Dutch Gable Roof House / Hiroki Tominaga-Atelier

first_imgArchDaily “COPY” Japan Dutch Gable Roof House / Hiroki Tominaga-Atelier CopyAbout this officeHiroki Tominaga-AtelierOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlassStone#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesTokyoJapanPublished on September 04, 2018Cite: “Dutch Gable Roof House / Hiroki Tominaga-Atelier” 03 Sep 2018. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogLouvers / ShuttersTechnowoodSunshade SystemsGlassMitrexSolar GreenhouseMetal PanelsAurubisPatinated Copper: Nordic Green/Blue/Turquoise/SpecialCoffee tablesFlexformCoffee Table – GipsyCurtain WallsIsland Exterior FabricatorsPace Gallery Envelope SystemWoodSculptformTimber Battens in Double Bay HouseStonesCosentinoSilestone and Dekton in Villa OmniaBricksNelissenInner Wall Bricks – LückingPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesULMA Architectural SolutionsAir Facade PanelsWoodBlumer LehmannData Processing for Wood ProjectsEducational ApplicationsFastmount®Hidden Panel Fastener at Massey UniversitySealants / ProtectorsTOPCRETMicro-Coating – Baxab®More products »Save想阅读文章的中文版本吗?日本旧花园住宅改造,三角屋顶成为儿童提供最佳活动空间 / Hiroki Tominaga-Atelier是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream “COPY” Houses Garden Design: Dutch Gable Roof House / Hiroki Tominaga-AtelierSave this projectSaveDutch Gable Roof House / Hiroki Tominaga-Atelier Photographs Area:  70 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project CopyHouses•Tokyo, Japan Structure Engineering:DIXConstruction Method:WoodTeam:Hiroki Tominaga, Yae FujimaCity:TokyoCountry:JapanMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Takumi OtaText description provided by the architects. This house is rebuilt of old sub house, standing beside main house, wrapped big Japanese garden in Tokyo downtown area. To rebuild it, as we needed to demolish the old house and Oya stone fence, we kept many materials, which can be used, once. Then we sliced old wooden columns and beams to use as ceiling finish. We also use Japanese “shoji” window as ceiling finish and Oya stone as gardening floor finish and fence again.Save this picture!© Takumi OtaThis house has simple dutch gable roof, which is Japanese traditional. Big triangle window is put in south high side to have sunlight between trees, so we can feel garden if we close all the curtains.Save this picture!PlanClients are old couple but high ceiling space is planned to expand as grandson’s room. Then parents and 2 kids can live in this house in the future.Save this picture!© Takumi OtaAs the floor level, which is adjust to old main house, is quite high from the ground level, we make big eaves and hang the terrace from eaves, it looks like big bay window and garden stone is slide under this terrace to bring the garden closer to the house.Save this picture!SectionOya stone, which was fence originally, is laid as a garden finish and big eaves works as a pergola from the garden for the grandsons living in main house.Save this picture!© Takumi OtaProject gallerySee allShow lessBusan Forest of Healing Visitor Center / Architects Group RAUMSelected ProjectsParliament of Victoria Members’ Annexe / Peter Elliott Architecture + Urban DesignSelected Projects Share 2018 ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/901191/dutch-gable-roof-house-hiroki-tominaga-atelier Clipboard Photographs:  Takumi Ota Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project Manufacturers: Domus Lighting, DN Lighting, IOC Flooring, Island Profile, Tform Architects: Hiroki Tominaga-Atelier Area Area of this architecture project Oikos Landscape Architects Save this picture!© Takumi Ota+ 19Curated by Fernanda Castro Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/901191/dutch-gable-roof-house-hiroki-tominaga-atelier Clipboard Year:  Projectslast_img read more

