Un pavillon écologique au design futuriste, imprimé en 3D
Architectural Digest, France, features HassellXNagami’s 3D-printed pavilion. “How can architecture respond to the climate challenge? … This futuristic pavilion design is inspired by Indigenous shelters because their structure allows to cope with harsh environments in an adaptable and sustainable way. It has also been designed to be easily transportable and assembled on site. Because 3D printing offers great design freedom, and thus a response to climate challenges by rapidly transforming and adapting the structure in a variety of environments and planetary contexts.”
Hassell and Nagami produce 3D-printed public pavilion for harsh climates
Designboom reports on Hassell’s collaboration with creative collective to.org and 3D printing studio Nagami to develop a prototype for a 3D-printed public pavilion made from recycled plastic. Inspired by Indigenous shelters, the prototype serves as a gathering point for reflection and education and can be easily modified to suit a range of extreme climates and settings. ‘The design is the beginning of a larger plan to create a series of pavilions which encourage conversations around material waste and how technology can solve our planet’s most urgent problems,’ writes Hassell’s Xavier de Kestelier.
Hassell reveals plan for a 3D-printed climate-responsive public pavilion
Parametric Architecture features HassellXNagami’s 3D-printed pavilion made from recycled plastic. The 3D-printed public pavilion concept, inspired by Indigenous shelters, may be quickly adapted to fit a variety of harsh climates and locales. The design, which serves as a gathering place for meditation and education, is the first in a bigger concept to develop a succession of pavilions that stimulate debates about material waste and how technology might solve our planet’s most pressing challenges.
These 3D-printed pavilions are architecture for the anthropocene
DesignMilk features our 3D-printed prototype pavilion designed in partnership with 3D-printing studio Nagami and creative collective to.org that proposes utilising 100% recycled plastic — a material that isn’t dwindling, but mounting in availability with every passing day.
This 3D-printed pavilion is inspired by Indigenous shelters and can withstand extreme climates
International architecture studio Hassell teamed up with creative collective to.org and 3D printing studio Nagami to create an astounding prototype for a 3D-printed public pavilion. What makes the pavilion super interesting, is the fact that it’s built using recycled plastic. “The design is the beginning of a larger plan to create a series of pavilions that encourage conversations around material waste and how technology can solve our planet’s most urgent problems,” said Hassell. Read more in Yanko Design.
Hassell unveils 3D-printed pavilion prototype
Building Design UK reports on our collaboration with Spanish 3D-printing design studio Nagami and“creative activist” collective to.org to create a series of 3D-printed public pavilions made from recycled plastic as part of a project to demonstrate how technology can make better use of waste products… The concept aims to set a precedent for plastic refuse as an“inexhaustible resource” for construction.”