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Old February 16th, 2013, 06:31 PM   #501
hkskyline
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Quote:
Originally Posted by cfredo View Post

So it already reached max capacity in 2012. Probably faster than they thought.
Yes! Considering the last big expansion - Terminal 3 - only opened before the Olympics!
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Old February 17th, 2013, 01:26 PM   #502
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Phoenix International Media Center / Phoenix TV Beijing New Headquarters Updates



From Achdaily.com







image hosted on flickr

DSC_3830.JPG by plate of the day, on Flickr
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我爱北京天安门,天安门上太阳升。
我爱北京朝阳门,朝阳门外高楼起!

I love Beijing TiananMen, Rising Sun upon it.
I love Beijing ChaoyangMen, Rising Skyscrapers beyond it!


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Old February 17th, 2013, 02:32 PM   #503
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if top tier city like beijing have problem, then consider that as warning to other cities like wuhan or changzha (or any 2nd or 3nd tiers city) planing 100 flr. plus skyscraper.
that remind me,few years ago. forbes (?) magazine feature article about the estate development in China,a US based architecture firm claim that vast majority of real estate developer in China knew nothing about the market.
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Old February 17th, 2013, 05:35 PM   #504
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Yeah, Beijing has a problem: It hasn't enough office space. Beijing has a vacancy rate of about 3%...that's lower than most cities around the globe.
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Old February 17th, 2013, 05:50 PM   #505
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Originally Posted by little universe View Post
Now you have no excuse

These are the coolest triage trash cans I've ever seen.
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Old February 18th, 2013, 11:00 PM   #506
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Beijing Agriculture University Library Winning Proposal / Tongji Architectural Design and Research Institute

Architects: Tongji Architectural Design and Research Institute
Location: Beijing, China
Site Area: 20,000 sqm
Built Area: 49,000 sqm (42,200s sqm above ground and 6,800 sqm underground)
Height: 30m
Books: 2,000,000
Seats: 3000
Parking Lot: 200 (166 underground, 34 on-ground)
Budget: 2.45 billion RMB (245,000,000)

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Old February 19th, 2013, 10:50 PM   #507
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Beijing is freaking cool
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Old March 1st, 2013, 05:09 PM   #508
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From archdaily.com


Quote:

Sales Gallery and Showroom of Tian Yangbei Garden

Interior Design: BLVD International
Location: Chaoyang, Beijing, China
Creative Director: Honglei Liu
Design Director: David Perera
Senior Interior Designer: Jiayi Hu
Junior Interior Designers: Yachun Zhang, Huichao Liu
Area: 1300.0 sqm
Year: 2012
Photographs: Sun Xiangyu

Contractor: Skyocean Land Real Estate Investment Co., Ltd.
Lighting: Beijing Leuchte Lighting Design Co.,Ltd
Engineering: Spark
Landscape Design: Miland Design Beijing
Budget: USD 516,000


A unique piece of architecture with its prismatic shapes, irregular planes and undulating volumes, evoking thoughts of an untouched gemstone nestled in a garden, was the challenge presented to BLVD’s Interior Design Studio. The primitive and pure tension of a “rough diamond” was the inspired beginnings to the journey to create an interior worthy of transforming the energy within the three dimensional space and stimulate each available corner. The resulting interior is an interpretation of the “Diamond Lattice” – the carbon atoms arranged in variations of a face centered crystal structure – creating a dramatic, theatrical and sculptural space which manipulates light and shadow, solid and void and seamlessly integrates with the architecture.

The design language, style and the ambience of the Sales Gallery and Showroom promoting contemporary residential properties to young, dynamic and upwardly mobile professionals in their twenties and thirties needed to communicate the trend and the lifestyle that was on offer. Prismatic geometry which is strong, bold, confident and definitive, much like the traits that are needed in today’s professional world, reflecting the crystallization inherent in a rough diamond was the inspiration for this dynamic interior. Triangulated sculptured irregular surfaces – vertical, inclined or horizontal, fused together or free; whether used as a wall, window and ceiling or as a piece of furniture – defines, demarcates and dramatizes a strong visual identity and disseminates the initial conceptual idea. An abundance of natural light from all sides of the pavilion embraces the interior space creating further animated patterns across the surfaces as the sun moves across the sky.

