Breitkopf and Hartel, Karl Gurckhaus (the late proprietor of the firm of As Elsner, Zywny, and the pianist and composer Javurek have already been. M Vach, Z Strašil & M Javůrek (CZECH REPUBLIC) Ana María García-López, José Torrent & María del Carmen Del Campillo (SPAIN). Photographs were taken using an Axiocam camera (Carl Zeiss, Gottingen, to exposure through plastic and resin in contact with food). THE ESSENTIAL MIX 2012 NICOLAS JAAR TORRENT Our Workbench to many to review first sensor and after few line. Mail I together user to a manage delivered a summary. Victory selection the the some free have replied solution Windows remote.
Wong, Yohei Noguchi, E. Oakham, S. Ketabchi Haghighat, E. Bouhova-Thacker, Simonetta Gentile, S. Coelho Lopes De Sa, A. Ouraou, M. Portillo Quintero, A. Schmitt, A. Meyer, J. Lozano Bahilo, A. Palni, Susumu Terada, K. Al Khoury, K. Liu, Shaoli Li, S. Calvente Lopez, L. Barranco Navarro, J.
Li, Y. Wu, Soshi Tsuno, S. Da Via, M. Bandieramonte, G. Ward, Hyungsuk Son, M. Viehhauser, Tomas Davidek, A. Petridou, C. Gee, A. White, L. Strauss, M. Alviggi, Christian Weiser, M. Kaneda, D. Camarri, M. Faisca Rodrigues Pereira, M.
Liu, L. Dedovich, R. Sobie, M. Soffer, Daniel Mori, T. De Santis, R. Feickert, Susumu Oda, K. Corradi, J. Beringer, Ivor Fleck, S. Wang, A. Lionti, W. Di Clemente, Daniil Ponomarenko, S. Schune, P. Sharma, Giulio Usai, J. Kawamoto, F.
Yang, L. Garay Walls, O. Bessidskaia Bylund, V. Wessels, Y. Cheng, Sarah Heim, D. Vazquez Furelos, M. White, M. Clement, Arthur Linss, Jarrod W. Carter, A. Juste Rozas, J. Sbarra, T. Konstantinidis, C. Jones, Albert Francis Casha, R. Sanchez Pineda, G. Rahal, Katharina Schleicher, A.
Kotwal, W. Vickey Boeriu, E. Roy, Alexander Armstrong, S. Shimojima, B. Bruckman de Renstrom, Y. Chen, H. Bahrasemani, I-huan Chiu, P. Bussey, H. Chiarelli, Aytul Adiguzel, D. Behr, Y. Zhu, Filipe Veloso, B. Aranzabal Barrio, Ph.
Spagnolo, Archil Durglishvili, L. Wiik-Fuchs, J. Bobbink, M. Giagu, J. Proudfoot, S. Chen, Evgeny Shulga, M. Testa, Holly Ann Pacey, A. Perez Codina, M. Klein, N. Lorenzo Martinez, Miha Muskinja, C. Dietrich, D. Liu, Alevtina Shmeleva, S. Lanza, Callum Robert Kilby, S. Zeitnitz, Paolo Sabatini, L. Zhang, Petr Tas, S. Oh, C. Aloisio, J. Ng, C. Richter, Craig Buttar, M-S. Orr, Michal Racko, C. Pohl, Michaela Queitsch-Maitland, T. Varol, Helmut Wolters, M.
Ferrari, S. Gamboa Goni, Matteo Bedognetti, A. De Santo, Mesut Unal, M. Leite, Leonid Kurchaninov, D. Liu, M. Gladilin, S. Affolder, C. Meyer, G. Pilcher, Pierre Petroff, A. Milov, A. Clark, Federico Sforza, K. Feng, G. King, D. Arce, Luca Fiorini, D. Amidei, R. Hommels, P. Salt, J. Viaux Maira, R. Constantinescu, N. Meroni, Z. Marshall, M. Wagner, D. Kodys, Bengt Lund-Jensen, J. Khoriauli, K. Peters, C. Pedraza Diaz, A. Lehmann Miotto, C. Giannetti, Philippe Mermod, A.
Urquijo, D. Physics and Astronomy miscellaneous , Engineering miscellaneous , Physics, Communication channel, Higgs boson, Particle physics, and Atlas detector. Associations of depression and diabetes distress with self-management behavior and glycemic control .
Structural equation modeling was performed to analyze the independent linear associations standardized coefficients between these variables. Diabetes distress, by contrast, was directly associated with higher HbA1c 0. The associations were relatively consistent across diabetes types. Diabetes distress was additionally associated with higher glycemic levels, suggesting that people with both depression and diabetes distress might have the least optimal outcome.
The conclusions are limited by the cross-sectional study design, self-report assessment of behavior, and potential bias arising from questionnaire measures. Further research is needed to support these findings.
Thomas M. In breeding projects towards resistance against BNYVV, the enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay ELISA is used to determine the virus concentration in plant roots and, thus, the resistance levels of genotypes. Here, we present a simulation study to generate 10, small samples from the estimated density functions of ELISA values from susceptible and resistant sugar beet genotypes.
We apply receiver operating characteristic ROC analysis to these samples to optimise the cutoff values for sample sizes from two to eight and determine the false positive rates FPR , true positive rates TPR , and area under the curve AUC.
