snowce:

Cooled Conservatories, Gardens by the Bay by Wilkinson Eyre

snowce:

Cooled Conservatories, Gardens by the Bay by Wilkinson Eyre

janurschel:

Coast, Jejudo, Korea

janurschel:

Coast, Jejudo, Korea

urbangreens:

"If you live in an apartment and have a window you can have a vegetable garden." (via Green Renaissance

urbangreens:

"If you live in an apartment and have a window you can have a vegetable garden." (via Green Renaissance

designlikeyougiveafuck:


Jeju is a small volcanic island off the southern coast of South Korea that is home to some of the nation’s most beautiful landscapes - including the highest mountain in the country. The diverse and wild land is celebrated in the design of the Jeju Natural Heritage Center by architecture firm poly.m.ur. The project’s undulating form topped with a green roof mimics the volcanic formations of the island. Rather than being placed in the landscape the Center is formed out of the landscape, providing a unique relationship for visitors who can explore every facet of the building.

designlikeyougiveafuck:

Jeju is a small volcanic island off the southern coast of South Korea that is home to some of the nation’s most beautiful landscapes - including the highest mountain in the country. The diverse and wild land is celebrated in the design of the Jeju Natural Heritage Center by architecture firm poly.m.ur. The project’s undulating form topped with a green roof mimics the volcanic formations of the island. Rather than being placed in the landscape the Center is formed out of the landscape, providing a unique relationship for visitors who can explore every facet of the building.

scienceyoucanlove:

The TidGen Power System takes advantage of one of nature’s most consistent energy sources: the tide. It sits on the floor of a bay or deep river, where water rotates foils that drive a permanent magnet generator, sending roughly 150 kilowatts of electricity to shore. The first TidGen unit, installed off the coast of Maine last year, was the first ocean-energy project of any kind to connect to the U.S. grid. An environmental assessment released in March showed no adverse impact to the marine ecosystem. 
source 

scienceyoucanlove:

The TidGen Power System takes advantage of one of nature’s most consistent energy sources: the tide. It sits on the floor of a bay or deep river, where water rotates foils that drive a permanent magnet generator, sending roughly 150 kilowatts of electricity to shore. The first TidGen unit, installed off the coast of Maine last year, was the first ocean-energy project of any kind to connect to the U.S. grid. An environmental assessment released in March showed no adverse impact to the marine ecosystem. 

source 

wonderingalex:

This villa in Singapore, by architects Terre Pte Ltd, is one of three properties on this plot that belongs to the homeowner, the other two being homes for the owners two grown sons. The brief for all of these dwellings was to create a place that worked in unity with nature…

gardenersbox:

Singapore’s Impressive Urban Greenery.  (TreeHugger)

really-shit:

Sosoljip [Zero Energy Home]

Constructed with a conservative budget of $284,000 USD, Korean firm Lifethings have designed a zero energy house in GyeongSangNam-do, Korea.

With 230 square meters of livable space, this project exists to prove that environmentally conscious living isn’t reserved for the wealthy.

In constructing a net zero energy house, it is most important to manage energy than to produce it, therefore insulation is the most important factor. Sosoljip is built with external insulation to block heat or cold before it even enters the structure. Not a single centimeter of the building is directly exposed to external air. The reinforced concrete structure is wrapped with 20 centimeter styrofoam insulation. During the summer, the building relies on the insulation layer and natural ventilation for cooling without air conditioners, because the electricity consumption by air conditioners cannot be met with photovoltaic production. The client will gladly wear sweaters in the winter and sweat a little in the summer, which is only natural.

komai-co:

A sustainable floating community in Makoko, one of Nigeria’s poorest settlements that is constantly lashed by flooding. (Designed by architect Kunle Adeyemi)

0alanna0:

SHAN-SHUI CITY project for the city of GuiyangChina
by MAD architects

williamhessphoto:

Kansas City green space.

urbangreens:

followitblind:


The High Line

urbangreens:

followitblind:

The High Line