The space planning is quite straight forward with most of the guest spaces located on the ground floor level and the staff and administrative spaces on the first floor with the exception of two VIP rooms and the showpiece conference room being the only guest areas on the upper level. At the entrance the guest is greeted at the model display with its overhanging triangular canopy and an inclined wall which doubles as the map exhibit, while to the left, the monolithic wood veneered prism like reception desk “grows” out of the surface of the floor and guides you to the main lounge space, the heart of the Sales Gallery, while the desk, now finished with the act of receiving, morphs into a water bar serving the lounge. When one finds their way to the lounge, the three dimensional volume of the Gallery also evolves unnoticed into a dramatic double height space embraced on all sides by solid and transparent faceted planes of the rough diamond. A conference room resembling a cut gemstone overhangs on the opposite end as if to notify the end of the journey or the final result of the lattice that crystallizes into the finished diamond.

Triangular lounge seating akin to fallen shards of glass, fragments from the creation of the ceiling, are arranged in a privacy encouraging fashion to assist with the serious task of negotiation. Polished chrome and white leather lounge seating and coffee tables, of a sophisticated modernist epoch, make up the remaining, more conventional, lounge space adjacent to the landscaped courtyard. Beyond the seating areas, forming a striking backdrop to the lounge, discreet VIP rooms are cocooned in sculptural, wood veneered enclosures providing a warm, secure environment that such spaces demand. The contrasting dark stripes in the ceiling with nestled lighting, define the sculptural facets while echoing the vibrant blue triangulated lattice pattern on the carpet bringing a touch of colour to the otherwise overall pure white space. Immediately to the right of the entrance the journey to the first floor begins via a sculptured conduit like stairs which seems to be carved from a single block of solid wood adding a touch of warmth and texture to the interior. Concealed edge lighting on the ceiling and the handrail, hollowed out of the side surface, guides to the guest to the VIP rooms and the main Conference Room on the upper level.

Dynamic and imaginative lines were drawn, shapes were molded and a sculpture that can be inhabited was created reflecting the timeless power, vitality and ageless beauty of a precious object born from the Earth itself, hopefully pointing the way and opening a door to an optimistic life of the future to a younger generation. A jewel sits patiently in a beautiful garden waiting to be discovered once again.













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我爱北京天安门,天安门上太阳升。
我爱北京朝阳门,朝阳门外高楼起!

I love Beijing TiananMen, Rising Sun upon it.
I love Beijing ChaoyangMen, Rising Skyscrapers beyond it!


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Old March 6th, 2013, 05:07 AM   #509
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Nice images!
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Old March 16th, 2013, 01:31 AM   #510
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Johnnie Walker House in Beijing



Interior Designers: Asylum
Location: Beijing, China
Client: Diageo
Year: 2013
Photographs: Diageo



Following the success of the award-winning Johnnie Walker House in Shanghai, creative firms Asylum and LOVE once again teamed up to design the world’s largest ultra premium whisky embassy. Launched by Diageo as the largest, most luxurious Johnnie Walker House, the House is located in Beijing and imbued with whisky knowledge and historical elements throughout the sophisticated spatial design. Conceived with the intent to immerse consumers in the world of Johnnie Walker whisky through bespoke experiences, the latest House provides an experiential and interactive journey for consumers in the world’s most powerful market for luxury goods.

The Location

The Johnnie Walker House Beijing is located at Ch’ien Men 23 – a historical meeting point of East and West in China. Spanning a total floor area of almost 16,000sq ft, the building provided the perfect industrial platform to bring to life the beauty of the architectural vision – the Whisky Distillery.

