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Old July 29th, 2009, 08:40 PM   #301
hkskyline
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Guangzhou used to be the key port in southern China. It flourished way before Hong Kong's rise under British rule. 3000 RMB is quite a decent new graduate salary in the urban areas!
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Old August 19th, 2009, 05:58 PM   #302
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Developers face penalties over Guangzhou sites
12 August 2009
SCMP

Guangzhou R&F Properties, Poly Real Estate Group and Gemdale Group are facing penalties from the Guangzhou government for not completing the purchase of four development sites.

Huang Wenbo, the undersecretary of the Bureau of Land Resources and Housing Management of Guangzhou Municipality, told mainland media that the bureau had investigated 27 sites sold at the market peak in 2007 and found some remained undeveloped.

Four sites acquired by R&F, Poly, Gemdale as well as another by small local developer China Horoy in 2007 were still untouched and although the initial deposit had been paid, the balance of the land premium was still outstanding.

The sites were sold for 8.07 billion yuan (HK$9.15 billion) in 2007.

The deposit and sites would be forfeited if the developers gave up the site. The government would also claim for the decrease in value after any resale of the sites.

If the developer is willing to develop the sites, the government would allow it to postpone the payment for up to two years.

The sites included R&F's residential site in Baiyan district, Poly's two sites in Jinshazhou area and Gemdale's site in Panyu district.

Huang Tao, a project manager at Centaline's Guangzhou office, said the government had the right to impose penalties of about 10 per cent of the reserve prices based on the land sale agreement.

"I don't think developers would resume the development plan as the land prices have dropped significantly in recent years," he said. "Gemdale bought the site for about 6,000 yuan per square metre two years ago. However, the site is worth 4,000 yuan per square metre only, based on the latest transactions."

Lee Wee Liat, a senior analyst at Nomura International, said: "If the government makes the developers forfeit the sites, it is a signal to developers that they have to be more cautious in obtaining land.

"If you dare to purchase the site at a record high price, you have to make sure that you are able to develop it within the timeframe."
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Old August 19th, 2009, 09:27 PM   #303
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Proposal for F1-1 plot. 200m, 46 floors. Developed by Kingold Group. This plot is next to Pearl River Tower.
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Old August 20th, 2009, 09:09 AM   #304
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i love these ,so great ,i cant say
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Old September 15th, 2009, 08:54 PM   #305
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Pearl River Delta City Group to Have USD2trn in GDP
11 September 2009

SHENZHEN, September 11, SinoCast -- The first Pearl River Forum was held in Guangzhou on September 10. Liang Guiquan, president at the Gruangdong Provincial Academy of Social Sciences, expected at the forum that the city cluster in the Pearl River Delta area is expected to have USD 1.5 trillion to USD 2 trillion in GDP in the coming 15 to 20 years.

Now cities in the area are seeking to build a one-hour life circle and they are sparing no efforts to figure some problems out.

Hong Kong and Guangdong are interdependent and indispensable to each other at the moment. An important result of the cooperation is that Hong Kong has become a global trade and logistic centre as Guangdong became a base of manufacturing.

With access to Guangdong open, Hong Kong transferred most of its manufacturing companies to the province, so that it could focus on the development of service industry.

Even though Guangdong is upgrading its industries and is making moves to develop its own service industry, manufacturing will still be its primary industry.
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Old September 19th, 2009, 03:04 PM   #306
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Along the Pearl River waterfront on 9/5 :







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Old November 3rd, 2009, 04:31 PM   #307
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Guangzhou’s Big Improvements Coming
26 October 2009
Engineering News-Record

With three projects under construction and three more scheduled to start by the end of the year, officials in Guangzhou, China, are spending nearly $1 billion to prepare the north axis of the city’s center for the 16th Asian Games, which begin on Nov. 12, 2010. Although near-term activity is focused on improving the north axis, which covers 5.9 sq kilometers, the city has even more ambitious long-term plans, valued at $6.5 billion worth of construction, for the adjacent 16.1-sq-kilometer area, called the south axis.

“This place is wild” with activity, says Jeffrey Heller, president of Heller Manus Architects. The San Francisco-based architect is the lead planner for both city districts. It won a competition for the south axis master plan in September, with the San Francisco office of landscape architect SWA Group, AECOM Transportation, Oakland, Calif., and Shanghai Concept Engineering Consulting, the team’s Chinese associate. The team for the north axis master plan, with architectural interventions, which Heller Manus landed five years ago, also includes Seattle-based architect Callison and Simon & Associates, a San Francisco-based sustainability consultant.