Jokowi’s mother passes away at 77

first_img“Ladies and gentlemen, please send your prayers from Jakarta. You should focus on your duties,” Pratikno said in a widely broadcast message received by The Jakarta Post.“Please tell all broadcast groups not to come in hordes to Solo [Surakarta].”Born on Feb. 15, 1943, Sujiatmi passed away at 4:45 p.m. Jokowi arrived in Surakarta at 5:52 p.m., according to a broadcast message issued by the Presidential Secretariat’s press, media and information bureau.Jokowi immediately went to the Slamet Riyadi Military Hospital’s emergency room where his mother had been treated. Jokowi said that his mother died of throat cancer that she had had in the past four years.Sujiatmi was the daughter of Wirorejo and Sani, the only daughter among three siblings. Her parents were wood traders from Giriroto village, Ngemplak district, in Boyolali regency, which directly borders Surakarta.On Aug. 23, 1959, Sujiatmi married Widjiatno, a friend of her older brother Mulyono. The bride was 16 years old and the groom was 19.Widjiatno, who changed his name into Notomiharjo after he came of age, hailed from Kranggan village in Gondangrejo, Karanganyar regency, some 25 kilometers from Boyolali. Both his grandfather and father had been village chiefs.The marriage resulted in a son, Jokowi, who was the eldest, and three younger sisters, Iit Sriyantini, Idayati and Titik Ritawati.  After the marriage, Sujiatmi shifted from being a seamstress and the couple followed her father’s trade in the wood business under the tutelage of Wirorejo and Sani.Jokowi is known as a calm, courteous, humble and hardworking person. Apparently he inherited these features from his mother.“The most important thing in raising children is to be honest in all fields,” Sujiatmi said in an interview in 2016 for the Education and Culture Ministry’s Sahabat Keluarga (Family Friends) magazine.“From their young ages, I always told my children, ‘do not take what is not yours, do not wish for others’ belongings’.”She said such honesty was the main thing she and her husband taught their children. The couple also imparted the values of good manners, living frugally and being humble to forge the characters of Jokowi and his younger sisters.She said she never thought that her son would become a high ranking official, let alone the president, and she always told him to respect the mandate he received.“I always tell him that he no longer belongs to just the family, but to the entire Indonesian nation,” Sujiatmi said.“You got promoted three times in 10 years. You have to be very grateful. Do not become swayed. Just take a straight [course].”Sujiatmi’s remains were kept at her residence on Jl. Pleret Raya in Surakarta and she was to be buried on Thursday at 1 p.m. in the family cemetery in Gondangrejo.Meanwhile, condolences have poured in over social media, such as on Twitter. Malaysian Prime Minister Muhyiddin Yassin and Australian Ambassador to Jakarta Gary Quinlan were among those who expressed their condolences over the popular platform.Central Java Governor Ganjar Pranowo told Metro TV that Sujiatmi had been active with various social and religious activities in Surakarta. Muhammadiyah chairman Haedar Nasir also said that Sujiatmi was very active in various Quran recitals held by Indonesia’s second largest Muslim organization in Surakarta.Topics : President Joko “Jokowi” Widodo faces a major blow in his efforts to quell the COVID-19 pandemic as his mother passed away at the age of 77 on Wednesday afternoon in Surakarta, Central Java, itself an epidemic center with the city administration declaring an extraordinary occurrence status.Out of 12 positive cases in Central Java, four are being treated at Surakarta’s Dr. Moewardi General Hospital and the city has had one of three deaths in the province.State Secretary Pratikno urged state officials to stay in Jakarta when praying for Sujiatmi Notomiharjo and refrain from going to Surakarta in large numbers.last_img read more

