Tag: 上海阿拉后花园千爱北京

2.5 House / Khuon Studio

first_imgArchDaily Vietnam ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/776452/house-khuon-studio Clipboard Architects: Khuon Studio Year Completion year of this architecture project “COPY” 2015 Year:  Houses 2.5 House / Khuon Studio CopyHouses, Renovation•Tân Bình, Vietnam 2.5 House / Khuon StudioSave this projectSave2.5 House / Khuon Studiocenter_img ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/776452/house-khuon-studio Clipboard Projects 2015 Save this picture!© Thiet Vu+ 21 Share photographs:  Thiet VuPhotographs:  Thiet VuSave this picture!© Thiet VuText description provided by the architects. The project relates to refurbishment of a house modestly located alongside one of Sai Gon alleys.The site confines itself to 2.5 m depth and 6.5 m width. Although its scale is quite humble but with it the capacity of light utilizing and ventilation as it stretches alongside the narrow alley.Save this picture!© Thiet VuThe inhabitants consist of 3 members of a young family. It makes sense for an interesting task as accommodating them with all their needs for a comfortable life in this cozy space .The ground floor incorporates the family room, dinner room and the kitchen. In order to make these functions operate flexibly and maximize space utilizing, floor is raised to leave space under for storage and also serve as dinner bench for vertical lift table.Save this picture!SectionUpper floor and a mezzanine contain 2 bedrooms for the parents and child. Interior design concept aims to open-plan bedrooms in terms of good lighting and ventilation, along with broadening the space. Private space is enclosed by flexible sliding bamboo doors. In the bedroom, again, raised floor is used to leave space under for storage and entire vacant area above. All these are key factors that make the cozy space seems to be broader and lighter.Save this picture!© Thiet VuThe client and architect coincidentally share the same interest in natural lighting and plants. This explains for half of the balcony is plant box, add little precious green color to the view from master bedroom.The rest of balcony is hidden behind a patterned concrete block wall. This rigid veil allows the light to go inside but the sight from nearby neighbor.Save this picture!© Thiet VuLight well combines with automatic irrigation plant box on the roof together bring light and cast shadow over upper floor, also depict lush screen for the child’s bedroom.The young clients, who have modern lifestyles and free minds, grant the architect the elimination of fence-like railing of stairs and so on other intricate details in order to wipe out all the space limits and lead them to harmonious combination.Save this picture!© Thiet VuProject gallerySee allShow lessYellow Train School / Biome Environmental SolutionsSelected ProjectsSeonnongdan / Wooridongin ArchitectsSelected Projects Share Year:  Photographs “COPY” CopyAbout this officeKhuon StudioOfficeFollowProductsWoodSteelBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesRefurbishmentRenovationTân BìnhVietnamPublished on November 05, 2015Cite: “2.5 House / Khuon Studio” 04 Nov 2015. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Read commentsBrowse the CatalogLouvers / ShuttersTechnowoodSunshade SystemsCompositesMitrexPhotovoltaic Solar Cladding – BIPV CladdingMetal PanelsAurubisCopper Alloy: Nordic BronzeBathroomsGeberitBathroom Series – ONESkylightsLAMILUXGlass Skylight F100 CircularMetal PanelsTrimoQbiss One in Equinix Data CentreSignage / Display SystemsGoppionDisplay Case – Q-ClassAluminium CompositesAmerican MetalcraftAluminum Panels – Decorative Fencing for BridgesPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesULMA Architectural SolutionsWater Facade PanelDoorsLinvisibileLinvisibile Concealed Sliding Door | MareaWall / Ceiling LightsiGuzziniExterior Light – WalkyWoodPlycoWood Boards – Birch LaserplyMore products »Read commentsSave世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?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 streamlast_img read more