The so-called downtown axis, including both the north and south sections, is 11 km long. It begins at the main railway station to the north and terminates at the Pearl River to the south. One project under way within the north axis is the Tianhe Sports Center Plaza, which involves landscape design for the existing three-stadium sports center, underground parking for 3,000 vehicles and 50,000 sq m of underground retail. Demolition work and landscaping also is under way for Hongcheng Plaza, which will be built after the Asian Games. Plans call for a 40,000-sq-m open-air plaza, 5,000 sq m of retail above ground and 40,000 sq m below ground, and 500 underground parking spaces. Work is under way on a new pedestrian bridge to Haixinsha Island, as well as landscape design for the island, a waterfront amphitheater and some small retail spaces. Projects expected to get under way by the end of the year involve the East Railway Station improvements, preservation of and improvements to the existing 6 Yun Neighborhood and the Huangpu Road Sky Bridge.

Heller says the south axis plan, which contains projects that will take years to realize, is likely to be complete by the middle of next year. The plan includes waterfront and transit-oriented development with a ferry terminal, multimodal transportation facilities and various urban land uses, including a central park. Heller says its plan was chosen over two others because of its approach to balancing growth with sustainability and preservation. The plan also integrates the traditional Lingnan culture.

A primary goal is to satisfy the growing transportation demand of the 10-million Guangzhou residents and future residents in the new town area using green transportation planning principles and an emphasis of nontraditional transportation modes, says Jeffrey Chan, AECOM’s senior transportation planner and project manager.

As the region industrialized, water-based transportation was used solely for the movement of goods, says Chan. Passenger transportation dwindled and gave way to roadway construction, he adds.

The new plan establishes and develops a comprehensive water-taxi system and greatly expands the very limited ferry-route system. Ferries would be used to complement and connect the light-rail and multimodal transit hubs, which would have high-density developments. “I introduced the concept of light rail in Guangzhou,” says Heller.

The heart of the south axis would be a 2.6-km-long park, divided into seven segments by crossing streets. “We are proposing three different types of park spaces along the length from north to south,” tied together by a continuous water element, says Rene Bihan, SWA’s managing principal.

In one section, an existing drainage canal would be turned into a naturalized waterway that is a functioning stormwater stream capable of mitigating flood conditions through an overflow basin at its edges while providing a public-use piece of nature that introduces the “ecopark” and a flood-control lake, says Bihan.

The team is hoping its plan will become a model for sustainability, livability and growth not only for Guangzhou but for other Chinese cities as well.
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Old November 5th, 2009, 05:14 PM   #308
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Guangzhou's glittering financial centre turns into a 'Lost City'
3 October 2009
South China Morning Post

Citic Plaza is the symbol of Guangzhou's central business district. Built in 1997, the 80-storey megastructure - the world's tallest concrete building - towers over office blocks and shopping malls on busy Tianhe North Road.

A few kilometres to the south, a clutch of rivals are sprouting from the ground. Twin skyscrapers - East Tower and West Tower - are set to replace Citic Plaza as the tallest buildings in Guangzhou. Standing side by side, the East Tower will be a four-sided, 120-storey building on a five-storey podium, while the curved West Tower, also called the International Financial Centre, has been topped off at 110 storeys.

The towers are the centrepiece of the city's most significant new development - Zhujiang New Town. It occupies more than six square kilometres of prime real estate along the Pearl River, making it 15 times the size of the West Kowloon Cultural District.

The Guangzhou government envisages the area as an answer to Shanghai's Pudong, a financial centre for the south to compete with Beijing and Shanghai in attracting multinational corporations and financial institutions. The eastern side of the development is devoted to luxury housing aimed at expats, financiers and executives. On the western side are the skyscrapers, hotels and convention facilities.

To fill the many new buildings, the city is offering some eye-catching financial inducements.

Companies that move their headquarters to Zhujiang New Town can receive a subsidy of up to 5 million yuan (HK$5.68 million), and they get a 30 per cent reduction on rent. Those who buy office space will receive a discount of 1,000 yuan per square metre, while the same is on offer for luxury housing for the companies' senior executives.

All in all, the vision is bold and grand. But it is also severely flawed.

Signs that all wasn't well emerged last summer when party secretary Zhu Xiaodan made uncharacteristically harsh remarks on the area's planning. "Zhujiang New Town is six square kilometres, but the planning is a mess," he said. "It is supposed to have everything, which confuses the major function. It is a CBD. How can we have a residential block on one side, a government office on the other and an outdoor food stall nearby?"

