Upcoming SlideShare
×

# Semi final all.ppt [read-only] [compatibility mode]

2,183 views

Published on

2 Likes
Statistics
Notes
• Full Name
Comment goes here.

Are you sure you want to Yes No
• Be the first to comment

Views
Total views
2,183
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2
Actions
Shares
0
87
0
Likes
2
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

### Semi final all.ppt [read-only] [compatibility mode]

1. 1. Design ResearchforShopping MallsMade by:Khaled Mohamed AhmedSara Hassan SehabReham Hossam el dinYasmine mohamed ali selimFatma el zahraa adelShehab Mohamed MagdyYomna Saad el ghazyHala mohamed hammadShehta el sayedAsem Raouf khorshed
3. 3. Layouts and DimensionsThere are two basic planning guidelines for laying out a retail alefloor. Six basic plan can help the designer to carry them out.The guidelines1 . 100 percent of the space allocated.2 . Do not sacrifice function foresthetics.Successful plan combine both to thefullestSix basic plans1 . Straight 2 . Pathway3 . Diagonal 4 . Curved5 . Varied 6 . GeometricThis diagonal pattern permits angulartraffic flow and creates perimeter designinterest and excitement in movement. Thecentral placement of the cash-wrap permitssecurity and vision1 . StraightA geometric plan canestablish interestwithout excessive cost.if the stores productcan accept it Ceilingand floors can belowered or raised tocreate zones anddepartments.People respond to circular and curvedshapes such as here-shown here. whichsoften the angular and square planThis pathway plan pulls patronsthrough the store to the rear withoutinterruption by floor fixtures. Themerits of such a layout are that thepath can take any shape and that itcreates a design pattern.This varied plan illustrates addedvariety of forms which can work toa designer’s advantage.This straight plan uses walls andprojections to create smallerspaces and is economical.3 . Diagonal4 . Curved6 . Geometric2 . Pathway5 . Varied
4. 4. Merchandise is locatedaccording to classification staplegood are unobtrusively yetaccessibly placed; luxury itemsare spotted where theprospective customer cannothelp but be attracted to them.White counter areas areallocated to services :cashier,wrapper , information,etc..Attracting customers.This can be accomplished bymeans of advertising : all media location exterior designsigns catalogue direct mailcolorslighting entrance.Interiors1 . Merchandise and space must be organized tohelp the customer in making a selection2 . Easy circulation and exposing the customer tomax. amount of merchandise are part of gooddesign.3 . Avoid monotoy in circulation and display ofmerchandise4 . The location and design of the cashier areimportant and provide for several persons to beserviced.5 . Determine what customer accessories arerequired : seating,counters,tables, mirror,telephones,special lighting,floor covering.6 . Accessories will vary , depending on thestore’s location and type of customer.7 . Fitting and dressing rooms should be locatedconveniently near the item being sold.Customer flowThe customer sees more influenced bythe arrangement of the space and thewalking habits of customers than bythe intrinsic quality of the objectsexhibitedAn important factor in display is the relation between the possible viewing distance and the scale of themerchandise.1 . A stairway side wall or narrow passage is suited for small scale display only2 . Displays opposite doorways have more carrying power and consequently can be bolder.3 . It is possible to determine objects on display to make them stand apart from their neighbor and in thisway they are more desirable.4 . It is not always best to separate costly and inexpensive objects.ScalePrinciples ofshop design
5. 5. They are equipped with spotlights, moststores have few possibilities of adjustingniche size ,and definitely not the location.There is always a need to change theproportion of space used for newpresentation.Differences in inventory levels,fabric density, and assortment width are notconstants. They are best handled by askilled merchandising and display staff onan hoc basis.Niches DisplayDisplayThe segregation of displays in areas specificallydesigned for the purpose, and in locations selectedwith respect to entrance and customer traffic flow,is easily accomplished in departmentalized storeplanningDisplay surfacesLocating display surfaceperpendicular to the line ofentrance may result in angularplans , or in the use of screens orfreestanding display cases,Locations for display niches, maydepend on space requirements ofthe various shop departments andupon the relationship to customerflow . This does not mean thatevery inch of space must becrowded with goods "on display,"because such practice causes lossof customer interest.
6. 6. Changing displays is important. Windowsmust be "dressed" quickly. Windowdressing may be done in full public view incertain types of shops, as jewelry . Glazingof types which do not interfere with visionwill materially increase the show window‘value. Ease of window dressingmay be aided in several ways. Accesspanels should be large enough for easypassage for men and materials Accesspassages, segregated from the shopsinterior, may be provided. Dummywindows may be provided, sometimes onrolling platforms. Show window platformsshould not be too deep, from 4 ft to 5 ft.and should be on the low side , from 6 to24 inon the exterior , provision must be madefor protection when the store is closed byuse of an overhead rolling grille or afolding gate. This protection should beover all show windows and the entrancedoor.Show windowsShow-Window Lighting In many storesother than specialty shops, light intensitieshave been increased or aboverequirements for ordinary vision, in aneffort to overcome reflections.Diagrams optimum show-windowdepths. Within a 60° cone, the averagehuman eye comfortably, withoutappreciable physical effort. Optimumviewing planes are those in which objecton display can be seen in their entiretywithout causing the eye to encompassarcs greater than 60.DiagramDiagram 11 illustrates a graphic method ofillustrates a graphic method ofdetermining optimum viewing planet fordetermining optimum viewing planet forgiven bulkhead heights.given bulkhead heights.Diagram 2 shows theapplication of theseprinciples to secondfloor window ; sightlines are limited bypracticable windowdimension .Diagram 3 extends basicprinciples to include bothbasement and first-floorlevels,seen through onewindow.
7. 7. Fitting roomsLighting levels, color, direction, and diffusion playan enormous role on the attitude of the customer ina fitting room. Too many stores use a singleoverhead fluorescent which has these effects on thecustomer:1 .The color turns the skin green.2 . The direction of the light creates shadowsunder the eyes and accentuates wrinkles.3 .The brightness hurts the eye and iscompensated by the iris diaphragm whichcloses down, making it harder to see thedetails.Dressing rooms are small. The amount oflight equates to the temperature level ,theamount of heal from light sources must bebalanced with air conditioningFitting Room in Grand Mall
8. 8. EntranceStuff entraSeparatefrom customers ,ifnecessary inconjunction with goodsdelivery.1.Display windowextended by havingshop entrance behindit & staircase to upperfloors set back:internal w shop min 26002 .Very deep shops often permitextensive display windows,impressive even if shop itselfquite small3 .shops may have widevestibules with displaywindows at angle ,attracting customersaway from street traffic.4 .Central doors suitable forshops > 6 000-6 200 wide;counters may be installedon both sides , should becash/wrap near door.For narrow frontagerecess entrance toprovide larger displayarea & angles of viewthrough offsetsBy slanting entirewindow & having doorsin same line. Idea of (5)is having developed toits logical conclusionAutomatic installation for opening &closing doors (1-leafdoor with 2 - way passage, entrance &exit coupled ) : aphoto-el cell & light barrier , b contact mat.
9. 9. Courreges boutiqueThe first is the circularsuspended tube—containing all the lightingfixtures and air-conditioning ductsAnotherexamples
10. 10. Linear organizationdouble loadedCourt organization
11. 11. Mean DataThe drawing illustrate the clearanceInvolved In hanging-typemerchandise cases . Rod heightshould be related not only to humaneach limitation but in certain casesto the sizes of the merchandisedisplayed.Shelving is probably used more than anyother single interior component for thestorage and/or display of merchandise. Notonly must the merchandise be within reachanthropometrically, but it must be fairlyvisible as well. The height established musttherefore be responsive to vertical grip reachdimension as well as to eye height. two setsof data are presented .One is based on thebody size of the smaller female and theother on the body size of the smaller male.Section through shop salesThe drawing shows the clearancesrequired for a medium heightdisplay counter .the suggested seatheight of 21 to 22 in, or 53.3 to 55 8cm, requires a footrest for the seatedcustomer. The counter height shownwill allow the display to be viewedby both the seated customer and thestanding sates clerk. The customeractivity zone allows adequate spacefor the chair.The drawing is of a low 30 in or76.2 cm. Display counter also foruse by aseated customer. For the standingusers optimum comfort, thecounter height should be about 2or 3 in, or 5 to 76 cm. belowelbow height. This will allow aperson to handle objectscomfortably on the countersurface or use the counter assupport for his or her arms. The30-in height is too low to permitsuch use.