We present, furthermore, an alternative approach based upon Bayes factors to improve the decision procedure. The Bayesian approach has proven to be superior to the simple cutoff approach. The presented results could help evaluate or improve existing breeding programs and help design future selection procedures based upon ELISA. An R-script for the classification of sample data based upon Bayes factors is provided. Proximity-dependent biotinylation PDB combined with mass spectrometry analysis has established itself as a key technology to study protein-protein interactions in living cells.
A widespread approach, BioID, uses an abortive variant of the E. To improve PDB versatility and speed, various enzymes have been developed by different approaches. Here we present a novel small-size engineered enzyme: ultraID. We show its practical use to probe the interactome of Argonaute-2 after a 10 min labeling pulse and expression at physiological levels.
Moreover, using ultraID, we provide a membrane-associated interactome of coatomer, the coat protein complex of COPI vesicles. To date, ultraID is the smallest and most efficient biotin ligase available for PDB and offers the possibility of investigating interactomes at a high temporal resolution. Furthermore the transversity amplitudes and corresponding strong phases are measured.
Guidelines for the use and interpretation of assays for monitoring autophagy 4th edition 1 . In , we published the first set of guidelines for standardizing research in autophagy. Since then, this topic has received increasing attention, and many scientists have entered the field. Our knowledge base and relevant new technologies have also been expanding. Thus, it is important to formulate on a regular basis updated guidelines for monitoring autophagy in different organisms.
Despite numerous reviews, there continues to be confusion regarding acceptable methods to evaluate autophagy, especially in multicellular eukaryotes. Here, we present a set of guidelines for investigators to select and interpret methods to examine autophagy and related processes, and for reviewers to provide realistic and reasonable critiques of reports that are focused on these processes. These guidelines are not meant to be a dogmatic set of rules, because the appropriateness of any assay largely depends on the question being asked and the system being used.
Moreover, no individual assay is perfect for every situation, calling for the use of multiple techniques to properly monitor autophagy in each experimental setting. Finally, several core components of the autophagy machinery have been implicated in distinct autophagic processes canonical and noncanonical autophagy , implying that genetic approaches to block autophagy should rely on targeting two or more autophagy-related genes that ideally participate in distinct steps of the pathway.
Along similar lines, because multiple proteins involved in autophagy also regulate other cellular pathways including apoptosis, not all of them can be used as a specific marker for bona fide autophagic responses. Here, we critically discuss current methods of assessing autophagy and the information they can, or cannot, provide.
Our ultimate goal is to encourage intellectual and technical innovation in the field. Cryostorage to What End? Hematology, Immunology and Allergy, and Research Article. Introduction: Recently, we identified a huge discrepancy between the collection practice and the actual utilization of cryopreserved peripheral blood stem cells PBSCs for high-dose chemotherapy HDCT and autologous blood stem cell transplantation ABSCT.
Objective: The aim of this study was to identify variables that are associated with the non-utilization of PBSC grafts. Patients who underwent autologous PBSC collection at 2 collection and transplantation centers between and were included and followed up until Moreover, PBSC grafts from patients who have deceased, have insufficient grafts, or have already undergone an allogeneic TPL should be considered for disposal or if applicable for research use, to economize storage costs on a rational basis.
C 79 ] . Al Khoury, A. Borisov, M. Cano Bret, Theodoros Alexopoulos, J. Gadow, Markus Cristinziani, O. Pataraia, Oliver Kortner, C. Clement, James William Cowley, D. Cheremushkina, Manuel Patrice Geisler, A. Bergeaas Kuutmann, T. Artamonov, P. Saraiva, Ben Waugh, R. Zhang, J. Zhu, Sandra Kortner, R. Da Via, Vincent W.
Zeitnitz, Paolo Sabatini, I. Lenz, Francesco Guescini, K. Dietrich, Marisilvia Donadelli, S. Rossi, Steven Goldfarb, Z. Zhao, Nello Bruscino, T. Butterworth, C. Seixas, A. Ferrer, Michael William Phipps, I. La Rosa, Anum Qureshi, K. Sliwa, Y. Li, M. Villaplana Perez, Wasikul Islam, M. Lopez Paz, P. Sales De Bruin, M. Lasagni Manghi, F. Ukegawa, William Brooks, K. Suzuki, Georges Aad, R. Walker, J. Fletcher, Dmitri Tsybychev, A. Rocchi, Alice Alfonsi, C. Pleier, P. Del Peso, Alexey Ezhilov, S.
De Castro, Thomas Meideck, M. De Pedis, Alberto Stabile, Z. Korcyl, Jihyun Jeong, S. Robertson, M. Romano, J. Gao, Matthias Danninger, A. Hiller, Susumu Oda, K. Cole, R. Tanaka, S. Gladilin, A. Juste Rozas, C. Robles Gajardo, T. Van Daalen, O. Zhang, C. Kodys, A. Chudoba, Vadim Kostyukhin, O. De Groot, E. Chen, R. Pereira Peixoto, Jiri Dolejsi, A. Theveneaux-Pelzer, F. Lo Sterzo, A. Roy, A. De Cecco, X. Glazov, Lydia Iconomidou-Fayard, D. Griffiths, D. Sobie, P.
Chelkov, B. Francis, Trygve Buanes, T. Trefzger, Katharina Maria Ecker, E. Lipeles, Saleh Sultansoy, E. Su, Laura Brittany Havener, A. Ryo Ishikawa and Mars Sambo from Japan! Competitions are important within our field because they allow us to pursue our endeavor to define the zeitgeist of the 21st century.
