ACA’s 7th International Design Competition

ACA’s 7th International Design Competition

 總獎金: 180000(INR)

最高獎金: 100000(INR)

報名時間: 即日起 ~ 2020-10-31

主辦單位: ACA's International Design Competition

主辦單位電話: +91-9833300496、+91-22-61106135

主辦單位Email:idc.aditya@aditya-arch.edu.in

競賽背景 / Competition background

污染是我們把沒有收穫的資源,允許它們流散出去,因為我們不知道它們的價值”—— R. Buckminster Fuller 在一個一直將自然視為理所當然,被人類過度開發的地球世界裡,我們作為建築師,可以在很多方面都發揮重要作用,以扭轉即將到來的災難。作為敏感的專業人士,我們不能無視社會和環境所遭受的緊急情況。而在過去,建築師幾乎總是把更多的注意力放在建築圍護結構、主動和被動能源系統、純美學或材料的短期經濟效益上。

ACA's 7th International Design Competition

後者( 指建築材料 )還沒有從其長期效益的角度進行研究,即使從全球範圍角度來看也還處在零星小範圍內的實驗水平。然而建築材料無處不在。它們構成了我們生活、工作、學習、醫療和通勤的空間,它們創造了我們的村莊、城市和我們塑造的環境。它們具有社會、文化、道德和環境方面的含義,並且常常潛意識地控制著我們對某個空間的行為模式和反應。

競賽內容 / Competition content

今年的設計挑戰涉及使用由廢棄或回收材料產生的可持續策略。參與者需要確定一個可以大量回收丟棄的材料或固體廢物的區域。然後,利用該材料為當地社區提出一個建築方案,該建築將考慮到當地社區的迫切需求並鼓勵整個社會的融合。設計的建築可能是提供生活水平保障的住房單位、學校、社區禮堂或任何其他公共設施。
作品的評價標準將關注作品如何考慮社區的需求和設計中提出的最終解決方案,以及材料的創新用途等。設計必須表現出對環境的敏感性,並應在各個層面解決該地區的生態問題。畢竟,作為建築師,我們都相信羅伯特·斯旺( Robert Swan )的那句話:“對我們星球的最大威脅是,我們去相信別人會拯救它這個念頭。”

參賽資格 / Competition background

本次競賽對在校大學生、研究生開放,於2019年畢業的年輕建築師也可以參賽。

團隊:參加團隊最多應包括5名學生,最少應有1名學生。

評委 / JURY

Ar. Ashok Lall;
Ar. Sir Philippe Samyn;
AR. CHINTHAKA WICKRAMAGE,CHINTHAKA WICKRAMAGE ASSOCIATES NUGEGODA, SRI LANKA;
AR. CHITRA VISHWANATH,BlOME BANGALORE, INDIA;
AR. DEAN DCRUZ,MOZAIC GOA. INDIA;

日程安排 / COMPETITION SCHEDULE

報名截止:2020年10月31日;
成果提交截止:2020年11月7日;
競賽評審:2020年11月8日—30日;
結果公佈:2020年12月3日。

獎項設置 / AWARDS

第一名:100,000印度盧比( 約合人民幣:9,251元 )+證書;
第二名:50,000印度盧比( 約合人民幣:4,626元 )+證書;
第三名:30,000印度盧比( 約合人民幣:2,775元 )+證書。

提交要求 / SUBMISSION REQUIREMENTS

可以提供足夠數量的建築圖來描述該方案。

比例模型圖片,計算機生成的3D視圖,渲染等。

圖表,手工素描和其他代表性材料。

格式

提交( 上傳 )條目最多3個。A2大小的紙張,不超過21MB的整體文件大小,並已完全遵守提交規範。

學院/大學/學院的真實證書,可證明您的錄取( 文件大小不得超過1MB )

所有參賽團隊都應獲得唯一的IDC代碼,您必須將其放入所有可交付成果中。


ACA’s 7th International Design Competition

PRINCIPAL’S ADDRESS

Greetings from Aditya College of Architecture, Mumbai, India!

It gives me tremendous pleasure as the Principal of Aditya College of Architecture ( ACA ), Mumbai, Maharashtra, to announce the 7th edition of ACA’s International Design Competition 2020 and the 1st International Design Research Conference – IDRC 2020.