12. 12. Data for supermarketGood vision arc demand that topshelf be not over 5 ft high,permitting an angle of view notmore angle15° above the horizontal.Easy-to-reach zone starts at about 15In. above the floor, the minimumheight for the bottom shelf .face ofcans or pack ages should be asnearly at right Angles to eye aspractical. Cans for bottom shelvesare now designed to be legible lyingon their side.Length of super Island units varies, 9ft being the longest common use.Distance between shelf supportsvaries about a norm of 2 ft.Shoes shop data
13. 13. Shoes shop
14. 14. Terraced organization in Arkadia Mall Linear organization in Genena MallShops surrounding the atrium in Wonder Land Glass shops separated by columns in Arkadia Mall
15. 15. Clothes shops inGrand Mall
16. 16. Carpet shopsin GrandMallWatch shop in Arkadia MallCDs selling shop in Arkadia MallSupermarket in Arkadia Mall
17. 17. Tie shops in Arkadia MallIn ArkadiaMallGenena MallSeparated stands in thecorridor of the Mall
18. 18. CinemasSITINGGeneral considerationsThe siting of a commercial cinema must reflect the objective of_attracting theattention of the public or being easily accessible to a well populated area. Itmust be able to take advantage of generators of activity such ascommunication centres, shopping centres and centres with eveningamenities.The commercial cinema consists basically of four sections:1. Auditorium with seating facing a screen on which a picture is projected from aprojection room.2. Adjoining public spaces to provide for access, circulation, essential services,and ancillary functions depending upon the complexity of the project.3. Management spaces necessary for the administration and maintenance of thecinema.4. Engineering services.The largest of these functions is the auditorium and projection room. Theauditorium requires reasonable proportions and acceptable means of accessand exit. The relationship between access and the auditorium is particularlyimportant when the cinema forms part of a complex in which otherindependent uses are included.Although reasonable situations can be provided for gaining access to acinema at basement level, ground level and first floor level, above firstfloor creates difficulties. It is unlikely that large numbers of peoplewould accept lift access and lift exit from a cinema on an upper floor.Neither Hits nor escalator qualify as means of escape.
19. 19. Access to auditoriums:(a) Cinema at ground floor. Deep foyer allows for ancillary uses overfront section of the building.(b) Cinema at ground floor. Ancillary uses in basement underauditorium. Consider compatibility of structural solution, noiseproblem and access.(c) Cinema at first floor level. Ancillary uses at ground floor. Considerease of access to first floor.(d) Cinema on upper floor. Ancillary uses below. Consider access andexits in relation to number of people concerned.(e) Cinema at basement level. Consider compatibility of structuralsolution and location of exits.(f) Two cinemas sharing entrance and foyer.(g) Four cinemas sharing foyer and projection room.(h) Two cinemas sharing foyer and projection room.
20. 20. The basic planning of the normal commercial cinema consists of lour elements:auditorium and projection suite; entrance foyer and box office; administrationoffices; engineering services These are detailed in the following paragraphs.Auditorium and projection suite:General circulation within the auditorium must be related to the best areasfor viewing the screen, control and the degree of disturbance to aseated audience that would be acceptable.Lavatory accommodationfor the public should be available from the auditorium.Accommodation should also be provided in a refrigeration room forthe administration of auditorium sales.The projection room should beon the axis of the center of the screen.The entrance foyer:This accommodation should include ancillary rooms for the public; theentrance foyer forms a baffle to reduce the transmission of noise anddin from the street, to reduce heat loss in winter and heat gain insummer, and to provide a space for grading the lighting levels fromstreet to auditorium. It provides a means of directing the public andalso accommodates the box office and kiosk. It also provides accessto cloakroom, bar and other facilities.Administration and ancillaryaccommodations:Depending upon the size of the cinema and associated activities, the staffaccommodation will consist of managers office, assistant manager, clerical staff,female staff room and toilets, male staff room and toilets, administration stock room,cleaners’ room, and refuse store.Stockrooms and refuse room should be accessible from the Street and the managersoffice should be accessible from the foyer. The staff section could have separateaccess from the street, but this should not impair the general security of the cinema.Planning (circulation)
21. 21. Engineering services and plant roomThe plant rooms comprise boiler room, oil storage, plenum, electrical intake, switch room, water storage, and battery room store. Floor and ceiling voids shouldprovide adequate service ducts as the auditorium and projection room complex are heavily controlled by services to provide the appropriate environment.Public areas and stores will also require extensive dueled ventilation that must be accommodated.Sales Kiosk:This consists of fixed sales counter to sell ice cream, confectionary, soft drinks, hot dogs and cigarettes .It may incorporate the main and/or secondary pay box. Thekiosk should be located between pay box and auditorium entrances and positioned to give maximum sales impact without restriction to normal traffic flow.A suggested minimum length for auditoria up to 750 seats is 5.5 m with an additional 300 mm for every further 250 seats. The minimum working space of 900 mmis recommended and the floor raised 150 mm. A hand basin is required with cold water if protected food is served and both hot and cold water if unprotected foodor drinks are served. Ventilation will be required for certain foods.Roll up or removable security grilles to protect merchandise should be available for simple installations when the kiosk is unattended.
22. 22. Projection Room andScreensLighting, heating and ventilation ofprojection roomsLighting has to be carefully arranged so that no unnecessary light isspilled onto the screen via the projection ports. Bracket fittings mountedon the front wall to the right of each projector or narrow beam spotlightson adjustable arms suspended from the ceiling are usually recommended.When safety film is used and stored overnight, a minimum temperature of7°C is required; tubular electric heaters worked by thermostat switchesare normally used. The recommended, working temperature of projectionrooms is 18°C.Methods of projection:1-Direct Projection: where the light falls perpendicular to the screenplane.2-Indirect projection: the light is reflected before falling on thescreen plane using mirrors.
23. 23. Screen position:Screens are usually spaced on the centerlines of auditoria and normal to them. In the case of curved screens centerlines are normal to the chord of the screenarc. Screens may be tilted from the vertical plane according to the location of the projector, the type of auditorium and the system of projection.Ingeneral, the limits of deviation for flat screen projection can be stipulated thus:α downward = maximum 12°α upward = maximum 5°where α is the angle of rake.
24. 24. Data for auditoriums and sittingsSound reflectors:When the auditorium is large and the maximum distance to an audienceseat is over 18 m. ceiling reflectors are a great help. They should bedesigned so that the reflections are concentrated more on the mostdistant seats. Materials for reflectors must be smooth and non-porous and should weigh not less than 5 kg/m2 for speech only, or25 kg/m2 for music.One complication is that such reflectors will conflict with lightingpositions.Loudspeakers:In cinemas loudspeakers are usually housed behind the screen. Formonophonic sound only one speaker unit is required but for multi­channeland stereophonic sound reproduction from 35 mm film, three units areused with one on the center line and the other two spaced equally oneither side.Sittings:Sizes depend on type of chair and determine chair spacing. Decide on chairstyle at outset. Traditional chairs require min spacing at 840 and are 500 wide—> (1); most common USA dimension 530. Modern chairs varyconsiderably: can need 1400 spacing and width of 750. Standing Space —>(2) formerly normal not usual in modern theatres. Seating usually laid out instraight or curved rows; in some theatres angled seating tried —>(3). Seatingradius centre point best established by trying alternative positions. Shortradius enables whole audience face centre of stage but this must be drawn toensure adequate circulation space at front stalls sides.
