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CEA Cubic architecture

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Robert Horn

on 25 January 2013

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Transcript of CEA Cubic architecture

Cubic Architectural Design Conclusion While the cubic design has changed much throughout modern times, it still holds nearly all of the same base concepts giving it almost a timeless attribute. Not to mention it is a very efficient design for maximizing living space This style commonly consisted of 3 stories The first story would be the living area, second would be the bathroom and bed room(s), and the third would either be a second living area or bedroom. Decade it was commonly used: Came about in 1970s , But some could say that ancient temples and pyramids used the cubic style due to their primary use of horizontal and vertical lines. Architect: Piet Blom
Location: Rotterdam and Helmond, Netherland
Year of Development: 1974 Date First used: No recorded date of the first time this style was used Based off of horizontal and vertical lines.
Smooth texture
Very symmetrical with a balanced look due to the cubic shape
Rhythmic look because of the repeating shape
Main purpose is to provide a clean and modern look Elements of the Design What makes this style stand out? This style stands out as more of a modern look because of it’s crisp clean corners, No curves, and typically some kind of protruding or abstract add on; making it a very eye catching building Who used this style and where it would be used: This style would typically be reserved for higher class more expensive areas because of the materials needed to build it, also the look and feel of this building brings an artistic yet plain look to itself and the area. This style would be for Residential and Business purposes only. The cubic style is used mainly in the Netherlands and the surrounding area of Southern Holland Presentation by: Robert Horn/Raymond Marquez
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