Monroe Sydney Masa from Australia! It should be a pleasure to present these ideas to the public. Weishi Chu from China! Architecture competitions allow architects to keep a bridge between practical architecture and the realm of academia to create unique proposals. Kerry Kyriakou from Cyprus!
It allows the creative process to thrive and to stimulate the imagination. Besides this freedom, it is a good opportunity to take up new challenges with different people. Learning from their way of thinking allows the sharpening your own vision. As students we do not have enough time to gain experience during our studies apart from during one semester when we have to do at mandatory 6-month internship.
Therefore, we do try to participate in international architecture competitions to gain more practice. Resolving complex contextual and programmatic issues pushes creativity and generates robust discussion. In this case, unique visions are always a final product of long talks, tons of sketches, different attempts and sometimes failures.
There is probably more knowledge to be gained out of conclusions when feedback surprises us then when everything is correct. A competition is an opportunity to sharpen the blade, explore and experiment with a different typology and to challenge myself to test my ideas amongst others with a similar drive. Craig Nener from Australia! We participate in vision competitions when we find extra time in our office work, as it gives us the opportunity to think in design issues more than in our daily work.
In addition, it also provides an opportunity to learn how to create and present a coherent narrative around your idea. Artur Chyra and Malwina Wojcik from Poland! The architecture competition can make this possible. Christian Kamp and Adrian Hildrum from Denmark! This way also improves our creative mind to always find new ideas and possibilities. Garry Novianto and Rudy Hermanto from Indonesia! We participate in these competitions because we see them as opportunities to research new topics, experiment with design, and challenge ourselves.
They also push you to think outside of the box and do research into how you can make your vision possible. Competitions also give you the opportunity to design spaces that can be different from what you usually design.
Eric Weber from United States! I see it as a tool for learning and an opportunity to be creative and experiment with new ideas. Architecture vision competitions offer a freedom of expression that is otherwise restricted when you work for an office or a client.
Raina Kanari from Sweden! The basic and fair answer stands behind our personalities and is linked with our passion about architecture and the chance to challenge yourself. Architectural competitions are a great chance to improve many of your skills, to widen your knowledge and express your creativity. You can also learn how to work as part of a team and how to use your unique qualities to complete one project. Bilyana Apostolova and Slavena Todorova from Bulgaria!
The process of working on a competition is rigorous and demanding, and helps us to keep an open mind, aiding our design and critical-thinking skills as they apply to real world projects. Jerry Liu and Jesse Basran from Canada! I love to design, and the existence of many competitions allows me the freedom to choose to work on projects that interest me.
Noah Cai from Canada! By pursuing competitions with the hopes of the possible construction of the results, our partnership gathers more authorship in the architectural realm. Mattias Dahlberg and Annapaola Busnardo from Sweden! This type of competition gives us creative freedom — not being limited by loads of rules.
It keeps my mind constantly alert and open. It also allows me to confront new topics and specific contexts. It is an opportunity to be able to express myself freely and to perfect my architectural style. Marwan Hamama from France! I also believe that the competition will bring the opportunity to grow ideas and develop human resources and skills.
Competitions encourage a dynamic working environment as the working team will do brainstorming to come up with the best design. Nuttapol Techopitch of Looklen Architects in Thailand! Eric Gonzales from United States! I find clarity from the ideas that inform the aspects of reality I want to represent. Catalina Edey from Australia! Vision in architecture is critical to design and building better for people and generations from now on.
It pushes the boundary that defines us and our world, which can be better and will be better. Xinyi Wang from Australia! And this is the key to what architecture vision competitions are about. Not to mention that they make me want to acquire more knowledge in a fun way!
Davor Robitschko from Hungary! A small task which felt refreshing outside of daily jobs. This supports the spreading of knowledge and expertise outside of the home, university or workplace. We believe it is a great opportunity to show to the world what we think and what we love to do. It is the challenge and fantasy that is the driving force.
Mikkel Vadstrup Schmidt from Denmark! The architecture competition makes it possible to develop radical ideas that can lead to changes. Without the constraints of conservatism and sometimes budget , we enjoy a level of freedom to question and often mock the ideas that we assume are a given. Noam Hazan from Canada! Participating in competitions allows me to continue indulge in learning and thinking like a student.
This competition is especially personal because it was based on my final year student project. It gave me a chance to rework the project and synthesize what was essential to carry it further. Mujung Ryan Chiu from the United States! We conducted in-depth research and discussion on the position of those who actually needed affordable housing in Paris. In other words, we envisioned a new space that would satisfy their innate fantasy by utilizing Paris underutilized rooftop and we would like to consider how a new pattern of life could be realized there.
Not only do you get to exercise your way of thinking, you also get an insight into how other people approached the same problem. Neno Videnovic from United States! Most often they invite you to engage in something new and can serve to generate growth in your own work and thinking. I like to participate in competitions so I can feel engaged in the work of other designers around the globe after spending time, focus, and energy on a design.
Plus you are your own boss. The fun of it is that design for competitions need not exist in exact reality. They are a chance to take risks and to work with different people in different ways. Ultimately, embracing this freedom allows for discovery and inspiration that provides invaluable insight for larger scale, commissioned design work.
In addition, participating in competitions allows us to express ourselves freely, without any judgement and with an experienced jury. It is an experience we enjoy returning to after a long, dull day of constraints. As a startup, we also find architecture competitions an efficient way to build up our experience while revamping our portfolio. Wenhao Nie from China! Exploring other ways of approaching a project with a diversified team, discussing specific themes that are often neglected by my school, investigating other scales.