Syracuse looks to end road struggles in conference play in pair of weekend games

first_imgEmily Betteridge sees playing on the road as a disadvantage. The Syracuse setter and her teammates have struggled away from the Women’s Building, with their last win on the road in Big East play coming Oct. 30, 2011 against Pittsburgh.“When you have your own crowd, you’re playing in the gym that you are used to practicing in,” Betteridge said. “The Women’s Building has a homey feel and it feels like it’s yours. You kind of own it and you’re more confident.“Then you get to someone else’s gym and they might have crazy fans, they may have bright lights … just things that you’re not used to.”The Orange (9-15, 1-8 Big East) goes on the road for two conference matchups this weekend, taking on Villanova (10-14, 4-5) in Radnor Township, Pa., on Saturday at 2 p.m. and Georgetown (7-15, 1-8) on Sunday at noon in Washington, D.C.While Syracuse has little hope of competing in the Big East tournament, the Wildcats remain in the postseason picture. Villanova is tied for the eighth seed in the conference standings with St. John’s, making this weekend’s game against the Orange a must-win.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textSyracuse’s roster is comprised of four freshmen and four sophomores, and setter Amanda Kullman believes a young team playing in an uncomfortable and unfamiliar environment contributes to the lack of success on the road against conference opponents.“We’re a really young team,” Kullman said. “Walking into a gym with so many people is very different from home. We don’t have huge, huge crowds. Knowing it’s a different environment and a different atmosphere, there is always a different feeling when you walk into the gym.”Kullman said last weekend’s games against Louisville and Cincinnati gave the team confidence heading into this weekend’s games.Although Syracuse lost 3-0 to the Cardinals and the Bearcats, she thinks her team played competitively against two of the top teams in the conference.“I think we have to come into these games playing like we did against Louisville and Cincinnati,” she said. “They were definitely two of our strongest games of the season. Since Georgetown and Villanova aren’t as good, hopefully we can use that to our advantage and play the same as we did last week.”Head coach Leonid Yelin is more concerned about his team getting back on track after losing seven of its last eight games.But at the end of a tough first season at the helm, the head coach is using the final stretch to continue to set the foundation for his program’s future.“We are looking to build this team based on not winning one or two matches,” he said. “If I have to lose one or two matches or stop what we are doing for the future, I’d lose those matches.” Comments Published on October 27, 2012 at 10:26 am Contact Austin: [email protected] Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

Serena Bows out of Auckland Classic

first_imgSerena Williams suffered a shock second-round defeat at the Auckland Classic yesterday following her sister Venus’s earlier withdrawal with an arm injury.Top seeded Serena blamed the wind for a string of unforced errors in her first event after a four-month layoff as she was sent packing 6-4, 6-7 (7/3), 6-4 in a two-hour, 14-minute arm wrestle with world number 72 Madison Brengle.“I’m trying to think of a word that’s not obscene but that’s pretty much how I played,” Serena told reporters. “I just couldn’t get used to the wind. My opponent played in the exact same conditions so obviously she was used to it and her game was more suited to it but it was just really annoying me for whatever reason.”Second-seed Venus decided to quit after suffering a sore right arm during her struggle to a 7-6 (7/2), 6-2 first-round victory over 18-year-old New Zealander Jade Lewis playing in her first WTA tournament.Serena, playing in her first tournament since losing in the semifinals of the US Open in September, was looking for a bold showing in Auckland, both to prepare for the Australian Open and to celebrate her New Year engagement to Reddit co-founder Alexis Ohanian.After blaming rust for her sluggish first-round win over Pauline Parmentier on Tuesday, she succumbed in abject fashion a day later with a double fault on match point at 4-5 in the third set in the blustery conditions.“I didn’t hit any returns in the vicinity of the court,” lamented Serena. “I’ve never returned like that in my life – a little frustrating especially since I worked so hard in the offseason.“I can take solace from the fact conditions won’t be like this in Melbourne.”Brengle dropped her second service game but at 4-1 down reeled off five consecutive games to take the first set.In the second set she saved five set points before losing the tie break to Williams and in the final set she held her nerve as games went with serve until Williams double faulted on match point.“Probably my least favourite conditions I’ve ever played in,” said Serena. “I really abhorred the conditions. It was way too much for me. This is almost not a great opportunity to assess your game.“At this rate at least I can get out of these conditions and get to somewhere better, some warm weather.”Brengle goes through to meet seventh seed Jelena Ostapenko in the quarterfinals while Venus’s withdrawal gifted Japanese teenager Naomi Osaka a berth in the final eight where she will play eighth-seed Croatian Ana Konjuh.In the other two quarterfinals, third-seed Caroline Wozniacki, now the top-ranked player remaining, will meet Germany’s Julia Goerges, and Barbora Strycova of Croatia, the fourth seed, plays American Lauren Davis.The 36-year-old Venus Williams had complained of “feeling old” after dropping her serve four times and serving eight double faults against Lewis who was half her age.“The first match of the year is never perfect,” she said after the match but before deciding to pull out. “I’m just feeling old.”Share this:FacebookRedditTwitterPrintPinterestEmailWhatsAppSkypeLinkedInTumblrPocketTelegramlast_img read more