The Concept

Creating a highly contemporary space, rich in authentic whisky story telling for the discerning Chinese consumer, the heart of the architectural vision was the Whisky Distillery. Continuing to create premium whisky conversations, essential ingredients to whisky making and historical archives provide the foundation for the introduction and education of whisky. Further enhancing the Johnnie Walker whisky experience, the physical space includes elements of Scottish history and culture, while remaining attuned to the discerning Beijing consumer. The House blends a bar, museum, retail outlet and an exclusive members club.

Entrance: The Beginning of the Journey

Leading to the entrance of the House, the iconic Striding Man is placed next to six individual copper-clad structures. Inspired by the traditional Chinese gateway, each structure is engraved with the details of the six Master Blenders of the Walker legacy; paying homage to the unbroken lineage of blenders.

vel 1: A Recreation of John Walker’s Grocery Shop

The first experience guests will encounter is a contemporary recreation of John Walker’s original grocery shop in Kilmarnock. Engaging the senses, the space contains essential ingredients of whisky, including teas and spices. A reception desk clad in copper tiling contains the replica of the original shop inventory, bringing the visitor back in time to the roots of the brand.


Basement: The Reimagining of a Distillery

With the whisky distillery being at the heart of the whisky making process, the Distillery Bar contains a beautiful ceiling feature of 10,000 vertically hanging copper pipes. Cut to varying heights, the copper pipes form a wave-like sculptural feature, leading guests to the bar. From the void space of the bar, an overhead magnificent view of a feature structure spanning across 3 floors is filled with tiers of premium whisky bottles, beautifully lit. Atop the impressive void structure, sits a distillery model that peeks into the Blending Floor, on Level 1.

Blending Floor: Immersive Whisky Education

Beyond the distillery inspired sliding brass door stamped with Alexander Walker’s quality statement, is the blending floor for immersive whisky education. Upon entering, barley encased in resin forms the floor surface – similar to barley laid out to dry in distilleries. The distillery model from the void structure is the dominant feature of the room, whilst the constellation wall, indicating the different distilleries across all of Scotland, surrounds the blending table to assist with the educational journey through the flavours of the blended whisky.

Blending Floor: Master Blender’s Office

Designed to the master blender’s specifications, inspiration was drawn from the original Walker blender rooms and those at the Royal Lochnagar distillery in Scotland. As guests are seated at the Master Blender’s table, displays of bottles and blending equipment are displayed, enhancing the education process. A Hall of Fame of the six Master Blenders and their awards further demonstrate their blending expertise.

Mezzanine: Striding Man Bar

Located on the mezzanine, the key feature of the Striding Man Bar is the Smoke ceiling, inspired by the bold flavours of the liquid. Adapted from historical Chinese Johnnie Walker ads stemming from 1910, the graphics are cleverly integrated in the wallpaper and lampshades. Further adding to the historical archives, are the 1910 and Churchill Rooms, filled with artifacts of the time period, coupled with dated pictures of old Beijing, relating both ends of world at once.


Odyssey Lounge

Leading to the lounge is the members-only whisky vault; a locker wall filled with luggage trunks, containing the purchased bottles of their distinguished guests. Commissioned intricate Beijing House illustrations are etched onto the copper wall, just before entering the lounge. The pinnacle feature of the room is the ceiling covered with globes, and beautifully lit from above. A marble and copper compass sits in the centre of the floor, stating the direction and distance from Cardhu, Scotland to Beijing. Private dining rooms serve up whisky-inspired dining experiences whipped up by the brand’s in-house chef, and guests can enjoy their newly acquired whisky knowledge, with a Trunk bar in each private room.

















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我爱北京天安门,天安门上太阳升。
我爱北京朝阳门,朝阳门外高楼起!

I love Beijing TiananMen, Rising Sun upon it.
I love Beijing ChaoyangMen, Rising Skyscrapers beyond it!