However, there is always a common reason, to think outside the box. Renata Wuerkert from Brazil! Participating in architectural ideas competitions allows our ideas to be heard and this could hopefully spark a critical debate among people of various disciplines regarding our interests to achieve a consensus in designing great cities.
Much of this development is left behind as soon as one graduates and enters the workforce. This allows the mind to develop beyond the regimentation of monotony and extend into the discourse that promotes change in the practice. Jonathan L. Ong from United States! It is a great opportunity to criticize its weaknesses, turn up the volume on its threats and freely express our own perceiving of possible improvement.
With this approach we always develop ourselves as well. Architects who work in the field have limited time to think about diverse ideas. Participating in architecture vision competitions does have a lot of value in terms of studying and learning different perspectives, getting away from the frame of reality, and also providing examples for others. San Yoon and Minjae Koo from Korea! It also allows us to learn more about particular cultures and local materials. All in all, we believe competitions to be an opportunity to broaden our horizons as architects.
The challenge that such competitions create, aids in keeping the problem solving mind alert. So we think of them as brain training for architects. I like to participate in architectural competitions from time to time, especially when an exciting subject comes up. The freedom of creativity are given, the ideas can be fully realized.
Bianka Varga from Hungary! It allows me to be creative through the thinking steps and also to work rigorously on every step of the project. Mathieu Cardinal from France! Lisa Gaudin and Sophie Charier from France! And it connects how we perceive and want to be involved in architecture. A design competition like this is where the most special and unusual results are achieved.
They allow us to follow freely our creativity and to find inspiration. They are also good opportunities to test the strength and the efficiency of our team. We believe it is a good way to push ideas and abilities beyond the standard architectural practice, therefore increasing the freedom of thinking widely. Virginia Pozzi and Alessandro Minotti from Italy! It is also a unique platform that allows young architects to express themselves. Johann Evin from New Zealand!
It is an incredible chance to step away from the conventional means of execution, and present a different perspective to a broader audience. We believe competitions are a great venue for experimentation, and a laboratory to unpack and test design philosophies. It is also an opportunity to think about more global challenges, to go beyond student design. Daria Studneva and Julia Studneva from Belarus! We believe that vision competitions offer a space free from too many constraints where some of the most excitingly fantastical ideas can emerge.
Ideas are flowing freely and nothing is filtered. In this specific competition we were especially interested about the site, the city of Rome, a historical and cultural environment where Camilla and Rafaela had lived. It creates a platform upon which to develop new narratives in hand with provocative designs.
George Guida from Italy! When participating, one is pushed into thorough research, clear communication as well as questioning and refining the material produced. I am trained in the mechanics and engineering of structural engineer system, but I have not received the orthodox study of architecture. I try to study bridge architectural aesthetics through self-study, investigation and project practice.
I want to discuss and communicate with architects all over the world through this competition, and express a reasonable and beautiful understanding of bridge scheme as a bridge engineer through my work. Wang Fan from China! Zhong Cai from Canada! They are great opportunities as well to launch your career and establish yourself on global markets. Giorgi Maisuradze from Italy!
There really is no better way to hone your skills than to be shut away in a room with collaborators discussing brazen ideas and acting on them. A completed competition entry will often exemplify the soul of an architectural idea untarnished by the decision committees of the real world. They also give us an opportunity to playfully exercise our design skills and develop effective methods of collaboration and communication.
I like to believe they improve my employability. Inness Yeoman from United Kingdom! We also work in industrial design and have developed the organic design bark for the Italian firm Alessi, and also for our office house "casa boucquillon" bathed in the heart of Tuscan nature. We could not have imagined a better integration into nature this organic motif that represents the tree bark in Gauja National Park. Michel Boucquillon and Donia Maaoui from Italy! Paul Kaloustian from Lebanon!
Abraham Fung from Australia! In all fields of design, when working for clients, ideas can get lost in translation or dismissed all together. It comes with the territory. With competitions, we gain a therapeutic sense of freedom to create on our own terms.
This type of work should be a constant in the work of architects, as they enhance their creativity and quick problem-solving. Within the framework given by the brief, one has the opportunity of constructing a narrative that is true to their beliefs and to test it. Alexandra Berdan and Ancuta Costandache from Romania!
I considered this experience as a chance to put myself out there, no matter the result, while unleashing my creativity. I find these competitions a great way to have a nice confrontation with other experts while having fun. Davide Franchi from Italy! We find participating in these competitions is also a great way to contribute to the design culture on an international scale and connects us with designers worldwide.
Rachel Fay and Liv Green from Australia! Marianne Ventre and Anthony Spennato from France! The challenge is to get together and create something that is engaging and appreciated by our peers and architectural enthusiasts alike. The necessity to get involved in the cultural, geographical, climatic and other aspects of designing competitive objects in different parts of the world - is the best way to develop the professional level. Julia Shemchuk from Ukraine!
You have little chance to implement what you imagine. In this respect, competitions are a platform which set the designers free. In this ambiance, the designer could show his own style easily and force his limitations. Firstly, it is a rare opportunity for me to think in different ways from the normal work in school.
