Powerpoint Presentation - Landscape Drawings

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Powerpoint Presentation - Landscape Drawings

  1. 1. Talking about Landscape Architecture Drawings
  2. 2. TYPES OF LANDSCAPE DRAWINGS history + evolvement PURPOSE + PEOPLE SITE+ CONTEXT DEVELOP MENT INTEGRATION+ APPLICATION CONTENTS
  3. 3. 1# Understanding landscape architecture
  4. 4. “the design of outdoor Public areas AND STRUCTURES”
  5. 5. 23 to achieve environmental social-behavioral + aesthetic outcomes
  6. 6. HISTORY ANCIE egypt ENGLI
  7. 7. NG SEK SAN ESTABLISHED MALAYSIAN LANDSCAPE ARCHITECT
  8. 8. CONTEMPORARY LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Residential 10@mont kiara Parks KLPAC park Insitutional KDU Smartschool COMMERCIAL One Bangsar
  9. 9. 2# PURPOSE + PEOPLE
  10. 10. Purpose of drawings
  11. 11. Drawing, is quintessential for the work of landscape architects. It is the ultimate tool to communicate the concepts and designs behind it.
  12. 12. PURPOSE OF LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE DRAWINGS *To translate the design and concept of a particular public area - conceptual plan -bubble plan -schematic plan -section and elevation *To translate data for further analysis during planning and designing of the public area *To explain as to how each natural elements will be integrated into the site, eg.planting plan
  13. 13. Everyone loves the big idea, but now it's down to designing specifically how that idea will work. Instead of just a green roof, it's the exact details of how it will look, function and also how the surrounding factors would influence it. Not only that, but many projects require a series of drawing as part of a whole master plan or site plan.
  14. 14. PEOPLE BEHIND THE DRAWINGS
  15. 15. WHOCREATESIT? LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS
  16. 16. WHOUSESIT? Project manager + Site supervisor QUANTITY SURVEYOR + LAND SURVEYOR ARCHITECTS + LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS construction+planning+analysing+maintanence
  17. 17. TYPES OF LANDSCAPE DRAWINGS
  18. 18. PROCESS OF LANDSCAPE DRAWINGS SITE ANALYSIS BUBBLE PLAN PLOT PLAN PERSPECTIVES PLANTING PLAN
  19. 19. LOCA TION ORIENTAT ION Temperature & Sun Path wind direction SOIL TYPE + CONDITI ON topogra phy vegetation and natural features Precipitation & Hydrology Infrastru cture & Facilitie s land uses and buildings VIS UAL LIN KAG ES locally availabl e resourc es
  20. 20. SITE ANALYSIS bubble plan
  21. 21. plot plan
  22. 22. concept images
  23. 23. P l a n t i n g P l a n
  24. 24. of Landscape Plans + Drawings Chia Sue Hwa
  25. 25. General Maister Memorial Park, Slovenia Ocean View, Rodanthe, North Carolina a. SIte & context b. development of drawings
  26. 26. What is SITE+CONTEXT?
  27. 27. “The city, the suburbs, and the countryside must be viewed as a single, evolving system with nature, as must every individual park and building within that largerwhole. “ – AnneWhiston Spirn
  28. 28. SITE *inventory and analysis *recording *mapping
  29. 29. CLIMATE Seasons Regions Microclimate Climate change
  30. 30. LAND
  31. 31. Rail bridge over the Garden River (Canada), showing local spirit through graffiti. Land + Law Stone & Soil Land use
  32. 32. WATER Water systems Management Gro-Wall vertical garden systems are on display at the Landscape Australia Expo in Sydney
  33. 33. PLANTS “I saw that animals were important. I saw that plants were even more important. I was also to learn that compared to many of the other species, we weren't important at all except for the damage we do. We do not rule the natural world, despite our conspicuous position in it. On the contrary, it is our lifeline, and we do well to try to understand its rules.” ― Elizabeth Marshall Thomas
  34. 34. Cultivat ion Cracked Concrete Garden proves that many plants have a way of surviving even with minimal resources. The project took a site that was previously paved with concrete and transformed the land into a true piece of urban wild.
  35. 35. TOPOGRAPHY Contours Site survey
  36. 36. < wilderness + nature built environment > Landscape Character
  37. 37. How do landscape drawings develop?
  38. 38. analytical observational conceptual SKETCHES
  39. 39. “I sometimes think there is nothing so delightful as drawing.” -Vincent van Gogh (1853 - 1890)
  40. 40. ORTHO PROJECTION
  41. 41. scale // plan // section // section elevation
  42. 42. PERSPECTIVE < hand – drawn computer-rendered >
  43. 43. 3D IMAGES axonometric isometric
  44. 44. *sketchmodels *presentationmodels Models --------------------------------
  45. 45. CAD (computer- aided design) photo montage by David Hockney
  46. 46. e.g. photo montage / 3D imaging
  47. 47. the world at your fingertips
  48. 48. Tools & Technique
  49. 49. Tracing Paper
  50. 50. Kneaded erasers Erasing Shield Plastic Erasers tortillion Stump Sharpeners Bridges Transfer Paper Mahlstick Perspective Jaws Mirror Pencil Extender ViewFinder Brush
  51. 51. Lines & Strokes
  52. 52. Lines & Strokes
  53. 53. Hatching and Crosshatching, Stippling, Scribbles, Pressure and Edges
  54. 54. Measuring
  55. 55. << Eyeballs and Thumbs Measuring Angles ^
  56. 56. Gridding Plumblines
  57. 57. Perspectives One-point perspective and two-points perspective
  58. 58. Graphic of Landscape Drawings
  59. 59. 6#REPRESENTING LANDSCAPES: INTEGRATION AND APPLICATION OF LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE DRAWINGS
  60. 60. How do we graphically represent the enviromentally dynamic, ever changing social, cultural and political landscape?
  61. 61. LANDSCAPE VISUALIZATIO N 2
  62. 62. 2 Landscape architecture has undergone numerous shifts of representation over the past several decades. This was a period where current technological context allows the collobaration of various choice of medium and drawing typology to reflect the intended nature of the site.
  63. 63. 6 To convey a sense of atmosphere and seasonality and to communicate design proposals through a range of drawings. It is important to consider how the drawings operate as representations of space.
  64. 64. RHODE ISLAND SCHOOL OF DESIGN Landscape is not a concrete definition, but a strong foundation that is a flexible idea encouraging you to explore and define through your own unique pursuits. The studio focuses on the process of critical making and exploring the dynamic, spatial, and environmental elements specific to the medium of landscape architecture.

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