Enbe report2

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  • 1. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 1 _FNBE April 2013_ ENBE_ The Future City Representation NEOS NAME: LIEW QIAO LI ID NO.: 0315671
  • 2. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 2 Bil Title Page 1 Introduction 1 2 The City 2-5 3 Investigation & Data Collection : Ancient City 6-9 4 Investigation & Data Collection : Present City 10-12 5 Investigation & Data Collection : Future City 13-15 6 The X City 16-17 7 The New X City- NEOS 18-19 8 The Process & Progress 20-25 9 Conclusion 26 10 Reference Links 27 Content
  • 3. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 3 1 This assignment is for us to expose the natural and built environment and build a future city based on our ideas. Each group is formed by 4 to 5 members. We have been asked to choose a title for our city. This report is in the Part A of Individual part. This report will concentrate on collected information, progress and development. We need to collect data from the ancient city, present city and future city to help us more understand about the city .After that, we need to do more sketches and illustrations to show how our future city looks like. Introduction
  • 4. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 4 2 Definition & Comparison Village Town City A small group of dwellings in a rural area, usually ranking in size between a hamlet and a town. An area that is more densely populated or developed than the surrounding area and having some local powers of government An inhabited place of greater size, population, or importance than a town or village. The CITY
  • 5. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 5 What makes a city ? The complexity of road systems, transportation, building, markets, industrial, commercial and residential areas create places for people to work and the government organisation to run the city . Following industrialisation, large numbers of people moved to cities in search of jobs and since then there has been an unprecedented growth in the number and size of cities worldwide. This process is called "urbanization".
  • 6. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 6 What makes a good city ? "A good city is like a good party - people stay longer than really necessary, because they are enjoying themselves, --Jan Gehl, Danish Architect Land use Land is being used by different kinds of activities .It lays out a plan for the future, showing how land will be used for different activities. The land use component of a plan should be shown the future development and helps a community establishes zoning codes. Public transportation Fantastic transportation helps ensure that every part of the city is adequately served by the transportation system and that all the people in the community can get where they need to go. Renewable Energy An intelligent combination of wind, water, solar and geothermal energy productions develop the city. Renewable energy projects can also bring economic benefits to many regional areas, as most projects are located away from centers.
  • 7. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 7 What are the ideas for future city? Consider public transit options beyond road and rail Its time to get people out of the cars, yet traditional road-based technologies present serious difficulties. The transit can be built more sustainably from both an economic and ecological view. Reforesting City By integrating more trees and photosynthesizing plants within the fabric of the city, harness the power of plants to absorb carbon from the atmosphere. For example,greenscreen is a type of metal structure that can be attached to existing walls or used to create freestanding growing walls.
  • 8. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 8 3 What is the history of Machu Picchu? Machu Picchu built at the height of the Inca Empire, which dominated western South America in the 15th and 16th centuries. The Inca sites, which was set in a spectacular position on a high precipice surrounded by almost sheer mountain peaks. In fact, the Spaniards never knew it was there because it was abandoned an estimated 100 years after its construction, probably around the time the Spanish began their conquest of the mighty pre-Columbian civilization in the 1530s. Machu Picchu was made up of more than 150 buildings ranging from baths and houses to temples and sanctuaries. Investigation & Data Collection: Ancient City _MACHU PICCHU
  • 9. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 9 What are the details of Machu Picchu? The walls, terraces, stairways, central plaza and sun temple, all build of polygonal dressed stone blocks and are cut to fit together without mortar. Terraced fields on the edge of the site are agriculture used and provide protection from uncontrolled runoff and hillside erosion.
  • 10. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 10 How does the drainage system works in Machu Picchu? Without good drainage and foundation construction, the buildings will fall down and the agricultural terraces will collapse due to the high rainfall, steep slopes, slide prone soils, and settlement. The surface and subsurface drainage at Machu Picchu is given high priority during its design and construction. The remarkable subsurface drainage works found under the plaza is provided a storm water infiltration and disposal area. The thick layer of rocks and waste stone chips provide adequate permeability for flow, as well as a subsurface storage reservoir to avoid a high water table condition during high-intensity rainstorms.
  • 11. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 11 How do the agricultural terraces work in Machu Picchu? A large cross-section interceptor surface drain is constructed from south to north at the base of a long slope and immediately above the domestic water supply canal . The steep sloping interceptor drain, about 42 m long, terminated at the Main Drain after passing through the south wall of the Main Drain. Field evidence consisting of an adjacent granite stairway free of damage but with post-construction terrace wall deflections, shows that the slide occurred during the period of construction and that the slope had been satisfactorily stabilized prior to the Inca abandonment of Machu Picchu.
  • 12. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 12 4 What is the history of New York City ? A state of the northeast United States. It was admitted as one of the original Thirteen Colonies in 1788. In early days New York was a city that looked forward. Its street grid was designed for 1m people at a time when the population barely topped 100,000. The Central Park was planned 150 years ago in a swamp nowhere near the heart of Manhattan, which was still downtown. Other than that, the subway was built 100 years ago when much of New York was still farmland. Investigation & Data Collection : Present City__ New York
  • 13. ENBE | Final Project | Part A Report | The Future City Representation Your Name | Your Student ID | Group d/w/n | FNBE April 2013 | Taylors University 13 How the street grid works in New York ? Previously, streets in the city were irregular and followed patterns parallel to the waterfronts on both sides of Manhattan. But in 1811, the city imposed a grid. All future real estate development was controlled by 2,028 rectangular blocks separated by avenues running north-south and streets east-west. Property was sold in small, uniform, 100-foot by 25-foot lots, theoretically providing affordable housing for the citys mechanic and artisanal classes. The grid abolished all existing rights-of-way.
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