Secondly, I am pretty interested in designing the flamingo observation tower. Min Liu from China! Participating in conceptual architecture competitions offers the opportunity to escape from the strict limitations that a real commission carries and allow for exploring freely new ideas. Furthermore, they often give architects the opportunity to expand their experience and portfolio on non-conventional projects that extend internationally beyond the regions of a country.
Panagiotis Dimakidis and Rafail Gkaidatzis from Netherlands! We target specific subjects that help us expand our portfolios and where we can implement our research in complex geometries and sustainable design. Bryan Fan and Shelley Xu from Australia! Hiroyuki Gondo from Japan! It is a perfect opportunity to let our imagination go, and to do research about cultures, architecture, materials, and so much more.
We probably want to be challenged a bit and feel the adrenaline of a short-term project. Moreover, vision competitions allow us to imagine a poetic vision for a project and gives us the opportunity to develop more theoretical ideas, which is mostly neglected in traditional competitions. They force you to explore different concepts and cultures and simply are an amazing experience in themselves.
Agata Mila from Poland! They are driven by concepts and vision, providing the freedom to experiment. They are refreshing, motivating and remind me why I started studying architecture. Margaux Loubser from South Africa!
Taking part in this competition was a great opportunity for us to explore a new typology, context and approach. Katharina Kocol and Olga Bialczak from Germany! It is a way for us to practice agile thinking, a chance to play, a way of developing a collective thinking and of connecting to a larger international architecture community.
We always enter with the goal of winning. It is also an excellent opportunity to re-evaluate yourself and compare your ideas with architects from all over the world with a much larger variety of design strategies and ideas than you could ever find in a single university or work environment.
Daniel Brigginshaw from United Kingdom! The work produced in these competitions is a good way to explore new ideas in a public forum which may go on to inspire others in their own design work. Joseph Watkins from United Kingdom! For instance, Mandira has wanted to design and build a meditation cabin for a very long time. A prospective client with a site, a program of requirements with room for change, and a deadline challenges her out of her comfort zone to do it.
Mandira Sareen from United States! Nicholas Horvath from United States! Competitions are to architecture as peer review is to other fields; a competition can be a testing ground for design ideas before they are implemented. Andrii Koval and Olha Laktionova from Ukraine!
In general, it is a good way to present your new ideas about the topical issues on architecture to a broader public. They provide the freedom for testing alternative ideas. David Florez and Stefani Zlateva from Austria!
It not only allows us to see other approaches to one single topic but also gives us a chance to work purely on our terms without any limit to creativity, which we find extremely stimulating as thriving architecture students. A simple question posed to a room of creatives will bring an abundance of different responses, all correct in their own interpretation. By truly including nature and society in the question, projects can only be improved. And we discovered, the sky is our limit.
It has always been important to me to participate. I treat myself with a competition praline once in a while. It makes me happy! It is not just about to solve the task. Malin Persson from Sweden! Architectural design takes a long time. However, in the realm of competitions, our creative spirit can manifest much quicker. The competition challenges us to test ideas and rethink convention.
In most cases the topics are very interesting and most of the time there are no limits for your ideas and thoughts. So you can do nearly whatever you like and try the concept of your dreams. And of course because we like doing it. It is also a challenge to engage with a subject rarely encountered in everyday practice.
Likewise, we believe that being participants of this exchange of different points of view enriches the professional formation of those who dare to do so. The matter was interesting so we thought we should give it a try. Additionally it was a great opportunity to practice the design process. Learning by doing, right? Jinsoo Kim and Dalya Ortak from Germany! Aleksandra Kubiak and Marta Buchner from Poland!
This particular mindset challenges your ability to develop conceptual approaches and strengthen your ability to communicate your proposal. Florent Sauvineau from France! In our day-to-day practice, we miss having the freedom to have a complete control over the vision. Competitions are a chance to show that we care about it and we want to show what our vision is. We also find it essential as a learning tool to look at how other architects face, and resolve the same problems.
Brent Winburn and Lachlan Joseph from Australia! Vision competitions are the perfect place to test and build a conceptual model of organic design ideas that can influence research and real projects in future. With utopia as a connecting line, it allows us to develop a discourse which is not dependent on time, allowing us to discuss pure shapes and spaces.
Bastiaan Muilwijk and Paul Ouwerkerk from Netherlands! I love the freedom to push the boundaries of design and to explore futuristic concepts of form, space and technology. The majority of us will lose that vision when leaving school and entering the workforce, but these competitions allow us to rekindle why we wanted to be an architect in the first place.
Jon Carag from United States! This is a unique opportunity to question programmatic and contextual issues that are often complex. The variety of proposals put forward by the various candidates also allows them to see their own approach to the project in perspective, and learn from it.
Alessandro Pupillo from United States! It educates designers to deal with different ecological and social problems through architecture. It is a learning process of framing complications and devising good solutions. Experience from competitions help us grow as designers, in the words of Frank Lloyd Wright "talent is good, practice is better, passion is best. Shahrzad Nasiri and Ben Chang from Canada! We are always open for discussion and are ready to share our vision and experience with others.
This particular one provoked us to answer questions such as: what is a shelter nowadays? What is the minimal area for living? What does it mean to share a space with others? Architecture idea and vision competitions provide a unique opportunity to explore concepts between building and landscape in a more speculative context, and they can be a very effective way to allow younger architects and interns the chance to immediately impact the design process.
It is a way to pick a different architectural program or object, and try something you really wanted to do but you just never did before. Ana Rita Gomes from Portugal! We spend free time with a common passion, we do not only enjoy our time but also develop crucial skills like creative thinking.