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Last edited by little universe; March 16th, 2013 at 01:49 AM.
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Old March 16th, 2013, 02:14 AM   #511
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all classy buildings
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Old March 16th, 2013, 04:11 PM   #512
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from archdaily.com


Quote:

Cloud Room at the old National Art Museum of China

Architects: One Design Inc
Location: Beijing, China
Photographs: Shen Zhonghai



The Cloud Room designed by Shanghai-based architect Bing Bu sits on the roof terrace of the National Art Museum of China, a historical landmark from the 1960’s in Beijing.

The outside white polycarbonate panels follow a computer generated cloud-like profile. Each piece revolves according to the wind, casting moving shadows and reflections onto a second layer of translucent polycarbonate. Standing inside, people can think of this cloud room as an apparatus of urban observation or meditation – the translucent interior screen gives a mix of vague pixel urban image intertwined with wind and sun.

This Beijing installation can be a starting point of a sequence of works. As the exhibition is travelling to Taiwan this summer, The Cloud Room is expected to transform and to dialogue with the mild and warm environment of Taichung.

















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我爱北京天安门,天安门上太阳升。
我爱北京朝阳门,朝阳门外高楼起!

I love Beijing TiananMen, Rising Sun upon it.
I love Beijing ChaoyangMen, Rising Skyscrapers beyond it!


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Old March 16th, 2013, 04:33 PM   #513
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Updated: 2013-03-12
China Daily
Beijing officials laud continuing afforestation projects around capital

Authorities have hit back at criticisms of Beijing's ambitious tree planting campaign, claiming the majority take root.

Over the past 32 years, 78 million people have planted 189 million trees throughout the capital, with a survival rate of 88 percent, the Beijing Municipal Bureau of Landscape and Forestry said on Monday.

To further improve the survival rate and biological diversity, the bureau has been increasing the varieties of trees, according to Tong Haiming, deputy director of publicity for the bureau.

"We have more species of trees, including pagodas, poplars and pines," Tong said at a news conference.

Beijing has undertaken ambitious reforestation initiatives. According to the bureau, the forest coverage rate rose from 12.83 percent in 1980 to 38.6 percent by the end of 2012. The percentage of green coverage in urban areas rose from 20.08 percent to 46.2 percent in the same period.

However, environmental NGOs have raised doubts about the impact of the projects.

One of the concerns regards the planting of non-native trees, which experts say struggle to survive because of their high water demand, especially in arid regions such as Beijing, said Dong Yunlan, a researcher with the Henan Academy of Agriculture and Forestry Sciences.

Tree planting has also started to focus more on the planting itself rather than the benefits it brings to the ecological environment, said Yang Heng, a researcher with the Nature University, an NGO in Beijing.

"Many trees are pulled out or eradicated not long after they are planted, when the land falls into the hands of property developers," said Yang. "With poor maintenance, many trees simply die after a few days."

Instead of encouraging the public to plant more trees, the government should better preserve the existing ones and stop them from being pulled out, she said.

"Many of the trees are just planted for the sake of planting," said Feng Yongfeng, founder of the Green Beagle, an environmental protection NGO based in the capital.

"No one takes good care of the trees after they are planted and the survival rate is pretty poor because of the lack of later maintenance."

He said on National Tree Planting Day, March 12, a day dedicated to planting trees, people across the country, from college students to the elderly, are encouraged to plant trees, but no one really cares if the trees survive or if the ecological environment is improved.

He also said many old trees have been removed as "weeds" simply to make room for the planting of new trees.

"These are not scientific or correct ways of tree planting," he said.

Some residents said they felt the same way.

"We seem to plant millions of trees, but the environment does not seem to improve," said Shao Hui, a 27-year-old computer programmer. "It makes little sense if we plant millions of trees and see half of them perish later."

According to Feng, despite the fact the government has picked a single genus for tree planting - poplars and willows account for some 95 percent - the city has gradually increased the variety to increase the survival rate.

The government will further improve its maintenance to better protect the trees, he said.

Cities across China are boosting tree planting.

Hebei province will plant more than 100 million trees in areas surrounding the capital this year to help prevent sandstorms, the provincial forestry bureau said.