VICTORIAN AFFILIATES VOTE TO DISSOLVE

first_imgTouch Victoria have officially become a branch of Touch Football Australia under TFA’s Unitary Model, voting to have their state association dissolved at a Special General Meeting on Saturday 22nd July.Over 12 months after the historical meeting when the new constitution of Touch Football Australia was adopted, Touch Victoria joins TouchWest, Touch SA and more recently NT Touch in the unitary model’s next phase of implementation. The Special General Meeting unanimously decided to dissolve the state association. Under the new model all VTA Management Committee positions became redundant.Touch Victoria Executive Officer, Miles Davine wishes to express his thanks and appreciation to those current and past members of the committee.At the conclusion of the meeting it was declared that Matthew Gilbertson (Chair), Peter Shefford, Michael Lovett, Craig Coleman, Simon Stuart and Hamish McLean would sit as the Executive Council for Victoria representing the Victorian Affiliates of TFA.last_img read more

10 months agoTottenham boss Pochettino: We deserved Cardiff win for sheer effort

first_imgTottenham boss Pochettino: We deserved Cardiff win for sheer effortby Paul Vegas10 months agoSend to a friendShare the loveTottenham boss Mauricio Pochettino was delighted with the passion of his players for their 3-0 win at Cardiff City.Harry Kane had previously scored at least once against 27 of the 28 Premier League opponents he had faced, with Cardiff the solitary team he had failed to net against in three previous encounters.But Kane needed only two and a half minutes to put that record straight on New Year’s Day, and further goals from Christian Eriksen and Son Heung-min provided a swift panacea to the pain of losing 3-1 at home to Wolves on Saturday.Pochettino said: “We felt disappointed (after Wolves loss) and we wanted to show our energy from the beginning. After 20 minutes we showed how we wanted to play and were clinical.”We suffered with four games in 10 days. I want to congratulate the players. I’m so pleased with the effort.”Today we showed great energy and maturity that we want. Now we need to keep that level and consistency throughout the season if we want to be there and fight for big things.”It’s a crazy fixture (list) – its normal that in some games we can drop our mental energy. We were so relaxed and kept calm, it was so important. We showed Wolves was just an accident.”The most important thing is to find a way to be consistent if we want to be a contender. We need to believe more in us. We are in a process of doing fantastic things.” About the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your saylast_img read more

10 months ago​Bayern Munich defender Boateng rules out January transfer

first_imgTagsTransfersAbout the authorAnsser SadiqShare the loveHave your say ​Bayern Munich defender Boateng rules out January transferby Ansser Sadiq10 months agoSend to a friendShare the loveBayern Munich defender Jerome Boateng has rejected the chance of leaving in January.The centre-back, who has been linked with Manchester United in the past, has struggled for both form and fitness in recent years.And he has only started 11 of 17 possible Bundesliga games.But he is not on his way out of the club just yet. He wants to prove his quality and get back his regular spot in the starting lineup.”A change this winter is out of the question for me,” Boateng said at a training camp in Doha.”It was a difficult year for me,” he went on to say to reporters.”I fell short of my expectations and I’m not happy with that.” last_img

a month agoNeville: Man Utd don’t need Rice

first_imgNeville: Man Utd don’t need Riceby Paul Vegasa month agoSend to a friendShare the loveManchester United legend Gary Neville says they don’t need West Ham United defensive midfielder Declan Rice.Neville believes Rice can develop into a ‘fantastic’ player but not sure if he’s the player that United need.”Would I say yes now at 80million, 90 million? I’m not feeling that personally at this moment in time,” he told Sky Sports.”But am I seeing a really good player who could potentially develop into something fantastic for the next ten years? Yes. I really do think that.“But do United need another player? They’ve already got Matic, they’ve already got McTominay who are doing a similar role to what I see Rice doing.“ TagsTransfersAbout the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your saylast_img

