Tag: future design


One of my favorite works of Zaha Hadid Architects |Nordpark Railway Station| 

Nordpark railway stations, is a series of four stations that takes on a similar approach in there form. These stations are located on the northern chain of mountains in Innsbruck. The architect on this project is the famous Zaha Hadid Architects, who are known for their fluid parametric approach to design. Courtesy of Zaha Hadid Architects …

Source: Nordpark Railway Station | Zaha Hadid Architects – Arch2O.com


The moon landed on Earth|Crescent Tower, Dubai


This amazing building actually includes a childrens’ library, a huge conference hall, a luxurious restaurant, a lot of small cafes and an observation deck at the top.

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Some of this buildings are in process, some of them presents the future and some of them are already built. The future is here…

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Just take a look anf you will feel like you are in a science fiction movie such as Star Wars, Divergernt or Hunger Games. Other buildings remind me Gaudis’ Architecture (he was a very modern architect) and other remind me the recarnation of Pisa Tower in Italy.








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Houses from the future with cube styling or facade glazing, hotels in the ocean (this hotel excists and it is located in China). The design and the light of the hotel captures curiosities eyes and provides people with a great and beautiful aesthetic. Whereas some other buildings they don’t provide you such a good aesthetic but they are very modern helping the brain rationalize the digital grotesque of SCI-Arc into something more place-able.



Image converted using ifftoany

Image converted using ifftoany












Located at the intersection of the High Line and the newly developed Hudson Boulevard Park on Manhattan’s new western frontier, THE SPIRAL extends the green space of the former train tracks in a spiraling motion towards the sky – from High Line to the skyline.

The 1005 ft high-rise is a unique hybrid that intertwines a continuous green pathway with workspaces on every level. The chain of amenity spaces and terraces originates at THE SPIRAL’s main entrance on 34th street and Hudson Boulevard. The spiral wraps around the tower, which becomes gradually slimmer towards the top. This creates unique floor configurations that will cater to a diverse community of tenants making the building a lively place for businesses of different scales – giving tenants a stake in the buildings iconic skyline presence.

Inside, every terrace becomes a double height atrium with impressive views over Manhattan, offering a more informal setting for meetings, events and recreational activities. These spaces connect multiple levels in the building, offering an alternative to elevators to encourage physical activity and interaction amongst colleagues. THE SPIRAL sets a new standard for the contemporary workplace, where nature becomes an integrated part of the work environment while spatial features are continuously adaptable to the changing needs of the tenants and their organizations.

The stepping form of THE SPIRAL echoes the architecture of New York City’s classic stepped setback skyscrapers and is the natural evolutionary step in the Tishman Speyer portfolio. The silhouette of THE SPIRAL resonates with the iconic architecture of Rockefeller Center while its modern materials and detailing place it at the forefront of contemporary high-rise design on a path to become a future classic on the Manhattan skyline.


The Star, the church in Singapore that is also a shopping centre

Could you ever imagine that a shopping centre could also be a church?
In Singapore this imagination exists !
This amazing modern building is designed by the architect Andrew Bromberg. If you ever pass by this amazing ultramodern skyscraper you would probably think that it is a big bank, a luxury hotel or a big office but it will never cross your mind that it is actually a church.
It not only contains shops and restaurants but also an auditorium with capacity of 5,000 people to celebrate the liturgy.
Nevertheless, it is important to mention about the design that the use of isolating glass & grooves in the stucture allows better air circulation and energy efficiency. The exterior facade looks more like a sedimented rock with a continuous succession of solid and void layers in which the balcony looks like cracks.
This building keeps humans’ curiosity alive. I bet that if you ever travel to SIngapore and pass by this amazing structure you would have a hard time not entering there!

The big building by Andrew Bromberg in Singapore: church, shopping centre, a place of worship and entertainment.

Source: The Star, the church in Singapore that is also a shopping centre


Google’s Proposal for North Bayshore – YouTube

Take a look at google’s proposal and listen to the ideas of Bjarke Ingels and Thomas Heatherwick about building a “green” campus which breaks the boundaries between the built and natural environment…