ACA has been organizing the International Design Competition annually for the past six years since its inception-2013; and it provides an international platform for showcasing the works of younger talent and to establish connections among the global architectural student’s community and academia. As a part of this initiative, we have been hosting the IDC competition and this year we are also proud to introduce the IDRC 2020. IDRC 2020 is an inaugural conference which focuses on the reuse and salvage of discarded or recycled materials and its relationship with built environment. This year our common theme for both the events is “ARCHITECTURE THROUGH REPURPOSE”. Today, the world is generating 2 billion tonnes of solid waste annually. Furthermore, the world bank estimates this figure to increase to 3.4 million tonnes by 2050; with approximately only 13.5% of waste being recycled and 5.5% being composted. The need for reusing and recycling discarded material and plastic waste is clearly established. ACA attempts to spread awareness and address this environmental exigency on this platform.

Due to the current pandemic situation; though the physical distance is a barrier we wish to connect via the virtual medium and culminate the knowledge in this field under one roof through our topic “ARCHITECTURE THROUGH REPURPOSE”.

Warm Regards,

Ar.Rita Nayak
Principal
Aditya College of Architecture

BRIEF

ARCHITECTURE OF REPURPOSE

“Pollution is nothing but the resources we are not harvesting. We allow them to disperse because we’ve been ignorant of their value.” – R. Buckminster Fuller

In a world which has always taken nature for granted and humans have exploited the earth, we as Architects have a major role to play on multiple fronts, to reverse the impending catastrophe. As sensitive professionals, we cannot divorce ourselves from social and environmental exigencies. In the past architects have almost always laid the larger focus on building envelope, active and passive energy systems, pure aesthetics or short-term economics of materials. The latter has not been studied with respect to long term gains and have remained at experimental levels in small sporadic pockets across the globe.

Building materials though are omnipresent. They make up the spaces in which we live, work, study, get well and commute, they create our villages, our cities and our built environment. They have social, cultural, moral and environmental implications and often subconsciously control our behavioral patterns and reactions to a space. According to World Bank researchers, the world is generating at least 3.5 million tons of plastic and other solid waste per day, 10 times the amount a century ago.

Over the years several experimental technologies have been developed to create buildings that are sustainable, eco-friendly and assisted in the upliftment of the community. One such example is a floating school in the former fishing village of Makoko, Nigeria that was conceptualized as an answer to the region’s frequent floods. Designed by NLÉ, a firm founded by Nigerian-born architect Kunlé Adeyemi, the Makoko Floating School is a prototype that could be applied to other areas in Africa that face infrastructural and social challenges due to climate change. It uses renewable energy from a solar panelled roof, recycles organic waste and harvests rainwater. The school is built using local help with sixteen recycled empty plastic barrels as buoys and indigenous bamboo as the framework. The school can now cater to those students, who were previously denied education due to frequent flooding. It can hold 60 to 100 students and is built with a distinctive 3 storey triangular form that provides stability and balance in heavy winds. The structure can also be adapted for community events, clinics, markets and social gatherings.

This year’s IDC 2020 focuses on these issues and seeks to examine the place and use of discarded and recycled materials in architecture, at the same time keeping in mind community spirit and aspirations of the end users. With its 7th edition, IDC wishes to encourage the use of discarded or recycled materials that are endemic to the area due to a prevalent industry or lifestyle. Few of the materials that are currently being explored and propagated as building materials on similar pretexts are Ferrock, which uses wasted steel dust from the steel industry to create stronger concrete. Similarly, wooden pallets are often used to create homes in areas where goods are packaged or around docks.

Plastic bricks also have several significant advantages over conventional bricks – they are thinner and lighter, have insulating properties which are 5 times more than that of standard bricks, and are just as strong. They are also great at insulating against noise and it only takes 20 bottles on average to make one brick. Each brick helps rid the world of discarded plastic and is cheaper and more fuel efficient to manufacture than conventional bricks. It is also less energy intensive than recycling the plastic into other forms.

The Design Challenge:

This year’s design challenge involves the use of sustainable strategies produced using discarded or recycled materials. Participants need to identify an area where the availability of discarded material or solid waste is high. The material is then used to propose a structure for the local community that will take into cognizance their immediate needs and encourage the integration of the society as a whole. The proposed structure may be housing units that offer dignity of living standards, a school, a community hall or any other public facility.

Entries will be judged on the innovative use of the material, in the response to the need of the community and the final resolution proposed in the design. The design must exhibit a sensitivity towards the environment and should address the ecology of the area at various levels. After all as architects we believe in the famous quote by Robert Swan, that “The greatest threat to our planet is the belief that someone else will save it.”


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