25. 25. Minimum dimensions:A back-to-back distance between rows of seats withbacks: 760 mm (minimum)B back-to-back distance between rows of seatswithout backs 610 mm (minimum)C width of seats with arms 510 mm (minimum)D width of seat without arms 460 mm (minimum) Eunobstructed vertical space between rows (seatway) 305-mm.F Rows with more than twenty-two seats could bepossible, pro­vided that the audience was netimperiled.G minimum width of gangway 1070 mm.
26. 26. Rise R —»(2): difference in height between adjacent seating platformsFloor slope:Arrival point of sight : intersection of highest sightline at focal planepositioned 50 above stage platformDistance: horizontal distance from eye of seated spectator to APSD1= distance from eye of first row to APSDn = distance from eye of given row n to APSElevation: vertical height of eye of seated spectator above focal planeE1 = vertical height of eye of first row above focal planeEn = vertical height of eye of given row n above focal planeE1 = 0 establishes max stage height allowable, ie 1060Sight lines:Typical seated spectator—»(1)Eye height: 1120± 100Tread of seating tier (row spacing) T: 800-1150Head clearance C:C1 = 65: min clearance/row, assuming spectator will see betweenheads row in front (every-other-row vision)C2 = 130 allows av spectator see over head av specator in front(every-row vision)
27. 27. Constant rise floor slope —>(2): sight lines from rows parallel; APSdetermined by intersection of sight line from last or highest row atfocal plane:R = t/d1 [E1+(N-1)+C]D1= t/r-c [e1+(n-1)c]E1= d1/t (r-c) – c(n-1)N = number of rows in seat bank.Heating and ventilation ofauditorium:The auditorium requires an air temperature of 65°F (18.3°C) and airshould be moved at the rate of 1,000 cu ft/hour (28 m²/hr) per personof which three-quarters should be fresh air from outside wherecomplete air conditioning is not required. For comprehensive airconditioning, the humidity should be 55% in summer and 65% inwinter.Diagram showing Relationship between publicspaces around the cinema
28. 28. Exits and means of escapeEscape routes:At least two exits should be provided from each tier or floor andthey should be independent and remote from one another.Two exits close together would not in some circumstancesprovide an alternative means of escape, nor would theyprovide an alternative if they both joined into one commonspace such as a foyer. Exits from the auditorium must bedistributed with safety in mind, but they should also berelated to the normal circulation of the public. In anemergency it is easier for people to make their way out ofthe building in an orderly fashion if the route is alreadyfamiliar to them. It is better to avoid special emergencyexit routes if it is possible. If the building has to beevacuated because of an outbreak of fire on the stage, thepublic would not naturally go in the direction of a fire,even if the safety curtain had shut it off, and it is thereforeinadvisable to place the only exits close to the proscenium.Another reason why it is better to have exits at the back ofthe auditorium is that in an emergency it is less dangerousto travel up steps than down. However, there are alsohazards in the foyer area especially as now these oftencontain restaurants and coffee bars where cooking is done.The possibility of an emergency arising in this area willprobably justify some exits near the front of theauditorium.§ SR = The Building Standards (Scotland) (Consolidation) Regula­tions 1970§ HO = The Manual of Safety Requirements in theatres and other places of publicentertainment, issued by the Home Office§ csr = The Cinematograph Safety Regulations, for 1955, 1958 and 1965§ Glc = glc Places of Public Entertainment, Technical Regulations
29. 29. Exit widths:The widths of exits should be related to their use. Some licensing and otherauthorities have fixed minimum widths. A recommendation given in Ministry ofWorks Post- War Building Study No. 20 is to allow for a rate of movement incinemas and theatres of 45 per-sons per minute per unit width of 520-530 mm. Innew buildings exit doorways should not be narrower than two such units, 1070mm, but in existing buildings not less than 960 mm in width is at presenttolerated.
30. 30. Scissors escape stairs are an economic planningdevice which makes itpossible to get two completely independent, fire separated staircases intoone tower by using the maximum number of 16 permitted risers in eachflight.Doors and corridors:Widths must match exit requirements.doors to open outwards against exitflow in corridors and to be free of fastening except panic bolts. Projectionfor handrails up to 75 allowed into exit widths but doors must provideclear exit dimensions measured from door face to frame when standingopen. Doors generally required to be free and self closing.Staircases:Must also match exit requirements,clear width being measured betweenwalls or wall and balustrade not less than 3 risers permitted; not more than16 risers in straight flights. Maximum of 2 successive flights without turnallowed provided numbers of risers reduced to 12. Landings at top,bottom and between flights should equal width required. Stair risers (ukcode) not to exceed 150, treads at least 280; usa codes vary.
31. 31. MultiCinemaItaly
32. 32. It includes audiovisual electronics, the video, which has become a vital, major element ofvisual presentation. Video has brought into the store motion, sound, special programs,promotions tied into marketing, advertising, and displays—all of the advances of strikingelectronics technology from Madison Avenue.This development has challenged the store planner/designer and the visual merchandiser tointegrate these devices imaginatively into store design. From point-of-purchase at the fixturelevel, from focal major presentations, from coordination with merchandise displays, toarresting video walls—all of these elements are competitively vital and provide an entirelynew dimension, indeed a whole new universe, to creative and advanced ideas of store design.Television has invaded the retail store. Many stores have established in-house productionfacilities to link sales campaigns with a face-to-face encounter with the customer.Monitor displaysMultimonitor displays, called "video walls," have providedincredible variety and power to sales presentations and havebrought into the store all of the impact, artistry, andpotential of cinematography.
33. 33. Internet cafeIt consists of main computer connected to the other computer bya network called LAN working (Local Area Network)All the system is controlled by a huge electric power supply
34. 34. The marketing concept was based on the observation that Internetenthusiasts stayed for hours surfing the World Wide Web in low-profilespecialist outlets, where they spent little on food and drink; here was amarket with clear potential for generating much higher revenues.Reception area: in order to create anillusion of space in what is essentially anoffice area, MET have designed double-height areas at certain points. In theforeground there is a "smart-card"terminal.The essence is to create an ambienceto explore new software and surf thenet.The delights of computer-based informationand entertainment products are presented ina series of seven educational displays withover one hundred pieces of equipment forvisitor to use.Cybersmith,White Plains,USATelecom world, Hong KongThe new retail format givesconsumers the opportunity toexperiment with new technologies,offering them a mixture of effort-free learning and "infotainment",of inter- active enjoyment andshopping. Its aim is to attract abroader public to the world ofvirtual consumerism: the market ofthe future.The 7-meter-high translucent dome containthe (Onto the web) exhibit which explorescyberspace.It contains a 100-seat auditorium, andvideo-conferencing rooms and businesssuites.The designers have used arestrained design vocabularywithout excessive gimmickry,allowing the Technology tospeak for itself in directinteraction with the visitor.CAFÉ CYBERIA, PARIS, FRANCEThe subject only became popular once multimedia and the Internet hadbegun to develop into communications technologies for the masses.The cables of the 18 computer terminals are channeled through the "lightbeam", a large, back-lit fixture which runs the full length of the ceiling.