Northern Manitoba band opens checkstop to nab illegal booze drugs

first_imgKathleen Martens APTN News“So, can we search your vehicle?” is not what you expect to hear entering a community in Canada.But that’s what greets you at the main entrance to Norway House Cree Nation in northern Manitoba.It’s part of a multi-thousand-dollar crackdown on illegal drugs and alcohol coming into the dry reserve.“If you refuse you have to turn around,” said security guard George Folster, one of the black-suited guards at the $600,000 station.The “voluntary searches” came into effect Feb. 24 as part of a sweeping safety bylaw, Folster added.Between March 1-22, a team of around-the-clock guards and safety officers checked 1,606 vehicles carrying 4,106 people.“It’s in our bylaw that everybody’s searched,” said Folster’s partner Fred Keam, “and we’re trying to enforce that bylaw.”The guards are equipped with handcuffs, pepper spray and batons. They are also in radio contact with the nearest RCMP detachment “in case something major happens.”The checkpoint opened in the midst of band elections last month. Some in the community of about 6,000 say it cost long-time chief Ron Evans his job.“It was brought up before the vote,” said Norway House member Jeff Muskego. “Some people don’t like it.“But the way I see it, this is very good for the community. Safety is Number 1.”Newly elected Chief Larson Anderson admits he’s coming in blind and only learning about the $500,000 annual operating cost now. His new band council plans to give the checkstop a few months before deciding its fate but says he’s not a fan.“My thoughts were it was a waste of money,” he said. “Our community has a lot of needs.”The brown brick building is equipped with computer monitors and surveillance cameras that wouldn’t be out of place at a real border crossing.Only, in this case, it’s approximately 450 kilometres north of Winnipeg.(This new, $600,000 checkpoint opened in February at the main entrance to Norway House.)Keam says they catalogue seizures before dumping booze at the side of the road and handing drugs over to the RCMP. He says they also keep a record of each vehicle and who was in it.“We want to have a clean, safe community,” he said. “There’s a lot of dangers out there.”And, some weapons.Guards say it was an exciting day when they recovered a .357 magnum someone threw into the bush near the checkpoint.“Since this checkstop’s opened I feel more secure at home,” added Muskego, a butcher at the community grocery store.“I see violence is kind of dropping a little. And I see there’s not that much activity now at nights.Dave Williamson, an instructor at the Norway House campus of the University College of the North, agrees.“The alcohol is a concern largely because of the violence that’s associated with it,” he said after consenting to a search of his car.“The drugs is a concern because of the gang activity that’s attached to it. This is a good starting point.”(Illegal alcohol seized on the dry reserve of Norway House in northern Manitoba.)Keam hopes the checkpoint succeeds despite the pushback.“Some people get aggressive towards us,” added Keam. “And they tell us, ‘No, you can’t do that. You have no right doing this to us. You’re not real officers.’“My response would be, ‘Well, everybody goes through it. It’s not just you.’”The security team already has a couple of files open that may lead to alcohol-related criminal charges.Keam says they’ve made 20 confiscations although he’s worried some drugs are still getting through.“Lately we haven’t been finding drugs. I wish we had a canine (officer) to help us,” he said.But Anderson says the checkpoint won’t stop contraband coming in via winter roads and summer waterways that surround the community on the bank of the Nelson River.He wants the Manitoba government to pony up some of the operating expenses from liquor tax on suds sold just outside the community.Keam says he grew up amid alcohol abuse in Norway House, which is home to about 6,000 people, and wants something different for his four-year-old son.“It’s kind of tough, too, when you have members from your own community trying to come through here saying, ‘You can’t search me ‘cause I’m from home,’” he said.“I say, ‘I may have to send you back or wait until the RCMP show up to do a search on you.’ Then most of them just get out and say. ‘Fine, do what you got to do.’”But he says that’s why the checkpoint was put in place. To help curb the number of calls to police, which he says numbered well into the hundreds.(Safety officer Fred Keam asks to search a vehicle driven by Dave Williamson.) Muskego says he’s for anything that cuts down on cocaine and meth amphetamine sold in the community, along with related gang activity, guns and alcohol use.But Anderson believes a trained squad targeting “known drug dealers” would be more effective than a checkstop. He says a five- to 10-member unit would enter band-owned housing and seal it until police arrive – an approach he says he is discussing with the Assembly of Manitoba Chiefs.“We do want to stop the sale of alcohol illegally on reserve, as well as the drugs that are flowing into our community,” he said.In the meantime, motorists who are not from Norway House but need to pass through can transport a small amount of alcohol for personal use by showing [email protected]last_img read more