Weronika Kogut and Karolina Toporkiewicz from Poland! Competitions allow you to work freely. Christian Schunke and Anna Bugoslavska from Germany! A place where we can try our creativity and brains to put together a powerful concept. A liberation of the constraints and time consuming day-to-day tasks.
They offer possibility to challenge yourself, compete with others, familiarise yourself with different sites and communities, analyse other points of view on the same subject, while working together with your colleagues. Also we like to have an area where we can express our interest in parametric design techniques. While daily practice is incredibly rewarding, competitions such as this offer a chance to exercise my mind and explore design problems that I might not otherwise have the opportunity to delve into.
They provide me the opportunity to research and explore a place and context that I may not otherwise have explored. I enjoy that. And I enjoy seeing other solutions to the same problem. Jeffrey Clancy from USA! To achieve this, each new project must be faced with accuracy, curiosity and the will to surprise and be surprised. It is a possibility for young architects to find our positions and communicate through well-articulated projects.
James Mak from United Kingdom! These competitions stress the importance of conceptual design and research that challenges the profession to create more dialogue. It's a journey through which we give our best, hopefully to contribute on the subject, and at the same time, it gives back to us.
We improve ourselves, and we get even more motivated and passionate to prepare for the next journey. I also firmly believe that each competition I have submitted to date somehow represents at least a step towards a learning curve, affecting my practice and teaching deeply. On another level, I do so in order to join conversations about what is possible through architecture and learn from the international architectural community. Tien Chen from United States!
Schools are training us for the professional world, so we will have a very certain theme and specific requirements which can be constraining sometimes. Competitions give me more freedom and control to think about architecture problems and it is fun. Zihao Wei from Canada! This can be both small design tasks, and large conceptual works, for example, the concept of territory development. Participating in contests brings up such important qualities for the architect, such as the ability to quickly switch from one task to another and the ability to complete work on time.
Gabdrakhmanova Ilsiyar from Russian Federation! It is an incredible chance to step away from conventional means of execution, and channel a different point of view to a broader audience. It facilitates the change in the profession through exposure and discussion, as well as one's professional growth.
Competitions are the chance to take a pure functional or architectural thought and extrude, develop and test it in isolation from forces of the market place, community expectation and client requirements. To exercise our creativity. To explore our creative identity in a space that is free of the constraints that we usually have to contend with.
Competitions are where we have the freedom to implement what we believe without too many constraints. Besides, it give us the opportunities to expand our professional network and potential collaboration. Kevin Pham and Alex Hoang from Australia! We appreciate the democratic nature of competitions and the platform it offers to express ourselves and make us better architects.
Our designs are informed by research and the concerns of the context. However, we enjoy the flexibility vision competitions offer in flexing the creative muscle. When I had some freedom to design, but at the same time respecting certain parameters of design, i had the opportunity to design from the other side of the world for a place that has been recognized worldwide for having great potential in every field, and was the gateway to the new look of architecture.
Banny Fabian Sandoval Salinas from Chile! It gave us the opportunity to test the tools we have learned during our degrees in the real world without the restrictions of a university assignment. These competitions are good exercises, to experiment but also to be aware of the reality of the demand. It's also a way to choose projects that really inspire us and develop a creative process with more liberty than your usual client.
We view these competitions as a way to improve ourselves and to widen our knowledge. It is also a great experience to work in a team and add to everyone's experience and background to the proposal. Julie Tse from New Zealand!
Lanxin Zhong from China! We decided to do design competitions to allow the creative juices to flow and expose ourselves to a project that we would not find within our client base. Katarzyna Formela from Poland! William Maddinson from United Kingdom! These competitions give us a site and context to visualise our ideas, put them to test and help us better understand the strengths and weaknesses of each iteration.
We also use the competition format to test ideas, techniques, and various modes of representation - formal explorations, new software, image making and graphic representation. We understand competitions as a testing ground for new ideas and as a method to challenge preconceptions about our world.
We decided to enter this competition in particular because the housing crisis is a very palpable, very complex issue. Living in London and especially working in architecture, we see every day the tension the housing crisis causes in the city.
It formed part of the collective research of the design unit I am studying with bartlettu13 and for somosaldea. Robert Newcombe from United Kingdom! It gives opportunities to take another position and point of view which changes how we see things in a new way and boosts our creativity.
But our motivation is not only intrinsic, at the same time we want to share our knowledge and our research by participating in vision competitions. The answers given to this typology are unfortunately based on simplified assumptions, repeated standards and uninspired architecture. Medina Dzonlic and Daniel Andersson from Denmark! And vision competitions have exactly this kind of connotation. Moreover, it is also very important to confront what you are doing in your practice and research with what many other peers are doing.
I wish I could have the opportunity to hear the voice from them, to receive all the comments and criticism from them, which is extremely essential to any architecture proposals. We are building for people. Lianjie Wu from United Kingdom! A vision competition gives us the opportunity to embrace our creativity. Also, it is an opportunity to take over the challenge of dealing with a very unique site and brief. Joana Correia and Guillaume Boitier from France!
We believed it was a chance to create new culture by design for this project. Alex Kirschstein and Clemens Berresheim from Germany! And a good idea for the concept which came at the very beginning gave us the motivation to participate. It also enhances our knowledge in assimilating and learning the new culture and development. Nathira Haja from Malaysia! Since I love nature, I try to pick competitions which allow me to show the impact of nature on architecture design and vice versa.