35. 35. Ten pin bowling centersCritical factorsConsult specialist companyCar parking provisionOverall space requirements as shown inthe guide and table belowControl of noiseLightingVentilation.Environmental factors and the formof construction.Efficient locations for, and local regulations for:(a) Food and drinks service(b) Retail sales area: pro shop, other merchandise(c) Coin operated games area(d) Nursery and meeting rooms(e) Billiards and snooker area(f) Other recreational areas(g) Storage for pins and other equipment (h)Mechanics work area.Facilities for those with disabilities, in the car park, atthe entrance, cloakrooms and toilets and bowlingareas.Requirements for bowls, control and scoring systems.Practical provisions for security.Expansion review and space allowances.Environmental factors and the formof construction.Efficient locations for, and local regulations for:(a) Food and drinks service(b) Retail sales area: pro shop, other merchandise(c) Coin operated games area(d) Nursery and meeting rooms(e) Billiards and snooker area(f) Other recreational areas(g) Storage for pins and other equipment (h)Mechanics work area.Facilities for those with disabilities, in the car park, atthe entrance, cloakrooms and toilets and bowlingareas.Requirements for bowls, control and scoring systems.Practical provisions for security.Expansion review and space allowances.SpaceAs a (rule of thumb) guide allowapproximately 94 sq m of building area perlane, or for 16 lanes or more allow at least85 sq m per lane.A whole range of attractive facilities of highquality up-market bowling center. These shouldat least include a bar and a fast-food outlet withlimited but good quality menu.A separate outside sales entrance may beconsidered are essential in a modern to bring innew business.The lounge should be designed to invite bowlers in.Where permitted a pass-through service windowto the concourse should be provided for waitressservice to the concourse. Storage and access to anoutside loading bay must be provided for all thesefacilities.Staff rest room. Facilities to complywith the Health•Storage and utility spaces. There must beadequate space for heating and air conditioningplant, utilities meters, cleaning equipment andsupplies storage for all service, managementand amenity rooms.Lockers. There should be rental lockers,probably near the toilets or opening off theconcourse, where customers of both sexes canstore clothes and belongings. Five lockers perlane are recommended.
36. 36. Schedule of accommodationA center consists of multiple parallelbowling lanes plus the following ancillaryspaces to serve the lanes:Concourse. This is essentially a passagewayfor access to the lanes and other bowlingcenter facilities. The larger the number oflanes, the shallower the concourse needs be,but 3.65 m is a minimum. The concoursemay also be used for tables and chairs (allow2.5 m for each row of these), for food andvending drink sales, and for payphones.Unless the center is specifically planned as atournament center spectator seating is notrecommended here. See also Food and barlounge, below.Retail sales area and ball drilling.Provide a glassed-in area for the sale ofbowling balls and other supplies.Install modern merchandising displaysystems. The sales facility shouldenhance the product being promotedand be located so that it faces potentialretail customers. Power requirementsfor a ball driller are two 15-20 ampmains voltage circuits.Bowlers sealing area. This is situatedat the front end of the bowling lanesand opening off the concourse. Itshould be at least 3.66 m deep and 0.15m below concourse level. This containsthe automatic scoring and controlsystems.Ball racks. A space behind thebowlers seating area for the ballracks.Control counter. Thisis rather like the bridgeof a ship, and the floormust be raised to givethe control clerk acommanding view of allentrances, all lanes, andthe video area,regardless of the flow oftraffic. The countershould accommodate allthe sophisticatedelectronic scoring andbusiness equipment,which forms part of amodem center, andmust therefore haveample electrical points.A display area forrental show rackingand other merchandisemay be included.If the racks are on the same level as the bowler seating area. Racksmay be 16-ball mobile storage racks, or fixed built-in racks.Coat racks. These may be incorporated in the same area as ballstorage, or provided for in a special check room near the controlcounter.Pins potter service area. This is at the far end of the bowling lanes.This should accommodate storage of pins and other supplies, plus aservice aisle at least 1.8 m wide for maintenance personnel. Ideally alarge service room and a mechanics workshop should be accessiblefrom this service area.
37. 37. Table tennisThe popularity of table tennis stretches across all ages and allsocio-economic groups. It is normally played indoors by two orfour players on a table of standardized size with a net across thecenter.Critical factorsOverall playing area including specified clearances around andclear height above a table Colour, reflection, friction andresilience characteristics of the floorFloors and walls of dark and non-reflective colourUniform light over the playing area without any stroboscopiceffectReduced lighting intensity over spectators outside the playingarea Good ventilation but without draughts.Space requirementsThe ideal venue is a purpose designed club facility or adedicated space within a table tennis or sports centerwith tables and lighting permanently available for playLighting and all other obstructions must be totally above theincreased clear height zone.Recreational play coaching purposesThough side by side is preferable, table layout should reflect spacelimitations with safety being the overriding factor.Competitive playTables should be laid out side-by-side and not end-to-end. Movable barriersmark out boundaries. It is recommended in a multi-table venue to leavegangways between playing areas, both to enable easier player official access tocourts and to give courts total independence from each other and reducedisturbance by balls from other courtsEquipmentTables and netsA table tennis top measures 2.743 x 1.524 x 0.762 from the floor. Differenttypes and qualities of tables are required for different levels of play fromcoaching recreational to international matches and tournaments.Net and post sets should be sturdy, simple to assemble and easy to attachto tables of any thickness. Removable nets Land posts are recommended.BarriersMore than one table is in use, each playing area should be divided bymovable, dark-coloured, non-reflective barrier units about 50-75 cmheight.The continuous side barrier is advisable, both to contain the ball anddefine gangway space
38. 38. There may be much waiting for sports in abusy center, and the videogames help pass thetime. Properly supervised and controlled videogames and coin operated amusement machinescontribute support for the operation and awelcome diversion for waiting list bowlersduring peak periods. They should beconcentrated in an area unobtrusive to bowlerson the lanes but in full view of the controlcounter.The video game hall must be locatednear by the main entrance of the malland in sight-level of the childrenThese photos are taken fromArkadia, Grand Mall and FamilyLand.Video games
39. 39. The main playground is divided into three sections: the adventure area, the ball game area,and the garden. The most important of these is the adventure area, which is the starting-pointand the heart of the whole schemeThe ball game area (65x45 feet) isdivided from the rest of theplayground by a 4-foot retaining wallof concrete blocks, with the excavatedmaterial from the building piledagainst it, shaped and graded. Thisbank was then surfaced with sprayedconcrete on steel mesh, and granitesetts were embedded in it to formsteps, climbing-stones and platforms.It is constantly used for climbing,running, sitting and watching.Children/ Kinder Gardenplaying zones
40. 40. In the most secluded corner, an ambitious garden was originallyplanned but then dropped, partly because of its cost and partly tooffer the children the opportunity to make the garden themselves.The garden site was left with banks surrounding it, and a grove ofsycamores was planted on small mound. This free growth of activitiesdepending on the children themselves is an essential feature of theplayground.THE PLAYROOMThis is the largest room (20x30 feet); it is just inside the entrance to the building,and also has a door to the paved area on the other side. It is for games, meetings,dancing, Sable tennis and billiards. The tall narrow windows arc designed to allowchildren of all ages to see out and at the same time to reduce the glass area (andthus the breakages) to the minimum. The ceiling tiles provide heat insulation andsound absorption. Partly inset fluorescent ceiling lighting is used in continuousruns and with plastic diffusers. The well-equipped small kitchen enables the girlsto do some cooking, and snacks can be served through the hatch. This is so heavilyused that more space and a wider serving hatch would be fully justified.THE ACTIVITIES ROOM.The Fun Planet is achildren enjoying zone inArkadia MallThis room is linked tothe playroom by alobby lined withcupboards. It isdesigned for quieterand more sedentaryactivities, such aspainting, clay-modelingand crafts
41. 41. BilliardsCritical factors• Overall area, including where appropriate officials sitting-outspace around the tables• A firm floor level and surface• Tables must not be moved once they have been set up andadequately protected when not in use• Match tables need adequate space for players and elevatedspectators• Uniform, shadow-free illumination provided by specialseparate lighting for each tableSpaceThe overall size of a full-sized billiard table is approximately 4x 2 m depending on the particular design. The Billiards andSnooker Control Council introduced (with world agreement)the 3.50 m standard table and for the first time this specifiesthe actual playing area size (3.50 x 1.75 m)A clear playing space of 2mall round the table isdesirable, so that a clear floorspace of 8 x 6 m is requiredfor actual play.Seating must be positionedoutside this area. If the clearplaying space around thetable is reduced to theabsolute minimum of 1.6 m,the total playing area can bereduced to a minimum of 7.0x 5.2 mTable weight and installationThe weight of a full-size traditionally designed billiard tableis approximately 1.5 tons spread on eight legs.Siting and layoutTables have to be plumbed and leveled accurately before use and therefore cannot bemoved to make room for other activities.It is best to arrange the tables end to end to limit the possible obstruction between playersat adjacent tables.Spectator facilitiesSpectator seating, if required,should be provided around at leastthree sides of one table butsufficiently distant from it to allowample space for the players.Permanent or removable seating isacceptable.A small cafeteria locatedbeside the billiard hallThe reception counterIn WonderlandIn Family land
42. 42. ICERINKSHosed ice rinks in some countries on tennis courts, roller skating rinks and similarlarge areas (surrounding wall approx 100-150); water layer 20; drainage for letting outwater.Artificial ice rinks with refrigeration system 25 below screed. Pump system withdeep freeze salt solution or cold air chambers (usually ammonia compressionmethod) —»(3)-(5). Sometimes combination of roller skating rink summer and icerink winter. Refrigeration system 25-50 below top of rink surface (not possible onterrazzo).Photos of the ice skating rink inFamily-LandIt is a covered air-conditioned hall withspecial leveled spectator seating.Curling (1): ground I 42 m; w 4000 (30x 3000 also possible); intermediate tracks (strips)1 m; pitch ends > 600. Starting and aiming areas surrounded with easily crossed woodenbarrier on 3 sides.Scottish curling (2): field 142 m; target area (tee) 0 3650. To center point of tie 38.35 m.If ice poor, reduce to 29.26 m. Curling stone; weight as 19.958 kg, circumference 914,h>1/8 of circumference.Ice hockey (3): ground x 26 x 56 m, as 30x 61 m. Goal 1830 w. 1220 h; may be playedaround back. Pitch requires wooden barrier 1200 h_(3).ROLLER SKATING RINKS-1 Sports tracks roller skating hockey: (4)15 x 30/ 20 x40m 25x50m 10x 10/ 20 x 20 m.Impact board 250 h. 30 above track. 800 parapetsalong all sides. 2000 chain-link grid at narrow end (tocatch ball), surrounding walking areas 1200; 50-100deeper. Joints< 5-6, slope as 02%. Surface water ingutters or ditches, frost protection layer > 200_(4).