2 Ohio University students plead guilty in 18-year-old’s hazing death

first_imgGoogle Street View(ATHENS, OH) —  Two Ohio University students pleaded guilty Thursday for their involvement in the hazing death of an 18-year-old freshman, prosecutors said.Dominic A. Figliola, 21, and Cullen Willi McLaughlin, 21, both appeared before a judge to enter their pleas in the death of Collin Wiant, who died of asphyxiation from nitrous oxide ingestion on Nov. 12, 2018, according to a statement from Athens County Prosecuting Attorney Keller Blackburn.Figliola pleaded guilty to hazing, a fourth-degree misdemeanor, while McLaughlin pleaded guilty to two counts of possession of LSD, a fifth-degree felony, according to the statement.Neither were hit with jail time. They will instead have to successfully complete the Prosecutor’s Office Athens County Empowerment Program.Figliola was also ordered to complete a year of probation.Blackburn said that both students were part of a “cycle of hazing that has existed within Ohio University Sigma Pi fraternity for years.”Wiant was a freshman at the university and had been selected as a pledge two months before he died, according to a wrongful death suit filed by his family in February against the fraternity and 10 individuals.The teenager died inside a Sigma Pi Epsilon annex house in Athens, Ohio, where he was allegedly beaten with a belt, pelted with eggs, deprived of sleep and forced to take drugs and drink a gallon of alcohol in an hour, the lawsuit alleged.Seven other people were also arrested in his death and indicted on a range of charges, including involuntary manslaughter, reckless homicide, trafficking and tampering with evidence.Figliola and McLaughlin will testify against those defendants as part of their guilty plea, according to prosecutors. Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.last_img read more

Swimming toward a biotech startup

first_img A step closer to tissue-engineered kidneys Researchers at Harvard are developing technologies that could change the way prescription drugs are delivered, potentially fighting cancer and prolonging lives. At a March 5 Guppy Tank event, hosted by Harvard’s Office of Technology Development (OTD) and the shared laboratory space LabCentral in Cambridge, two of these innovations got their first airing before an expert panel of investors and entrepreneurs.Imagine that tiny amounts of fluid could be dispensed with greater accuracy than ever before, fine-tuning the potency of drug doses and making them easier for the body to absorb. Or that microscopic drug doses could be “backpacked” onto immune cells, better equipping them to target disease. The 13th session of Guppy Tank unveiled both concepts to the panel, which responded with feedback and ideas about how best to partner with industry to drive these innovations toward public benefit. The event drew a packed room for pitches, discussion, and networking.True to its name, the Guppy Tank is about nurturing young projects and providing innovative researchers with strategic guidance from a rotating panel of industry experts. “There aren’t too many venues in the gestation of a company where you can get a supportive environment with this kind of expertise,” said Christopher Petty, a director of business development at the OTD. “At this point, [these scientists have] been doing years of work on the research itself but are just starting to think about the formation of a company, so it’s great for them to get the feedback. Later, in the world of serious fundraising, there’s more chance you are in a ‘shark tank.’ That can be less constructive, since it can be more about raising money and why an idea might not work.”Daniele Foresti, a research associate in materials science at Harvard’s Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering, gave the first presentation, on “Drop-on-Demand Biologics.” He introduced a technology developed in the lab of Jennifer A. Lewis that applies the science of  3-D printing to the dispensing of pharmaceutical fluids. Lewis is Hansjörg Wyss Professor of Biologically Inspired Engineering at the Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, Jianming Yu Professor of Arts and Sciences, and a core faculty memberat the Wyss Institute.Through the Lewis Lab’s innovations in acoustophoretic printing, researchers can use soundwaves to regulate the amount of fluid being dispensed from a nozzle, much like the flow seen in inkjet printing or water falling from a tap. In Foresti’s vision, the tiny droplets would contain precise doses of protein-based drugs. This is an important bit of fine-tuning, because the molecules of biotherapeutic drugs are very fragile and must typically be formulated only in low concentration.Using the soundwave technology developed by Foresti and the Lewis Lab, the therapeutic molecules can be encapsulated in protective microbeads and formulated as high-concentration liquids, making it possible for drugs that are now delivered intravenously to be injected. This could increase comfort for patients and lower the cost of treatment. “It’s a cutting-edge technology that’s well-suited to the industry,” Foresti told the panel of life-science venture capitalists.,The panel seemed to agree, and suggested ways for him to refine his presentation for investors.“I always love the concept of easier and cheaper,” said David Fallace, an adviser at the investment firm Polaris Partners. “I’d just love to see a little more data in your presentation: What exactly is the point where you feel people are going to get truly excited about this, and what is the money necessary to get to that point?” Deborah Palestrant, a partner at 5AM Ventures, liked the lab’s direct collaborations with pharma companies and suggested that Foresti also talk to antibody-generation companies.The second presentation, by Samir Mitragotri, introduced a therapeutic approach built on “backpacking” drugs onto macrophages (white blood cells found in the immune system). Mitragotri is Hiller Professor of Bioengineering and Hansjörg Wyss Professor of Biologically Inspired Engineering at Harvard Paulson School and a core faculty member at the Wyss Institute. Macrophages, he said, are highly plastic and influenced by their environment, often being inactivated by the same tumors that they are attempting to fight. If a tumor-fighting drug could “hitch a ride” on the macrophage, it could then battle the disease more effectively. The cells would be taken from the body, attached to the disease-fighting “backpack,” and then intravenously re-infused.In the discussion after his presentation, Mitragotri was pressed by panelists on some specific points about the treatment. Palestrant asked how a backpacked cell would know where to go; Mitragotri responded that a cancer tumor, likely the dominant inflammation in the body, would naturally attract it. The two other panelists, Managing Director at Novartis Venture Fund Michal Silverberg and Lucio Iannone, director of venture investments at Bayer, both suggested alternative applications for backpack treatments, such as targeting inflammatory diseases like atherosclerosis.The feedback will be valuable as his work goes on, Mitragotri said afterward. “At this point, we are delivering a platform, and it’s always great to hear about the possible applications,” he said. “We have the technology, and we’re learning about which problems it can solve. The most important thing was to get the idea out and to hear different perspectives on the scalability and manufacturing, how it gets used in a larger landscape of technology. That’s where this has the largest value.”Foresti said he also got some valuable input on how to market droplet technology in the future. “This was the most pitch-like atmosphere I have ever been in,” he said, “and it showed me how I might have to change my pitch and evaluate some of the market opportunity. What I found interesting was that they seemed to care more about the market, wanting to see more details about the business part. And that was comforting in a way, because there wasn’t much doubt about the technology.”For more information about the innovations described here and to discuss commercialization opportunities, please contact [email protected] Food for thought on new ideas 3-D bioprinted, vascularized proximal tubules mimic the human organ’s reabsorption functionscenter_img At Guppy Tank sessions, Harvard researchers get guidance from big fish Relatedlast_img read more