I perceive such competitions as an important input in a professional career and a priceless contribution to my personal growth. Fernando Alonso Tuero from Spain! Moreover, we believe that it kick-starts our careers and gives us exposure in the design and architecture world.
Seeing other entries for the same competition allows us also to learn and grow by seeing other points of views and solutions designed for the same project. Alessia Falcini and Christelle Maalouf from Italy! Participating in such a competition helps us reflect on issues that are crucial in the broader context, yet something we typically do not encounter in our daily lives in the metropolis.
Kahara Mori from Japan! Participation in competitions allows us to be involved in the new history of architecture and to be in the context of its development. Jeffrey Clancy from United States! Guillem Roca Canals from Spain! Perhaps most importantly they offer a fun excuse to practice how we illustrate and explain our ideas — both graphically and verbally — which is critically important for the success of a small firm.
I have chosen to participate because I felt the urge to extend the ideas and interests that were aroused from my studies. This specific competition was appealing to me because it combines my interests of architecture and music, in a country I love. Robert Leslie Hillman from Australia! We feel that competitions allow us to think in new ways, examine our process and explore alternative means of graphic communication.
We spent a lot of time prior to entering the competition arguing about everything under the moon. The competition was a way to take our two different personalities and see what cohesive idea could come out of it.
It was a great way to put arguments on paper. Competitions are an opportunity to step away from external demands and rediscover what is important to us. Ideally this resonates with others, and we see how others responded to the exact same parameters. Cultural venues are a building typology that interests us deeply because of the clear connection between people, place, events history and identity.
Dealing with such interesting topics has a very refreshing effect on the everyday-work and on our community as well. Of course we are also driven by the opportunity to realize our ideas, but a competition provides freedom, both in research, design development, detailing and presentation techniques. It is also an interesting way to learn about the world. Through this project for example, I discovered an array of fascinating facts about Iceland and its history, whilst also learning about state of the art construction materials and building technologies.
Madina Zhazylbekova from Kazakhstan! It helps to facilitate the change in the profession through exposure and discussion, as well as one's own professional growth. I am sure that developing my imagination has improved the quality of my daily work in the office. We consider these opportunities unequalled chances to present our conversation with context as a pure manifestation as a designer could expect. The challenge to be met is even bigger when you know that there are many young talents who participate.
Moreover, it goes about a competition that enjoys great international visibility. Beyond all this, the personal challenge is to excel while having fun. Francois Bodlet from Belgium! With this we concluded that every assignment, also within the profession, should be approached in this way. Keep a fresh mind on what architecture can mean or express. Marilu de Bies and Simon Wijrdeman from Netherlands! They test your understanding of various architectural challenges while at the same time offering you different narratives on different societies and places, and the impact design has on them.
The research process, collaboration and execution are a learning process. A fun one to be sincere. Joseph Mwaisaka from Kenya! Competition usually puts architects in a position of searching for questions before coming up with a solution. These are interesting moments for experimenting.
Besides everything else, it is a way to put in act new collaborations, like our team did. Guido Mitidieri and Venessa Mok from Finland! They offer a good platform to experiment new ideas and explore different approaches to architecture. As a team, we learn so much from each other through one architectural design. They also motivate us to follow through on these pursuits through a financial investment and fixed schedule.
It can be fascinating to observe how a place can be conceived by other architects and designers. Generally, we get to design things that we do not regularly have a chance to design — sometimes for places and users we do not get to think about. It is a rewarding opportunity to face a challenge and develop new design perspectives as a result. Keremcan Kirilmaz and Erdem Batirbek from Turkey! This is the perfect venue for telling a story through architecture. Besides, we always want to work together in some challenging project.
Since everybody is now in Bangkok, so we knew this competition is a great chance for us to brainstorm and to do something stimulating. During the project, we deepened and furthered our idea. Of course, we faced many challenges, but finally overcome them. Yukang Yang and Jingwen Cui from China! It is finally a way to continue to express ourselves as young architects.
It is a great way for us to be inventive and to be engaged in what is relevant in the discipline. Architecture vision competitions are known for being a great motivation to start brainstorming and conceptual thinking. We are also defending our bachelor degree with this project as our final work, which is the initial reason and motive for us to participate in this competition. We had an explicit program set for us, thus, it was easier to handle the work process, having a clear task and a rigorous goal to achieve.
Valdone Mitkeviciute and Greta Prialgauskaite from Lithuania! It allows you to experiment, to test your ideas and to refine them. It is the occasion to take a rough idea and to perfect it in an analogical context with the reality. And also for the liberty of expression of this idea, without any constraints. It is a great challenge where future and young architects like us can practice to work independently, while having the pleasure to choose projects that really inspire them.
These conditions generate an occasion to bring out the best results of young designers while enjoying the creative process as well. For a small team from a small developing country like ours, it is very difficult to reach out to a larger audience by any other means.
Participation in competitions allows us to be involved in the new history of architecture, be in the context, and keep up with its development. We do this to sharpen our minds and to meet people who want to work with us on exciting projects. Hans Maarten Wikkerink from United States! Seth McDowel l from United States! It is the opportunity to create without seeing the competitors who are also enormously empowered which then you overcome and become stronger by yourself.