43. 43. Equipment storageStores must be immediately adjacent to the halls or rooms theyserve with opening widths and heights, which do not inhibit the easytransfer of equipment. Extra area will be needed for non-sports useand for items of furniture, staging or exhibition standsMain hall storagePortable equipment is kept in the storage zoneuntil it is required.The preferred location for equipment stores iscentrally on the long side of the hall.This position has three advantages:1-It allows access promptly to any pan of the sportshall.2-It saves staff time in setting out and retrievingequipment.3-It avoids the problems associated with the designof doors around goal areas where wall surfaces andfittings are particularly vulnerable to damageA store is deep rather than shallow means thatitem, of equipment placed at the front have to beremoved in order to reach equipment stored at theback and poor utilization of space and internalcirculation may account for as much as 30-40% ofthe floor area provided.Store accessAdequately dimensioned openings are essential to facilitateeasy loading and unloading of equipment. Door openingsshould give direct access to the hall or roomAny equipment which constitutes a fire hazard could fall intothis category must be kept in a separate store constructed togive one hours fire resistance with lockable self-closing doors.The store should be fitted with a smoke detector linked to mainreception and the center’s alarm system. Small or valuableitems of equipment. There should be a separate, lockable storeor lockable cupboards for securing small-scale equipment,which is easily mislaid or damaged.
44. 44. Administration and staff provisionOffices will be needed for the manager of the center and his staff — secretarialand executive — with probably a meeting space for the tenants associationA rest room and toilet facilities to statutory or recommended standardsfor the number of security and other staff employed will also be needed.The shopping centre has to tempt shoppers to dally — providingpoints for rest and refreshment and varying degrees ofentertainment, in addition to the primary aim of buying. It musthave a very special appeal to women shoppers, who may representup to 80% of the shopping population.General provision for customersAn essential to long-stay shopping is adequate and pleasant lavatoryaccommodation (now universally re-styled toilet facilities). This mustbe adequate for both sexes and must be conveniently situated andeasily identified, remembering the large proportion of women and alsochildren.
45. 45. DIMENSIONS OF THE HUMAN FIGUREDIMENSIONS OF THE HUMAN FIGURETYPICALCOUNTER SERVICE DIMENSIONSTYPICALCOUNTER SERVICE DIMENSIONSSEATING REQUIREMENTSSEATING REQUIREMENTSLAYOUT OF SELF SERVING RESTAURANTLAYOUT OF SELF SERVING RESTAURANTASSISTED COUNTER SERVICEASSISTED COUNTER SERVICEDIFFERENTTYPES OF SERVING AREAS:DIFFERENTTYPES OF SERVING AREAS:DAUL LINE SERVING AREA:DAUL LINE SERVING AREA:ASSISTED SEPARATE SERVING AREAS:ASSISTED SEPARATE SERVING AREAS:SELFSELF--SERVICE SEPARATE SERVING AREAS:SERVICE SEPARATE SERVING AREAS:FOOD COURTS:FOOD COURTS:LAYOUT OF SEATING AREAS,LAYOUT OF SEATING AREAS,RESTAURANTS IN MALLSRESTAURANTS IN MALLSTYPES OF FOOD COURTS:TYPES OF FOOD COURTS:11-- “L” SHAPED“L” SHAPED22-- LINEARLINEAR33-- “U” SHAPED“U” SHAPED44-- CIRCULARCIRCULAREXAMPLES FOR FOOD COURTSEXAMPLES FOR FOOD COURTSEXAMPLES FOR RESTAURANTES IN MALLS:EXAMPLES FOR RESTAURANTES IN MALLS:SAWGRASS MILLS (ARQUITECTONICA):SAWGRASS MILLS (ARQUITECTONICA):CAMERON TOLL (MICHAEL LAIRED & PARTNERS):CAMERON TOLL (MICHAEL LAIRED & PARTNERS):THE RIVERCHASE GALLERIA:THE RIVERCHASE GALLERIA:RIO RETAIL CENTER (ARQUITECTONICA):RIO RETAIL CENTER (ARQUITECTONICA):REFERENCES:REFERENCES:TIMETIME--SAVER STANDARDSSAVER STANDARDSARCHITECTS’ DATA SHEETSARCHITECTS’ DATA SHEETSRESTAURANTS (FRED LAWSON)RESTAURANTS (FRED LAWSON)SHOP DESIGN SERIES (COMMERCIAL COMPLEXES)SHOP DESIGN SERIES (COMMERCIAL COMPLEXES)PRESENTED BY:PRESENTED BY:SHEHTA ELSAYED ELSAIDSHEHTA ELSAYED ELSAID 22ndnd YEAR ARCH. SEC.YEAR ARCH. SEC. 22
46. 46. DIMENSIONSDIMENSIONS OFOF THETHE HUMANHUMAN FIGUREFIGURE::TheThe dimensionsdimensions andand clearancesclearances shownshown forfor thethe averageaverage adultadult representrepresentminimumminimum requirementsrequirements forfor useuse inin planningplanning buildingbuilding layoutslayouts andandfurnishingsfurnishings.. IfIf possible,possible, clearancesclearances shouldshould bebe increasedincreased toto allowallowcomfortablecomfortable accommodationsaccommodations forfor personspersons largerlarger thanthan overageoverage..SinceSince doorwaysdoorways andand passagewayspassageways mustmust normallynormally bebe dimensioneddimensioned totopermitpermit thethe movementmovement ofof furniture,furniture, theythey shouldshould seldomseldom bebe designeddesigned merelymerelyonon thethe needsneeds ofof thethe overageoverage adultadult..RESTAURANTS IN MALLSRESTAURANTS IN MALLSTYPICALCOUNTER SERVICETYPICALCOUNTER SERVICEDIMENSIONS (mm.)DIMENSIONS (mm.)
