one next to the party wall has commercial use while the corner block comprises the restaurant and hotel rooms around a central atrium.