Zhu stressed that the aim of Zhujiang New Town was to attract top multinationals and international financial companies. To do this, he said, the town would need developers with a track record of doing the same thing in Beijing, Shanghai or Hong Kong.

Property prices in Zhujiang New Town are high. In April, W Residence, managed by W Hotel, was launched with an average sale price of 25,000 yuan per square metre, the most expensive residential property in Guangzhou.

However, the vast majority of apartments have been bought by developers and most are empty - meaning Zhujiang New Town is a desolate place. Locals have taken to calling it the "Lost City" and few taxi drivers know the roads.

While property speculation and poor planning are concerns, Zhujiang New Town's bigger problem is the futility of Guangzhou's quest to become a "financial hub". Free movement of international capital and a stock exchange - the two basic criteria - are missing. What is more, southern China already has a financial hub - Hong Kong (and to a lesser extent Shenzhen).

David Webb, an independent market researcher based in Hong Kong, categorically rejected Guangzhou's chances of becoming a financial hub. "You can't just build offices and put up a sign," he said.
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Old November 5th, 2009, 09:43 PM   #309
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hope not.
Im sure its not as bad as the article says though.
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Old November 6th, 2009, 12:50 PM   #310
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I passed by the area recently during my visit. It's a big construction site, although there are a few very big skyscrapers coming up. Perhaps will visit again once the dust settles and see what they do on the street side. From the skyline views, it's quite impressive.
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Old November 7th, 2009, 11:56 AM   #311
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Exactly. The article is making premature conclusions. How something the size of 6 square km be humming with life when most of its buildings are still under construction? Obviously people will buy apartments there once they start working in near by office tower. Everything takes some time.

However, can someone tell me if the the area will have enough retail and restaurants? Or does it already? Thats one thing that I am worried about. It seems the great new skyscrapers being built are just office towers.
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Old November 12th, 2009, 06:49 PM   #312
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Athlete village construction on schedule for 16th Asian Games
12 November 2009
Kyodo News

GUANGZHOU, China, Nov. 12 -- Construction of the athlete village for the 16th Asian Games in southern China's Guangdong Province next year is on schedule, the engineer behind the 10 billion yuan ($1.5 billion) project said Thursday.

Luo Guangzhai, director of the project, told reporters after a foundation laying ceremony, ''The construction progress is exactly as we planned.''

''The 10 billion yuan budget is not final, there will be more construction to come,'' Luo said, adding that some 8,000 units have been put on the market for post-Games sale.

He said final inspection on the project will be in April next year and they will be ready for use after June.

High-rise buildings are mostly under construction in the site that used to be fields. It takes about 45 minutes to commute from the city center Guangzhou when traffic is smooth.

During the Asian Games, most athletes, media, organizing crew and support personnel will live in the village, which also features a lake, a sport stadium, a media center, a small hospital and a light rail station connecting to the city center.

The Games, to start Nov. 12, 2010 and run through Nov. 27, are expected to draw 10,000 athletes from 45 member-states to compete in 42 games, including 28 Olympic sports and newly added cricket, dragon boat racing, dancing, roller sports and Chinese chess Xiangqi and Weiqi.

Japan dominated the quadrennial games since the first event held in 1950, but China took the lead in 1982. It took 165 gold medals in the last Games in Doha, with South Korea and Japan following with 58 and 50 gold.

''The 21st century is Asian era,'' said Shin Yong Suk, vice president of the Olympic Council of Asia which oversees the Games. ''The Asian Games are important even for the harmony of Asian people and countries. The world will realize the rising Asia.''
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Old December 3rd, 2009, 05:02 PM   #313
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HORSES FOR COURSES IN GUANGZHOU
3 December 2009
China Daily

GUANGHZOU: Authorities in Guangzhou and Hong Kong signed a memorandum of understanding yesterday to construct equestrian facilities for the 16th Asian Games next year.

Under the memorandum, the Hong Kong Jockey Club (HKJC) will cooperate with the Guangzhou-based Pearl River Enterprises Group to develop an equestrian field in Conghua, about 40 km north of downtown Guangzhou, the capital of Guangdong province.

"The venues will allow Guangzhou to become the mainland's first city to hold equestrian events," said Xu Ruisheng, vice mayor of Guangzhou.

Hong Kong will play an important role in the preparations for November's Games as it successfully hosted equestrian events at last year's Beijing Olympic Games.