47. 47. SEATING REQUIREMENTSSEATING REQUIREMENTSDimensions for varies tables and local seating densitiesDimensions for varies tables and local seating densitiesSeating and table arrangementsSeating and table arrangementsThereThere areare usuallyusually significantsignificant differencesdifferences inin thethe arrangementarrangement ofof seatingseating areas,areas, dependingdepending onon::** customercustomer profilesprofiles averageaverage spendspend naturenature ofof meal,meal, expectations,expectations,** CircumstancesCircumstances leisureleisure dining,dining, basicbasic meal,meal, refreshment,refreshment,** tabletable serviceservice selfself--service,service, waitedwaited service,service, countercounter seating,seating,** groupinggrouping tabletable sharing,sharing, flexibilityflexibility inin arrangement,arrangement,** roomroom characteristicscharacteristics dimensions,dimensions, windows,windows, obstructionsobstructions..The range of seating capacities, based on average requirements, is indicated below.The range of seating capacities, based on average requirements, is indicated below.
48. 48. British Relay Ltd, CrawleyBritish Relay Ltd, CrawleyThe plan illustrates a selfThe plan illustrates a self--service restaurant designed to serveservice restaurant designed to serve 350350 diners overdiners overaa 11 11//22 hour period. An island salad bar has been provided to divide the flowhour period. An island salad bar has been provided to divide the flowand increase the speed of service, in addition to allowing a better presentation.and increase the speed of service, in addition to allowing a better presentation.
49. 49. LAYOUT OF SELF SERVING RESTAURANTLAYOUT OF SELF SERVING RESTAURANTmobile benches and trolleys are used extensively in modern kitchens tomobile benches and trolleys are used extensively in modern kitchens toreduce unnecessary walking and carrying, seats may be provided inreduce unnecessary walking and carrying, seats may be provided inwork centers where the work is repetitive and restricts movement.work centers where the work is repetitive and restricts movement.
50. 50. ASSISTED COUNTER SERVICEASSISTED COUNTER SERVICE
51. 51. EXAMPLES OF DIFFERENT TYPES OF SERVING AREASEXAMPLES OF DIFFERENT TYPES OF SERVING AREAS
52. 52. DAUL LINE SERVING AREA:DAUL LINE SERVING AREA:DIFFERENT MENUSDIFFERENT MENUSASSISTED SEPARATE SERVING AREAS: FULLASSISTED SEPARATE SERVING AREAS: FULLMEALAT THE POINT OF SERVICEMEALAT THE POINT OF SERVICE
53. 53. SELFSELF--SERVICE SEPARATE SERVING AREAS:SERVICE SEPARATE SERVING AREAS:((A) High level register with cashier standing.A) High level register with cashier standing.(B) Cashier sitting at(B) Cashier sitting at 9090°° to the customer and tray slide. The average rate ofto the customer and tray slide. The average rate ofserving isserving is 66--99 customers per minute depending on the menu.customers per minute depending on the menu.Up toUp to 44 customers per minute may be served using credit type cards. Differentcustomers per minute may be served using credit type cards. Differentprices may be charged to dprices may be charged to diifferent categories of cardholder.fferent categories of cardholder.Mini register: the easiest option where only a small range of items areMini register: the easiest option where only a small range of items aresold (egsold (egsnack bar).snack bar).
54. 54. BRITISH HOME STORESBRITISH HOME STORESearly as possible as some items of catering equipment have long deliveryearly as possible as some items of catering equipment have long deliveryperiods, and some service items need to be integrated into the structure.periods, and some service items need to be integrated into the structure.Flexibility will be needed and adequate general facilities provided to allowFlexibility will be needed and adequate general facilities provided to allowfuture variations in the kiosk operation to happen with as little disruption asfuture variations in the kiosk operation to happen with as little disruption aspossible.possible.Catering operation servicing is specialized and complex to be tailored to theCatering operation servicing is specialized and complex to be tailored to theparticular conditions of the food court in each center, and each project willparticular conditions of the food court in each center, and each project willneed careful and expert planning. It is worth pointing out certain generalneed careful and expert planning. It is worth pointing out certain generalconsiderations.considerations.Electricity, gas and water (hot and cold as appropriate) should be separatelyElectricity, gas and water (hot and cold as appropriate) should be separatelymetered to each kiosk, in positions accessible from outside themetered to each kiosk, in positions accessible from outside thekiosks.,Estimates for loadings and consumption will be needed for incomingkiosks.,Estimates for loadings and consumption will be needed for incomingservices, allowing maximum tolerance for future alterations. Gas should beservices, allowing maximum tolerance for future alterations. Gas should beavailable to all kiosks, even if not immediately required.available to all kiosks, even if not immediately required.Direct main supply of cold water" must be provided to preparation sinks,Direct main supply of cold water" must be provided to preparation sinks,boiling kettles, mixer units and all outlets where the water is to beboiling kettles, mixer units and all outlets where the water is to beconsumed, but the Water Authority must be consulted regarding tirnescaleconsumed, but the Water Authority must be consulted regarding tirnescalelevelslevels —— in case it is advisable to supply softened water to hot drinks,in case it is advisable to supply softened water to hot drinks,brewing equipment, ice makers and stonmers, etc. If so, the water softenerbrewing equipment, ice makers and stonmers, etc. If so, the water softenershould preferably be in a plant room serviced by "the management, whoshould preferably be in a plant room serviced by "the management, whowill be responsible for the replenishment and storage of salt.will be responsible for the replenishment and storage of salt.Cold water for washing and other purposes may be supplied from the mainCold water for washing and other purposes may be supplied from the maintank system of the center. Certain pieces of equipment may require specialtank system of the center. Certain pieces of equipment may require specialpressures in which case pressure reducing valves, or pressure booster pumpspressures in which case pressure reducing valves, or pressure booster pumpswill be needed, as appropriate.will be needed, as appropriate.Drainage points within the kiosks should be sited to allow for futureDrainage points within the kiosks should be sited to allow for futurealterations, be of sufficient number at lower level and accessible fromalterations, be of sufficient number at lower level and accessible fromperimeter wails and counters, and should not be run to shared collectionperimeter wails and counters, and should not be run to shared collectionpoints. Grease traps may be demanded to washpoints. Grease traps may be demanded to wash--up sinks and dishwashersup sinks and dishwashersarid. if so, should be recessed into the floor in positions where they will notarid. if so, should be recessed into the floor in positions where they will notaffect the equipment layout; this also applies to inspection chamber coversaffect the equipment layout; this also applies to inspection chamber coverswhich should allow a flush floor finish.which should allow a flush floor finish.FOOD COURTSFOOD COURTS