Too often, standardized practices or routines blind us from potential inquiries. While it is not helpful to re-invent the wheel, I find that architecture vision competitions to be a necessary freedom from this daily reality. In that freedom, it is truly possible to consider anything, and these unbiased visions I feel are essential in realizing our potential. Ryan Anthony Ball from United States! I cannot think of a better way of learning, discovering new perspectives and ways of thinking a reality.
Furthermore, they are one of the best incentives to test ourselves and improve. In addition, I personally took part in this competition because I found that the possibility of getting an internship in North America is worth the effort. Liyang Chen and Yao Zheng from China!
Their informal nature allows us to experiment with the way we design, work and collaborate. They also provide a platform to broadcast our ideas to a bigger audience. Deyan Saev and Panayiotis Hadjisergis from Netherlands! Basically, to keep on learning. Paolo Zurk from Colombia!
Participating in an architecture vision competition is a good exercise to develop new skills, design processes and learn of the problems around the world. Alessandro Carrea and Djavan Cardona from Switzerland! We believe this might be a combination that can lead to an interesting project. Jacopo Abbate and Martina Mitrovic from Italy! Above all it challenges us and in doing so it forces us to evolve. Morgan Baufils from France! It can also provoque a dialog without imposing a constructed reality.
A competition is only the first step. It allows architects to dream big and to spread their ideas to a global audience. The social sphere of the competitions encourages the intermingling of ideas across the world. Eveline Lam and Dave Holborn from Canada! It is a way to express our commitment to humanistic ideas and an active professional attitude to architecture. This attitude gives guidelines for design of rational structures and sensible spaces throughout free search and common sense.
The contests allows you to investigate and address different issues, putting you constantly in a challenge. It is a processing project tool. It is a way to implement your project capacity, thanks to a constant confrontation with other project outcomes. Gino Baldi and Serena Comi from Italy!
It's part of trying to understand and develop what techniques and sensibilities work for us, and to develop our design identity. For us, these kinds of competitions create a space for that kind of exploration. Almost always the start of a journey is better than the return. To develop an idea and take it though until the end without losing it during the trip, is very easy in this type of competition and it attracts us especially.
In this case we participate because the opportunity represents a taboo subject for society, policy and the law; addressing this taboo subject with the tool of architectural. By participating in these competitions, we can stay in tune with world events and maintain our high design enthusiasm level. I think that modern construction developments reflect the creative possibilities of people. So for me, being a young architect, architecture is also a challenge.
Often in our daily jobs we find our ways toward paths of increasing specialization. Competitions are a way to explore the breadth of the field. Especially in regard to teaching, I feel it is important to continue to push yourself and think critically, and the architectural competition is a framework to do that.
We don't really ever stop. It's important for us to continue learning, with every competition or project, we always aim to develop our skills in something we have never done, or even with a new software have never used. Competitions help us to know ourselves better. How to emphasis the importance of freedom of speech? Should the pavilion be light or heavy? Therefore, the interests and challenges are the wave that pushes us ahead.
We love how the boundaries of ideas can be pushed by the collective, beyond any limits that we could individually have conceived. Federico Malnati and Thomas Giuliani from Switzerland! It offers the unique chance to use architecture to uncover the potential of a site and program. Competitions allow us to escape from the ordinary settings and imagine something extraordinary. Also, the freedom to pursue my own ideas. This project was a first for me in that I had literally zero outside input.
No professors, friends or colleagues bounce ideas off of was interesting to say the least. Cameron Kollath from United States! We also use them to help hone our drawing and communication skills; this is important when teaching our students. The Architecture Vision organisation sets provocative and engaging briefs that are interesting to undertake.
Nima Nian and Behdad Heydari from Iran! Yu Sun and Xue Zhao from China! You can learn from people of different specialties about topics that apparently seem distant and unattainable. Technological visions advance our ability to serve local communities". It is also quite challenging to compete with architects from all over the world, comparing different solutions and learning new approaches.
No doubt, you will improve, even if you don't win. Ida Sandvik and Mesi Koponen from Norway! What does architecture mean to you and what is the role of an architect in your society? Why do you participate in architecture vision competitions? What advice would you give to individuals who struggle to decide whether it would be beneficial for them to participate in architecture vision competitions?
Selected winning projects have the potential to be constructed. Experimental competitions with the focus on pushing the boundaries of creativity. Design meditation cabins to help Tokyo citizens destress and reconnect. Register now Download brief. Design guest homes for an organic winery in Italy. Design a sustainable artists residence in honor of Antoni Gaudi. Design a movie pavilion set in the stunning scenery of northern Iceland.
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This makes it even easier to combine different presets and experiment with intertwining melodies and harmonies, which achieves a more horizontal composing process. A lot of thought when into how to translate this concept into a useable interface and we hope you like what we've come up with and encourage this new direction. In Noir we put all three recorded orchestral sections in a single Section instrument, which makes combining different instrument groups super easy, and of course we have our trusted randomize button that will serve up twelve fresh phrases with every press.
There are two instruments in Noir, the solos come separately. Solos are a collection of improvisations on Tenor Saxophone, Trumpet with harmon mute , Flugelhorn, Clarinet and Piano that are recorded in the same hall as the main instrument. The performances blend perfectly with the phrase material in the Sections instrument, or can stand perfectly well on their own with a gorgeous sound and intuitive no-fuss interfacing. You cannot post new topics in this forum You cannot reply to topics in this forum You cannot edit your posts in this forum You cannot delete your posts in this forum You cannot vote in polls in this forum You cannot attach files in this forum You can download files in this forum.
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