CORPORATE OFFICE FLOOR PLANS - FLOOR PLANS

Corporate office floor plans - Suspended timber floor construction.

Corporate Office Floor Plans


corporate office floor plans
    corporate office
  • An office is generally a room or other area in which people work, but may also denote a position within an organization with specific duties attached to it (see officer, office-holder, official); the latter is in fact an earlier usage, office as place originally referring to the location of one'
  • (Corporate Offices) Coast-to-Coast Manufacturing
    floor plans
  • (Floor planning) Floorplanning is the act of designing of a floorplan, which is a kind of bird's-eye view of a structure.
  • A scale diagram of the arrangement of rooms in one story of a building
  • (floor plan) scale drawing of a horizontal section through a building at a given level; contrasts with elevation
  • In architecture and building engineering, a floor plan, or floorplan, is a diagram, usually to scale, showing the relationships between rooms, spaces and other physical features at one level of a structure.
corporate office floor plans - 1902 Print
1902 Print Barth Architecture Chateau d'Eau Floor Plan - ORIGINAL - Original Print
1902 Print Barth Architecture Chateau d'Eau Floor Plan - ORIGINAL - Original Print
1873: Barth, "Un Ch?teau d'eau." (Floor Plan)
This is an original, circa 1902, print of an architectural drawing of the 1873 Grand Prix de Rome d'Architecture.
This print is part of a collection of prints of architectural drawings from the Prix de Rome from 1850-1900. Created in 1663, the Prix de Rome was a prestigious scholarship for art students in which the winners could attend the Acad?mie de France in Rome. Many famous artists, architects, and sculptors competed for this coveted prize. Overall, this collection is in excellent condition and any print would look fabulous framed.
Please note that there is printing on the reverse.

84% (11)
American Bank Note Company Office Building
American Bank Note Company Office Building
Financial District, Lower Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States The American Bank Note Company Office Building is a distinctive, neo-Classical structure which was built in 1907-08 as the corporate, administrative, and sales headquarters for this important, yet little-known company. Created from the merger of several bank note engraving firms in 1858, the American Bank Note Company became, by the late nineteenth century, one of America’s most prominent producers of bank notes, stamps, stock certificates, and letters of credit. The American Bank Note Company had located in lower Manhattan because of its need to be near major financial institutions. After outgrowing several smaller quarters, the firm subdivided its operations, building this headquarters on Broad Street and several years later, a modern printing plant in the Bronx. Both were designed by the architectural firm of Kirby, Petit & Green. The American Bank Note Company Office Building is a five-story structure on a narrow lot bounded by three streets. Its overscaled columns, continuous window bays, and classical carving created a striking corporate image for an unusual manufacturing firm. DESCRIPTION AND ANALYSIS The American Bank Note Company The American Bank Note Company has long dominated the specialized field of security engraving.This company was formed in 1858 as the result of the merger of seven major note engraving companies. The printing of bank notes is a unique type of printing started during the early nineteenth century by several companies which produced paper currency for the large number of newly-established state banks. Because of the need to protect documents against counterfeiting and to prevent any losses during the course of printing and issue, the production of securities and currency differed from other types of printing. In order to produce documents that could not be easily replicated, the American Bank Note Company manufactured its own machinery and inks, developed specialized printing methods and unusual types of paper, and used vignettes and other complex designs produced by highly skilled engravers. As the preeminent security engraving firm during the nineteenth century, the American Bank Note Company produced bank notes, postage and revenue stamps, bonds, stock certificates, checks, drafts, and letters of credit for many governments and institutions. In 1891 the American Bank Note Company began producing the American Express Company's new "Travelers Cheques." On its founding in 1858, the American Bank Note Company established its New York City headquarters in the Merchants' Exchange Building at 55 Wall Street. The company moved its office and plant to 142 Broadway (at the corner of Liberty Street) in 1867, and again to another new facility at 78-86 Trinity Place in 1882. A period of rapid growth during the early years of the twentieth century, and the increased value of Lower Manhattan real estate created the need for other New York facilities. Under the leadership of president Warren L. Green, an engraver who rose through the management ranks of the organization, the American Bank Note Company began to update several aspects of its operation. The removal (in 1908) of the company’s administrative and sales functions to a new building by Kirby, Petit & Green at 70 Broad Street, in the heart to the financial district, was the first step toward easing the space shortage. Shortly thereafter (1909-11), plans were drawn for a new plant at Hunt’s Point in the Bronx, also designed by Kirby, Petit & Green. This separation of administration and production was accompanied by a restructuring and streamlining of management and a more efficient reorganization of the printing operation. The changes were related to the emerging discipline of industrial engineering, which influenced the industrial production and management of many establishments around the turn of the century. With their new administrative headquarters on Broad Street and a new production facility in the Bronx, the American Bank Note Company was justifiably proud. It considered itself the organization in the bank note industry with the finest office building, the best-equipped plant, the most advanced employee welfare and research programs, and the most skilled designers, engineers, and printers. Kirby, Petit & Green The architectural firm of Kirby, Petit & Green was active during the first decade of the twentieth century.Its work included two office buildings in lower Manhattan: one for the Bush Terminal Company, c.1904-06 (100 Broad Street, now demolished), and the office of the American Bank Note Company. In addition to the Bronx printing plant for the American Bank Note Company (1909-1911), Kirby, Petit & Green created plans for other printing facilities, including the Hearst Building, erected in San Francisco (1908), a nineteen-story building which housed the Examiner printing plant in the l
Eppendorf Executive Office
Eppendorf Executive Office
Eppendorf North America is a world-renown manufacturer of the highest quality laboratory instruments and consumables for the life sciences. In 2009 Eppendorf chose to relocate its corporate headquarters to 102 Motor Parkway, one of two twin office buildings developed constructed and managed by TRITEC. Eppendorf suite was to be located on an unoccupied floor of the office building and TRITEC had a very tight timeframe to move them into their new suite. The finished product was 10,000 square foot which contained new offices, lab space and training facilities. Construction products used to complete the space included architectural metal partition systems, maple and cherry veneered doors, custom wood wall panels with stainless steel reveals, stainless steel wall base and granite flooring. The lab space contains state of the art equipment and allows them to train customers to use equipment for Liquid Handling, Lab Automation, Molecular Biology, Microinjection, ICSI (intracytoplasmic sperm injection), Microarrays PCR, and Real-time PCR (qPCR). Executive offices have fabric wallcovering, wool carpeting with borders, built in cherry wood millwork, granite bar areas and wall hung plasma screens. “While several companies promised that they could do the job, we decided to partner with TRITEC based on the quality of the people we met, the time they took to understand our needs, and the level of detail in their proposals that showed us that they were listening to what we were saying and that they had a plan to deliver our vision.” H. Joseph Crowley President and CEO of Eppendorf North America

corporate office floor plans
corporate office floor plans
1902 Print Daumet Architecture Music Academy Floor Plan - ORIGINAL - Original Print
1855: Daumet, "Conservatoire de Musique." (Floor Plans)
This is an original, circa 1902, print of an architectural drawing of the 1855 Grand Prix de Rome d'Architecture.
This print is part of a collection of prints of architectural drawings from the Prix de Rome from 1850-1900. Created in 1663, the Prix de Rome was a prestigious scholarship for art students in which the winners could attend the Acad?mie de France in Rome. Many famous artists, architects, and sculptors competed for this coveted prize. Overall, this collection is in excellent condition and any print would look fabulous framed.
Please note that there is printing on the reverse.

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