55. 55. Condensate from cold rooms, and from steam discharge. highCondensate from cold rooms, and from steam discharge. high--pressure steamers and from ice makers. should discharge into tundishpressure steamers and from ice makers. should discharge into tundishgalleys.galleys.A dishwashers area will need aA dishwashers area will need a 5454--mm (mm (2 12 1//99 in) drain point and ain) drain point and atundish for direct waste connections, as watt as an open draintundish for direct waste connections, as watt as an open draindischarge from the dishwasher if allowed by the Environmentaldischarge from the dishwasher if allowed by the EnvironmentalHealth Officer, a stainlessHealth Officer, a stainlesssteel floor galley could be provided, with the floor finish laid to fallssteel floor galley could be provided, with the floor finish laid to fallsfor wash down. Trolley washing with hot water spray shouldfor wash down. Trolley washing with hot water spray should alsoalso bebeprovided, and floor galleys are recommended in the cleaners andprovided, and floor galleys are recommended in the cleaners andrefuse stores, if permuted.refuse stores, if permuted.SingleSingle--phase and threephase and three--phase supply should be provided to eachphase supply should be provided to eachkiosk, all electrical items used within the kiosk areaskiosk, all electrical items used within the kiosk areas —— includingincludinglight fittingslight fittings —— to be water and vapor proof. An acceptable level ofto be water and vapor proof. An acceptable level oflighting in production areas can be taken aslighting in production areas can be taken as 500500 lux.lux.Electrical equipment, isolators sockets and spur outlets should beElectrical equipment, isolators sockets and spur outlets should berecessed into the walls, and control panels and electrical equipmentrecessed into the walls, and control panels and electrical equipmentgenerally, should be coordinated to offer an orderly appearance.generally, should be coordinated to offer an orderly appearance.SpareSpare 1313 amp switchamp switch--socket outlets should be provided generallysocket outlets should be provided generallythroughout the area, and refrigerated storage equipment must bethroughout the area, and refrigerated storage equipment must beconnected to the building standby electrical generator plant.connected to the building standby electrical generator plant.GasGas--fired cooking appliances must have flame failure devices.fired cooking appliances must have flame failure devices.Earthling tapes required under the Regulations, to items of fabricatedEarthling tapes required under the Regulations, to items of fabricatedequipment, should provide flexibility for future alterations.equipment, should provide flexibility for future alterations.Service routing needs to be flexible for future modification, althoughService routing needs to be flexible for future modification, althoughi( is preferable to conceal it as far as possible, in order to reduce thei( is preferable to conceal it as far as possible, in order to reduce thecleaning problem.cleaning problem.Horizontal surface runs should be avoided; exposed pipe work andHorizontal surface runs should be avoided; exposed pipe work andconduit selfconduit self--finished and fixed approximatelyfinished and fixed approximately 2020 mm (mm (44//55 in.) clear ofin.) clear ofthe wall where exposed.the wall where exposed.LAYOUT OF SEATINGAREAS,LAYOUT OF SEATINGAREAS,KIOSKS AND STAFF SUPPORT FACILITIESKIOSKS AND STAFF SUPPORT FACILITIES
56. 56. ““L” SHAPED,LINEAR, “U” SHAPEDL” SHAPED,LINEAR, “U” SHAPEDAND CIRCULARAND CIRCULARTYPES OF FOOD COURTSTYPES OF FOOD COURTS11-- ““L” SHAPED:L” SHAPED:
57. 57. 33-- ““U” SHAPED:U” SHAPED:22-- LINEAR:LINEAR:
58. 58. 44-- CIRCULAR (WITH EXTERIOR SEATING):CIRCULAR (WITH EXTERIOR SEATING):
59. 59. EXAMPLES FOR FOOD COURTS:EXAMPLES FOR FOOD COURTS:
60. 60. SAWGRASS MILLS (ARQUITECTONICA):SAWGRASS MILLS (ARQUITECTONICA):West side of fort lauderdale in Southern Florida.West side of fort lauderdale in Southern Florida.CAMERON TOLL (MICHAELLAIRED & PARTNERS):CAMERON TOLL (MICHAELLAIRED & PARTNERS):Scotland.Scotland.EXAMPLES FOR RESTAURANTES IN MALLS:EXAMPLES FOR RESTAURANTES IN MALLS:
61. 61. THE RIVERCHASE GALLERIA:THE RIVERCHASE GALLERIA:BirminghanBirminghan
62. 62. RIO RETAILCENTER (ARQUITECTONICA):RIO RETAILCENTER (ARQUITECTONICA):ItlantaItlanta
63. 63. Arkadia MallArkadia MallPathew in food court are defined byPathew in food court are defined bydifferent kinds of floor finishesdifferent kinds of floor finishesPanoramic elevatorsPanoramic elevatorsSteel finishes at north part of the mallSteel finishes at north part of the mallFood courtFood courtRelation between court and other levelsRelation between court and other levels
64. 64. FUNCTIONS OF LIGHTINGFUNCTIONS OF LIGHTINGPERFORMANCE OF TASKSPERFORMANCE OF TASKSENHANCEMENT OF SPACE AND STRUCTUREENHANCEMENT OF SPACE AND STRUCTUREFOCUSING ATTENTIONFOCUSING ATTENTIONPROVISION OF SECURITYPROVISION OF SECURITYISSUES TO CONSIDER IN LIGHTING DESIGNISSUES TO CONSIDER IN LIGHTING DESIGNLIGHTING THE HORIZONTAL PLANELIGHTING THE HORIZONTAL PLANEUNIFORMITYUNIFORMITYCONTRUSTCONTRUSTGLAREGLAREAVOIDING VEILING REFLECTIONSAVOIDING VEILING REFLECTIONSBATWING DISTRIBUTIONBATWING DISTRIBUTIONLUMINAIRE SELECTION PARAMETERSLUMINAIRE SELECTION PARAMETERSDISTRIBUTIONDISTRIBUTIONWHERE IS THE FIXTUREWHERE IS THE FIXTUREDIRECT GLAREDIRECT GLARESOURCE TYPE AND MAGNITUDESOURCE TYPE AND MAGNITUDEDAY LIGHTINGDAY LIGHTINGQUALITY IN DAYLQUALITY IN DAYL11GHTINGGHTINGSOLARSOLAR--THERMAL GAINS/LOSSESTHERMAL GAINS/LOSSESORIENTATIONORIENTATIONCONFIGURATIONCONFIGURATIONARCHITECTURAL CONTROLSARCHITECTURAL CONTROLSEXAMPLES OF VARIOUS TYPES OF SHADING DEVICESEXAMPLES OF VARIOUS TYPES OF SHADING DEVICESELECTRONICSELECTRONICSANDAND ANIMATEDANIMATED LIGHTLIGHTEFFECTS OF LIGHTING AND SPACE PERCEPTIONEFFECTS OF LIGHTING AND SPACE PERCEPTIONINTEGRATION OF ELECTRIC & DAY LIGHTINGINTEGRATION OF ELECTRIC & DAY LIGHTINGLIGHTING IN SHOPPING CENTERSLIGHTING IN SHOPPING CENTERSLIGHTING TO THE OPEN MALLLIGHTING TO THE OPEN MALLLIGHTING TO THE CLOSED MALLLIGHTING TO THE CLOSED MALLPRACTICAL DESIGNPRACTICAL DESIGNEMERGENCYLIGHTINGEMERGENCYLIGHTINGEXAMPLES FOR LIGHTING SYSTEMSEXAMPLES FOR LIGHTING SYSTEMSA NEW LOOK FOR BUILDINGS AND THE SKYLINEA NEW LOOK FOR BUILDINGS AND THE SKYLINEEXPANDED SELLING AREA, INCREASED STYLEEXPANDED SELLING AREA, INCREASED STYLELUXURY SHOPPING PRECIENTS UNDER GLASSLUXURY SHOPPING PRECIENTS UNDER GLASSOVERHEAD GLAZING SYSTEMSOVERHEAD GLAZING SYSTEMSREFERENCES:REFERENCES:ARCHITECTURAL LIGHTING DESIGN, GARY R.STEFFYARCHITECTURAL LIGHTING DESIGN, GARY R.STEFFYIBG INTERNATIONAL, WORLD GLASS DOMES & SKY LIGHTIBG INTERNATIONAL, WORLD GLASS DOMES & SKY LIGHTSKYLIGHT, ALUMINIUM & GLASS FOR SHOPPING CENTERSSKYLIGHT, ALUMINIUM & GLASS FOR SHOPPING CENTERSTHEORY & ELEMENTS OF STORE PLANNING & DESIGNTHEORY & ELEMENTS OF STORE PLANNING & DESIGNNEW ARCHITECTURE, SHOPPING MALLSNEW ARCHITECTURE, SHOPPING MALLSPRESENTED BY:PRESENTED BY:ASEM RAOUF KHORSHID AMINASEM RAOUF KHORSHID AMIN –– 22ndnd YEAR ARCH. SECYEAR ARCH. SEC 33LIGHTING DESIGN FOR SHOPPING MALLSLIGHTING DESIGN FOR SHOPPING MALLS
65. 65. FUNCTIONS OF LIGHTINGFUNCTIONS OF LIGHTINGLight is one of many tools available to help us design space. It is wise at theLight is one of many tools available to help us design space. It is wise at thebeginning of any project to recall the functions of lighting and to be certain thatbeginning of any project to recall the functions of lighting and to be certain thateach function has been examined.each function has been examined.PERFORMANCE OF TASKS:PERFORMANCE OF TASKS:Visual work is a primary reason for providing lighting.Visual work is a primary reason for providing lighting.ENHANCEMENT OF SPACE AND STRUCTURE:ENHANCEMENT OF SPACE AND STRUCTURE:For centuries, structural systems evolved partly in response to aesthetic asFor centuries, structural systems evolved partly in response to aesthetic aswell as functional desires for light of a certain quality. The progress fromwell as functional desires for light of a certain quality. The progress frombearing wall to curtain wall was driven by the push of newly discoveredbearing wall to curtain wall was driven by the push of newly discoveredtechnologies (both in materials and in technique)technologies (both in materials and in technique)FOCUSINGATTENTION:FOCUSINGATTENTION:The quality of light in a space profoundly affects ones perception of thatThe quality of light in a space profoundly affects ones perception of thatspace. Lighting draws attention to points of interest and helps to guide the userspace. Lighting draws attention to points of interest and helps to guide the userof a space about.of a space about.PROVISIONPROVISION OFOF SECURITYSECURITY::LightingLighting cancan enhanceenhance visibilityvisibility andand therebythereby engenderengender aa sensesense ofof securitysecurity..LightingLighting cancan alsoalso bebe usedused toto illuminateilluminate hazards,hazards, suchsuch asas aa changingchanging floorfloor planeplaneoror movingmoving objectsobjects..
