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Building Floor Plans Free

building floor plans free
    floor plans
  • 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.
  • (Floor planning) Floorplanning is the act of designing of a floorplan, which is a kind of bird's-eye view of a structure.
  • A structure with a roof and walls, such as a house, school, store, or factory
  • the occupants of a building; "the entire building complained about the noise"
  • The process or business of constructing something
  • construction: the act of constructing something; "during the construction we had to take a detour"; "his hobby was the building of boats"
  • The process of commissioning, financing, or overseeing the construction of something
  • a structure that has a roof and walls and stands more or less permanently in one place; "there was a three-story building on the corner"; "it was an imposing edifice"
  • Without cost or payment
  • loose: without restraint; "cows in India are running loose"
  • With the sheets eased
  • able to act at will; not hampered; not under compulsion or restraint; "free enterprise"; "a free port"; "a free country"; "I have an hour free"; "free will"; "free of racism"; "feel free to stay as long as you wish"; "a free choice"
  • grant freedom to; free from confinement
building floor plans free - Oakland Free
Oakland Free Public Library building,floor plan,c1900
Oakland Free Public Library building,floor plan,c1900
8x12in Print from a high-quality scan of the original.
Title: Main floor plan , Oakland Free Public Library building
Related Names:
Bliss & Faville , architect
Date Created/Published: [ca. 1900]
Medium: 1 photographic print : stat.
Public libraries--California--Oakland--1900.
Architectural drawings--Reproductions--1900.
Floor plans--1900.
Bookmark /2007686631/
Combined Shipping: 1 shipping charge, no matter how many photos you order!
Source: Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