Early reports said Hong Kong and Macao would not host the Games' equestrian events due to high costs and difficulties renting fields.

"Support from Hong Kong will help ensure the smooth running of the equestrian events, which are an important part of the Asian Games," Xu, also deputy secretary-general of the organizing committee, said.

Besides construction of the venues, authorities in Hong Kong will provide technical support to their Guangzhou counterparts.

After the Games, the 150-hectare field will be renovated to meet the standards of racehorse training in Hong Kong, HKJC chairman Johan Chan said.

"The field opens a way for us to acquire more areas to secure racing's future," Chan said.

Next year's equestrian competitions, which will include eight smaller events apart from the Games, are expected to attract about 200 horses from 20 countries and regions.

The disease-free zone, which will range from Hong Kong to Conghua, will allow overseas horses to compete in the mainland for the first time.

"All horses will be strictly inspected as soon as they land," Chan said.

Horses for the event will be introduced via Hong Kong to Guangzhou, Chan said, adding the animals will be kept in designated areas.

Quarantine will be conducted by authorities in Guangdong and Shandong provinces.
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Old December 4th, 2009, 04:10 AM   #314
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Guangdong Museum almost finish
Nov. 30th
skyscrapers.cn




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Old December 4th, 2009, 08:01 PM   #315
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great!!
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Old December 8th, 2009, 08:10 PM   #316
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This thread need some updates, there is loads of projects here! So i did an update, took me all day to figure out all this,
and there is still lots of information missing! This is just one specific area too, there is a lot more city outside.

Completion
A completion of all buildings taller than 150m which is either under construction,
approved or proposed. These are all in or near the Guangzhou CBD, between Guangzhou Avenue
Middle in the west, Huangop Avenue in the north, Huanan Quick Main Line in the east and Zhujiang River in the south.




1
Guangdong Provincial Procuratorate Building | 173m | 37fl | U/C


2
"Yun Jin Star" | 150m x2 | 48fl x2 | U/C


3
B1-1a | 170m | App
No render

4
B1-1b | 170m | App
No render

5
"china and thailand project" | 220 | 48fl | App
No render

6
B1-1c | 226m | App
No render

7
R&F Project | 175m | 40fl | U/C


8
The Pinnacle | 360m | 60 fl | U/C


9
Agile Project | 190m | 42fl | App


10
Pearl River Tower | 309m | 70 fl | U/C


11
Kingold Tower | 227m | 46 fl | App


12
Guangdong GSM Building | 165m | 37fl | U/C


13
GSM South | 160m | U/C


14
Park Hyatt Guangzhou | 305m | 66fl | U/C


15
West Tower | 440m | 103fl | U/C


16
Jia Sui Center | 189m | U/C


17
Leatop Plaza | 302m | 60 fl | U/C


18
Premier International Plaza | 249.8m | 57 fl | U/C


19
B2-10 Plot Project | 309m | 68 fl | Pro


20
Jiayu Platinum Hotel | 170m | U/C


21
Poly V Block | 180m | 40fl | U/C


23
F2-4 Plot Project | 200m+x2 | 50flx2 | U/C


24
J2-2 | 290m | App
No render

25
East Tower | 530m | 116fl | U/C


26
J2-5 | 250m | App
No render

27
C3-3 | 200m+ | 55fl | Pro


28
T Peak | 150m | 48fl | U/C


29
W Hotel | 150m | 38fl | U/C


30
G3-1 | 150m | 47fl | U/C
No render

31
G3-3 | 150m | 46fl | U/C


32
G3-4 | 150m | 48fl | U/C


33
K6-3 | 200m+ | Pro


34
L2 Block | 2x150m+ | App or U/C


35
D3-7 | 150m | U/C


36
R&F Project | 150m | 48fl | U/C


37
Qiao Xin Linjiang Residential Project | 200m | App or U/C
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Old December 8th, 2009, 08:55 PM   #317
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Þróndeimr View Post
27
C3-3 | 200m+ | 55fl | Pro


posted by fosk.








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Old December 8th, 2009, 09:04 PM   #318
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Þróndeimr View Post
16
Jia Sui Center | 189m | U/C
two more renderings




Latest construction update:
april 2009 by 羅生
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Old December 9th, 2009, 10:34 PM   #319
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woah nice, Very very nice

thnx Þróndeimr!
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Old December 11th, 2009, 01:56 PM   #320
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Þróndeimr View Post


posted by fosk.
Wow, that's a huge lowrise area to be demolished... when will they start?
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