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3D2Real by ILEK students

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normal 3D2Real by ILEK students

Five architecture students of the [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] (ILEK) at the [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] have created an exhibition stand with an irregular honeycomb MDF structure.

The stand was created to display the work of five young designers at design fair [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.] in Stuttgart in March.

Each cell of the structure is uniquely angled to focus the gaze of
people standing outside the wall onto the individual objects within.

“Each element of the structure is unique, generated by algorithms
based on the location of the wall and the locations of the items
exhibited,” say the designers.

The screens are made up of 2,142 pieces joined by 1,376 unique pairs of connecting components.

These components are made of CNC-cut pieces of 3mm and 10mm MDF, slotted together without adhesive.

The team included Benjamin Engelhardt, Fred Ernst, Kadri Kaldam, Sebastian Lippert and Christian Seelbach.

More information on the [You must be registered and logged in to see this link.].

Photos by Stefan Neuhäuser.

Here’s some more information from the students:

Digital Design and Production in Architecture
To catch the eye, steer the gaze, and focus attention. That is the
idea behind this exhibition stand, designed and built by five
architecture students at the Institute for Lightweight Structures and
Conceptual Design (ILEK) under the supervision of Professor Werner
Sobek at the University of Stuttgart.
The system serves as a filter between observer and object. The
planar elements of the honeycomb-like structure are oriented at
specific angles so that only a portion of the area behind the wall is
revealed to the viewer. From the outside, only objects that lie within
these defined focal points can be seen. Each of the items on display
receives its own focal point, according to its size and location.
Inside the wall the opposite effect is achieved – the view to the
outside from the focal points is completely unobstructed, allowing a
panoramic perspective as the honeycomb elements are aligned
perpendicular to the observer’s eye.

Each element of the structure is unique, generated by algorithms
based on the location of the wall and the locations of the items
exhibited. Once generated, the element shapes were transferred directly
to a CNC mill for fabrication. This process was performed using a
custom-programmed plug-in for a 3D design software package. The
honeycomb elements and their connectors were first generated in
three-dimensional space. Two-dimensional drawings of the elements were
then produced, and using CAM (computer aided manufacturing) software,
translated into machine code for the milling process. Labeling the
individual pieces was crucial, as the structure comprises 2142
different planar honeycomb elements connected by 1376 unique pairs of
joint elements. To maintain order within the system, the honeycomb
elements were numbered sequentially, while the connectors were labeled
according to the elements they were joining.

Fabrication was completed in 13 days, using 204 m_ of 3 mm-thick and
46 m_ of 10 mm-thick MDF (medium density fibreboard). Both cutting and
labeling was done using the CNC mill. Waste material was minimized to
less then 30% through the use of so-called nesting software. The mill
was in operation for a total of 80 hours, with the cutting head
traveling a total distance of 2,8 km. Notably, the connectors relied
solely on friction without the use of any adhesive.
The system in its current stage of development was first used at
Blickfang 2009 (Design Fair for Furniture, Fashion and Jewellery in
Stuttgart). Its purpose was to draw attention to objects by five young
designers presented by Magazin and Süddeutsche Zeitung Magazin. Further
development of the concept is underway involving the design of a 3D
space structure to be used as a pavilion.
Portions of the wall will be part of an upcoming exhibit on Werner
Sobek and the ILEK in Vienna, starting in July. Another portion is
currently on display at the Magazine Shop in Stuttgart.

Benjamin Engelhardt, Fred Ernst, Kadri Kaldam, Sebastian Lippert, Christian Seelbach
ILEK – Institute for Lightweight Structures and Conceptual Design, University of Stuttgart
Prof. Dr.-Ing. Werner Sobek
Dipl.-Des. Elias Knubben, Dipl.-Ing. Fritz Mielert, B.Sc., M.Eng. Stefan Neuhäuser, Dipl.-Ing. Matthias Rippmann

Posted by Rose Etherington from dezeen.com

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3D2Real by ILEK students :: Comments


Bài gửi on 2009-05-23, 23:37 by khoa*brandon

great jod. I like that.

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