Planting has already begun for the new greenbelt, which will cover a total area of 280,000 hectares.

The province launched 10 green projects focused on environmental protection during the 12th Five-Year Plan period (2011-15), increasing the forest area by 1.4 million hectares in the province.

By 2015, Hebei province will have 5.8 million hectares of forest, giving it a coverage of 31 percent of the province's area.

According to the State Forestry Administration, last year the afforestation area nationwide was 6.01 million hectares.

Zheng Jinran and Yang Yao contributed to this story.
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Old March 18th, 2013, 03:30 PM   #514
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Airport to boost Beijing's south area
2013-03-12
China Daily



Beijing's new airport will greatly boost the development of the city's high-end manufacturing and strategic industries, as well as urban services in the southern part of the capital, municipal authorities said.

Air transportation and logistics, tourism, exhibition and conference sectors, and imports and exports, will be boosted when the airport opens, according to the Beijing Commission of Development and Reform, the top economic planning agency in the city.

The city government announced in December that it had approved the new airport south of the capital.

According to Civil Aviation Administration of China News, the airport is scheduled to open in 2018.

The construction will cost at least 70 billion yuan ($11.2 billion).

The airport will have six runways for civil and one for military use, and it will be able to handle 70 million passenger trips a year by 2025, the newspaper reported.

The city will set up a rail line connecting the airport to the downtown area, according to the National Development and Reform Commission. It will take only 30 minutes by subway for passengers to reach the airport from the Beijing South Railway Station.

Kang Kaiyi, a Tianjin businessman, said the new airport will be convenient for him.

"I sometimes fly from Beijing, and it usually takes hours to get to the airport in the north of the city from my home in Tianjin.

"Now that an airport will open in the southern part of Beijing with a rail line linking it to the Beijing South Railway Station, it will take about one hour to get to the airport from Tianjin, saving me a lot of time," he said.

Experts said the new airport will significantly ease pressure on the current one.

"The Beijing Capital International Airport has already been functioning near its utmost capacity," said Liu Weimin, a professor of Civilian Aviation Management Institute of China.

The capital's existing airport has been ranked as the second-busiest in the world for three consecutive years - Atlanta's Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport in the United States is the busiest.

Beijing Capital International Airport handled 81.8 million passenger trips last year, a 4.2 percent increase from the previous year, while Shanghai's two airports handled more than 78 million passenger trips that year.

In addition to diverting passenger flow, the new airport is expected to promote the development of industry and regional economic growth in Langfang and Baoding in Hebei province, according to the Beijing government.

Located near the border of the capital's southern suburban Daxing district and Hebei, the new airport is expected to further connect the capital with its neighboring cities, it said.
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Old March 18th, 2013, 03:37 PM   #515
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Will Beijing ever get rid of the smog anytime soon? There are many beautiful buildings all over the city, but smog really destroys a good picture, any new project should push the envelope to clean the air.
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Old March 18th, 2013, 04:16 PM   #516
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Xtartrex View Post
Will Beijing ever get rid of the smog anytime soon? There are many beautiful buildings all over the city, but smog really destroys a good picture, any new project should push the envelope to clean the air.
Well, there have been days this past winter that were smog-free, when cold, arctic air from Siberia came in strong.
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Old March 18th, 2013, 06:44 PM   #517
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Wind is helping just like where I live, but it jumps back on as soon as the wind says bye bye, smog don't like being dethroned for long periods of time

You mean something like this?


image hosted on flickr

from qq files by QQlover, on Flickr

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Old March 19th, 2013, 11:56 AM   #518
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Is it my imagination or is Beijing becoming a mecca for artsy buildings, throught this thread I found more than average.
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Old March 23rd, 2013, 08:02 PM   #519
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By 黑水 from a Chinese photography forum :



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Old March 24th, 2013, 06:17 AM   #520
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http://xl.skyscrapercity.com/?page=o...erday=20130324
please vote for this...tq
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