Wellington Police Notes: Monday, April 18, 2016

first_imgWellington Police notes: Monday, April 18, 2016•9:13 a.m. Officers took a report of a juvenile problem in the 100 block S. F, Wellington by known subject.•2:01 p.m. Officers investigated a theft of a vehicle in the 2000 block E. 16th, Wellington.•3:45 p.m. Officers investigated criminal use of a financial card by a known suspect in the 1700 block N. A, Wellington.•3:45 p.m. Officers investigated criminal use of a financial card in the 900 block N. G, Wellington by a known suspect.•3:45 p.m. Officers investigated criminal use of a financial card in the 900 block N. G, Wellington by a known suspect.•3:45 p.m. Officers investigated criminal use of a financial card in the 900 block N. G, Wellington by known suspect•3:45 p.m. Officers investigated criminal use of a financial card in the 1700 block N. A, Wellington by known suspect.•4 p.m. On April 15, 2016, Officers took a report of found broom handle and wrench in the 400 block N. B, Wellington.•4:16 p.m. Officers took a report of suspicious activity in the 1300 block N. Blaine, Wellington.•4:40 p.m. Officers conducted a courtesy motor vehicle accident report in the 900 block W. 8th, Wellington involving vehicles operated by Steven D. Mellen, 22, Superior, Mont. and Milo O. Day, 86, Braman, Okla.•5:46 p.m. Officers assisted outside agencies in the 1400 block E. Michigan Ct, Wellington.•5:46 p.m. Leta J. Haws, 29, Manchester, Okla. was arrested and confined on a Harper County bench warrant for failure to appear and a Arkansas City Municipal Court Bench Warrant for failure to appear.•6:56 p.m. Officers investigated a battery in the 700 block E. Harvey, Wellington.•11:03 p.m. Officers investigated possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of a depressant in the 1000 block W. College, Wellington.last_img read more

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