66. 66. Good lighting design promotes seeing the sense of performing such visualGood lighting design promotes seeing the sense of performing such visualtasks as reading or operating equipment, and perceiving the space and itstasks as reading or operating equipment, and perceiving the space and itsvarious qualities (volume, color, texture).various qualities (volume, color, texture).Most lighting standards discuss the quantity of light in terms of incident light or lightMost lighting standards discuss the quantity of light in terms of incident light or lightthat falls onto a surface. This light, called luminance, is measured in foot candles orthat falls onto a surface. This light, called luminance, is measured in foot candles orlux.lux.COLORCOLOR:: EachEach lamplamp familyfamily hashas itsits ownown inherentinherent colorcolor characteristicscharacteristics.. TheThechartchart describesdescribes inin generalgeneral termsterms thethe variousvarious perceivedperceived colorcolor effectseffects..SIZE:SIZE:It is useful to think of sources and source/fixtureIt is useful to think of sources and source/fixture –– combinations classifiedcombinations classifiedinto point, tine, or area sources.into point, tine, or area sources.Line sources (bare fluorescent tubes and linear fluorescent fixtures) can beLine sources (bare fluorescent tubes and linear fluorescent fixtures) can becontrolled in their transverse axis of output, but not longitudinally. This makescontrolled in their transverse axis of output, but not longitudinally. This makesthem useful for lighting large open areas where repetitive rows of fixtures arethem useful for lighting large open areas where repetitive rows of fixtures aresuitable.suitable.ISSUES TO CONSIDER IN GOOD LIGHTING DESIGN:ISSUES TO CONSIDER IN GOOD LIGHTING DESIGN:LIGHTINGLIGHTING THETHE HORIZONTALHORIZONTALPLANEPLANE::The most commonly used measure of a lighting systems performance is theThe most commonly used measure of a lighting systems performance is theresulting luminance (the amount of foot candles delivered to the work surface).resulting luminance (the amount of foot candles delivered to the work surface).This is not because luminance is an effective measure of all aspects of quality,This is not because luminance is an effective measure of all aspects of quality,but because the luminance characteristics of lighting systems are wellbut because the luminance characteristics of lighting systems are wellunderstood and easily predicted.understood and easily predicted.The most common area source is a window, but also included in thisThe most common area source is a window, but also included in thiscategory are arrays of line sources covered by a diffusing element. Thesecategory are arrays of line sources covered by a diffusing element. Thesesources usually provide medium to high levels of light with little directionalsources usually provide medium to high levels of light with little directionalcontrol.control.
67. 67. UNIFORMITY:UNIFORMITY:Uniformity is of interest to the lighting designer for two reasons. One is that itUniformity is of interest to the lighting designer for two reasons. One is that itis thought that excessive variations in brightness in the observers field of view inis thought that excessive variations in brightness in the observers field of view ina work environment can be unpleasant and lead to feelings of fatigue anda work environment can be unpleasant and lead to feelings of fatigue andsubsequently reduced performance.subsequently reduced performance.TheThe secondsecond interestinterest inin uniformityuniformity hashas toto dodo withwith thethe relativelyrelatively commoncommon needneed totoprovideprovide aa fixedfixed lightinglighting systemsystem forfor aa flexibleflexible (or(or.. unknownunknown atat thethe timetime ofof design)design)furniturefurniture planplan ThisThis situationsituation requiresrequires uniformityuniformity ofof luminanceluminance soso thatthat thetherequiredrequired amountamount ofof footfoot candlescandles isis presentpresent whereverwherever aa workwork surfacesurface mightmight bebepositionedpositioned..MoreMore efficientefficient overalloverall lightinglighting givengiven byby fluorescentfluorescent lampslamps fittedfitted aboveabove eggegg--cratecrateoror otherother formsforms ofof louveredlouvered falsefalse ceilingceiling-- SpeciallySpecially contouredcontoured plasticsplastics metallisedmetallisedlouverlouver gridsgrids concentrateconcentrate lightlight downwardsdownwards withwith lowlow brightnessbrightness appearanceappearance ofofceilingceiling..InIn airair--conditionedconditioned buildingbuilding extractextract airair shouldshould bebe drawndrawn throughthrough airair--handlinghandlingluminariesluminaries soso thatthat heatheat cancan bebe removedremoved fromfrom lampslamps andand controlcontrol geargear beforebefore entersentersrmrm.. ThisThis healheal maymay oftenoften bebe usefullyusefully recoveredrecovered forfor useuse inin perimeterperimeter areasareas..VariationVariation ofof luminanceluminance overover workingworking areaarea shouldshould notnot normallynormally bebe suchsuch thatthat minmin isislessless thanthan 00..88 ofof avav.. ToTo ensureensure thisthis manufacturersmanufacturers recommendedrecommended spacing/hspacing/h ratioratio(ratio(ratio ofof horizontalhorizontal distancedistance apart,apart, toto mountingmounting heightheight aboveabove workingworking plane)plane) shouldshouldnotnot bebe exceededexceeded..33-- EdgeEdge ofof maskingmasking cornicecornice shouldshould bebe highhigh enoughenough conceal!conceal! lampslamps.. ToTo avoidavoid darkdarkareasareas betweenbetween lampslamps tubestubes shouldshould bebe staggeredstaggered oror over­lappedover­lapped.. HighHigh reflectancesreflectancesonon upperupper wallswalls andand coilingcoiling essentialessential toto redirectredirect lightlight onon workingworking planeplane..22-- HighHigh degreedegree ofof uniformityuniformity ofof lightinglighting cancan bebe providedprovided byby indirectindirect lightinglightingfromfrom cornicescornices inefficientinefficient inin termsterms ofof powerpower butbut maymay bebe desirabledesirable toto displaydisplayceilingsceilings ofof particularparticular architecturalarchitectural interestinterest..CONTRUST:CONTRUST:Objects are seen by contrast, either contained contrast or contrast with theirObjects are seen by contrast, either contained contrast or contrast with theirbackground: higher the contrast the more visible the object. Visibility of printedbackground: higher the contrast the more visible the object. Visibility of printedor written matter depends on contrast of marking material with paper. This canor written matter depends on contrast of marking material with paper. This canbe markedly dependent on lighting and viewing angles even if materials usedbe markedly dependent on lighting and viewing angles even if materials usednot obviously glossy Light sources should be kept out of “forbidden zone”not obviously glossy Light sources should be kept out of “forbidden zone”indicated, best position is to one side of worker rather than in front.indicated, best position is to one side of worker rather than in front.