Commenced in January 2007
Paper Count: 31824
Two Spatial Experiments based on Computational Geometry
Authors: Marco Hemmerling
Abstract:The paper outlines the relevance of computational geometry within the design and production process of architecture. Based on two case studies, the digital chain - from the initial formfinding to the final realization of spatial concepts - is discussed in relation to geometric principles. The association with the fascinating complexity that can be found in nature and its underlying geometry was the starting point for both projects presented in the paper. The translation of abstract geometric principles into a three-dimensional digital design model – realized in Rhinoceros – was followed by a process of transformation and optimization of the initial shape that integrated aesthetic, spatial and structural qualities as well as aspects of material properties and conditions of production.
Digital Object Identifier (DOI): doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.1334035Procedia APA BibTeX Chicago EndNote Harvard JSON MLA RIS XML ISO 690 PDF Downloads 1424
 M. Hemmerling, "Geometric Complexity in Computer Aided Architectural Design" in Proceedings of the 13th ICGG 2008 in Dresden.
 R. Vinesh; Reverse Engineering - An Industrial Perspective; Springer Verlag; 2008.
 C.v. Uffelen, "heart cahmber" in Pure Plastic - New Materials for Today-s Architecture, Verlagshaus Braun; Berlin; 2008.