75% (8)
Chrysler Building Gallery Print Michael Huhn
Chrysler Building Gallery Print Michael Huhn
contact studio for original signed l prints Chrysler Building From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia For Chrysler LLC's headquarters, see Chrysler Headquarters and Technology Center. Chrysler Building Record height Tallest in the world from May 27, 1930 to April 30, 1931[I] Preceded by40 Wall Street Surpassed byEmpire State Building General information TypeOffice Architectural styleArt Deco Location405 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan, New York, United States Construction started1928 Completed1930 Height Antenna spire319.9 m (1,050 ft) Roof282.0 m (925 ft) Top floor274.0 m (899 ft) Technical details Floor count77[1] Floor area1,195,000 sq ft (111,000 m2) Elevator count32 Design and construction OwnerAbu Dhabi Investment Council (90%) Tishman Speyer (10%) ArchitectWilliam Van Alen Chrysler Building U.S. National Register of Historic Places U.S. National Historic Landmark Location in New York City Coordinates:40°45?6.12?N 73°58?31.08?WCoordinates: 40°45?6.12?N 73°58?31.08?W Architectural style:Art Deco Governing body:Local NRHP Reference#:75001237 Significant dates Added to NRHP:1976[2] Designated NHL:December 8, 1976[3] References [4] The Chrysler Building is an Art Deco skyscraper in New York City, located on the east side of Manhattan in the Turtle Bay area at the intersection of 42nd Street and Lexington Avenue. Standing at 319 meters (1,047 ft),[5][6] it was the world's tallest building for 11 months before it was surpassed by the Empire State Building in 1931. After the destruction of the World Trade Center, it was again the second-tallest building in New York City until December 2007, when the spire was raised on the 365.8-meter (1,200 ft) Bank of America Tower, pushing the Chrysler Building into third position. In addition, The New York Times Building, which opened in 2007, is exactly level with the Chrysler Building in height.[7] The Chrysler Building is a classic example of Art Deco architecture and considered by many contemporary architects to be one of the finest buildings in New York City. In 2007, it was ranked ninth on the List of America's Favorite Architecture by the American Institute of Architects.[8] It was the headquarters of the Chrysler Corporation from 1930 until the mid-1950s, but, although the building was built and designed specifically for the car manufacturer, the corporation did not pay for the construction of it and never owned it, as Walter P. Chrysler decided to pay for it himself, so that his children could inherit it.[9] Contents [hide] 1 History 1.1 Design beginnings 1.2 Construction 1.3 Completion 1.4 Property 2 Architecture 2.1 Crown ornamentation 2.2 Crown usage 2.3 Lighting 2.4 Recognition and appeal 3 Quotations 4 Gallery 5 Legacy 6 See also 7 References 8 Further reading 9 External links [edit]History The Chrysler Building in 1932 View from Empire State Building, 2005 Chrysler Building and eastern Midtown Manhattan The Chrysler Building was designed by architect William Van Alen for a project of Walter P. Chrysler.[9] When the ground breaking occurred on September 19, 1928, there was an intense competition in New York City to build the world's tallest skyscraper.[10][11] Despite a frantic pace (the building was built at an average rate of four floors per week), no workers died during the construction of this skyscraper.[12] [edit]Design beginnings Van Alen's original design for the skyscraper called for a decorative jewel-like glass crown. It also featured a base in which the showroom windows were tripled in height and topped by 12 stories with glass-wrapped corners, creating an impression that the tower appeared physically and visually light as if floating in mid-air.[9] The height of the skyscraper was also originally designed to be 246 meters (807 ft).[12] However, the design proved to be too advanced and costly for building contractor William H. Reynolds, who disapproved of Van Alen's original plan.[13] The design and lease were then sold to Walter P. Chrysler, who worked with Van Alen and redesigned the skyscraper for additional stories; it was eventually revised to be 282 m (925 ft) tall.[12] As Walter Chrysler was the chairman of the Chrysler Corporation and intended to make the building into Chrysler's headquarters,[12] various architectural details and especially the building's gargoyles were modeled after Chrysler automobile products like the hood ornaments of the Plymouth; they exemplify the machine age in the 1920s (see below).[14][15] [edit]Construction Construction commenced on September 19, 1928.[12] In total, almost 400,000 rivets were used[12] and approximately 3,826,000 bricks were manually laid, to create the non-loadbearing walls of the skyscraper.[16] Contractors, builders and engineers were joined by other building-services experts to coordinate construction. Prior to its completion, the building stood about even with a rival project at 40 Wall Street, designed by H. Craig Severance. Severance increased the height of his project and then p
IFC 2, the Tallest Building in Hong Kong
IFC 2, the Tallest Building in Hong Kong
The building is a giant. You can see the plane I caputured overhead which actually wa fairly close to the skyscraper! The following is from Wikipedia: Two International Finance Centre, completed in 2003, is attached to the second phase of the ifc mall. This 415 m tall building is currently Hong Kong's tallest, is quoted as having 88 storeys to qualify as being extremely auspicious in Chinese culture, and 22 high-ceiling trading floors. In actual fact, however, it is short of the magic number, due to the fact that the "taboo floors" like 14th and 24th etc., are omitted as being inauspicious - 14 sounds like "definitely fatal" and 24 like "Easily fatal" in Cantonese. The highrise is designed to accommodate financial firms. For example, the Hong Kong Monetary Authority (HKMA) is located at the 55th floor. It is equipped with advanced telecommunications, raised floors for flexible cabling management, and nearly column-free floor plans. The building expects to accommodate up to 15,000 people. It is one of relatively few buildings in the world equipped with double-deck elevators. The 55th, 56th and the 77th to 88th floors were bought by the HKMA for US$ 480 million in 2001[6]. An exhibition area, currently containing an exhibit of Hong Kong's monetary history, and a library of the Hong Kong Monetary Authority Information Centre occupy the 55th floor, and are open to the public during office hours[10]. The 88th floor of the tower contains the office of the Chief Executive of the HK Monetary Authority, and is

building floor plans free
building floor plans free
Saltbox And Cape Cod Houses
Here is a new, larger edition of a classic reference. From its origins on Cape Cod, Massachusetts, in the seventeenth century, this charming and practical style of house has been transplanted and modified to accommodate varying life styles from as far away as Hawai`i. Stanley Schuler has brought together the architectural history of the Cape Cod House with many floor-plans and photographs to be studied and enjoyed by all who live in, restore, or want to build their own Cape Cod House. Examples range from the tiny single style to double, triple, modified and "modern" interpretations--all of which were practical at the time they were built.

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