first_img The Walls and Vaults House / LIJO.RENY.architects Year:  Year:  Contractors: Area:  3190 ft² Area:  3190 ft² Year Completion year of this architecture project Interiors: Architects: LIJO RENY architects Area Area of this architecture project Houses LIJO.RENY.architects “COPY” 2015 Photographs ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard photographs:  Praveen Mohandas, Suneesh SureshPhotographs:  Praveen Mohandas, Suneesh Suresh , LRa ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard CopyDesign Team:Reny Lijo, Lijo JosArchitects In Charge:Thrissur, KeralaCity:KanjirappallyCountry:IndiaMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Praveen MohandasText description provided by the architects. The modest brief called for a restrained single storey residence for a family of six that included the client’s parents as well as their kids. The project sits in a location that experience contrasting climatic situations with long heavy monsoons and scorching sun during the remaining months. This helped model the core design principles for this project.  Save this picture!East ElevationSave this picture!South ElevationThe built form of the house was effortlessly tucked into the gentle slope of the site to reduce the scale of the house being visible from the road that abuts the three sides of the site.Save this picture!© Praveen MohandasFurthermore, carefully chosen and strategically used materials and colours which include the stone wall, exposed concrete, natural stone flooring and teakwood along with lush tropical vegetation subdue the physical presence of the house and blend it well with the surroundings.Save this picture!© Suneesh SureshThe layout consist of two primary linear bays of vaulted  rooms that are separated by a partly open to sky landscaped court in the centre, containing a connecting passage, that runs throughout the entire length in it.  Two enclosed open to sky landscaped courts abut the primary bays on its external sides respectively.Save this picture!Ground Floor PlanMost of the externally visible walls are built with locally sourced granite in a masonry technique used locally.Save this picture!© LRaThese stone walls that enclose open to sky landscaped courts, acts as thermal barriers while providing necessary privacy to the desired spaces resulting in a well protected house with comfortable interior spaces both in the punishing rain and the burning sun.  Save this picture!© Suneesh SureshSave this picture!Section SBProject gallerySee allShow lessUnderground Carport and Car Display / b29 architectesSelected ProjectsSM Nursery / HIBINOSEKKEI + Youji no ShiroSelected Projects Share CopyAbout this officeLIJO RENY architectsOfficeFollowProductsSteelStoneConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesKanjirappallyIndiaPublished on January 26, 2016Cite: “The Walls and Vaults House / LIJO.RENY.architects” 25 Jan 2016. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Read commentsBrowse the CatalogPartitionsSkyfoldVertically Folding Operable Walls – Classic™ SeriesVinyl Walls3MVinyl Finish – DI-NOC™ AbstractFaucetshansgroheKitchen Mixers – Talis MShower ColumnsAXORShowers – AXOR LampShower by NendoWoodBruagRoom Acoustics – Interior Cladding PanelsPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesIsland Exterior FabricatorsMega-Panel Facade SystemsConcreteKrytonCrystalline Waterproofing – KIMTable LampsAxolightTable Lights – SkirtDoorsRabel Aluminium SystemsMinimal Glass Pivot Door – Rabel 8700 Slim Super ThermalUrban ShadingPunto DesignPublic Architecture in Residential ComplexExterior DeckingHouse of BambooDecking – BambooAnti-Corrosive CoatingsTIGERPowder Coating – Drylac® Bianco 605More 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 stream 2015 The Walls and Vaults House / LIJO.RENY.architectsSave this projectSaveThe Walls and Vaults House / LIJO.RENY.architectsSave this picture!© Praveen MohandasHouses•Kanjirappally, India Saji and Binu Projects India LIJO.RENY.architects ArchDaily + 46 Share “COPY” Landscape: last_img read more

first_imgHusted’s 37 was the low individual round, one better than F-M’s Velton Perry and Andrew Heyman. Baum got a 39, but three Hornets (Mike Millimaci, Adam Butch and Matt LaCombe) matched that effort, and Liverpool could not keep up, though Boland did shoot 41, with Cassella and Kirkby each posting 43.C-NS Blue went to Camillus to face West Genesee on Thursday, and won a tense 195-198 match over the Wildcats, with Townsend, Alberici and Ethan Shallcross each shooting 44 and Pellegrino adding a 47.Share this:FacebookTwitterLinkedInRedditComment on this Story Perhaps the golf teams at Cicero-North Syracuse and Liverpool did not mind that the attention would be elsewhere when the Section III Class AA championship tournament teed off Wednesday at Radisson.Neither the Northsars nor Warriors had stood atop the regular-season standings, like Fayetteville-Manlius Green and Baldwinsville did, nor were they the defending champions, like West Genesee was.Still, there was reason to think both could factor in the team and individual outcomes. C-NS Blue, in particular, had to feel confident after routing Liverpool 197-233 last Tuesday at Lakeshore Country Club. Despite breezy conditions, Ryan Sisco and Jake Nardozza both shot 37 for the Northstars, with Darin Townsend, Sean Lawler and Sam Thompson close behind, firing matching rounds of 41.Liverpool did not have Spencer Baum in its lineup, so Dylan Husted led with a 40. Dante Cassella posted 43 as Connor Boland shot 48, Kyle Kirkby had a 49 and Kaeden Hackler had a 53.In what could yet prove the Warriors’ farewell to Liverpool Country Club, it met F-M Green last Thursday afternoon and was close in this match, but could not keep up with the Hornets’ consistency in a 193-203 defeat.center_img Tags: C-NSGolfliverpoollast_img read more

first_img Published on March 25, 2010 at 12:00 pm Comments When Bob Huggins rumbles into the locker room the way he did with his West Virginia team down by two at halftime Thursday night, the Mountaineer players know better than to speak. Or even make eye contact with their head coach. Star forward Kevin Jones says the best way to handle the situation is to sit quietly and stare at the ground.Jones admits the tirade was justified this time. The Mountaineers had an uncharacteristically sloppy first half and played directly into their opponent’s strengths. Against a team like Washington, which relies on its transition game to generate offense, 13 turnovers represents a ticket back to Morgantown, W. Va., a bit prematurely. And then, when the halftime clock hit the five-minute mark, Huggins suddenly relaxed. His voice quieted. The storm passed. The realization struck that despite 13 first-half turnovers, West Virginia trailed by just one possession. This was the message Huggins delivered before sending his players back onto the court. And as they have virtually all season, his players responded.The second-seeded Mountaineers outscored the 11th-seeded Huskies by 15 in the second half, en route to a 69-56 victory in the Sweet 16 at the Carrier Dome. WVU (30-6) advances to the Elite Eight for the first time since 2005, where it will face Kentucky on Saturday night. Washington (26-10), meanwhile, falls to 0-4 in the round of 16 since the NCAA Tournament expanded to 64 teams in 1985.‘We knew we just couldn’t play any worse than we did in the first half, and that is what made us feel like we were going to be fine,’ said Jones, who led all scorers with 18 points on 7-of-12 shooting. ‘We knew if we just played our game the rest of the way, we couldn’t lose.’AdvertisementThis is placeholder textWest Virginia compensated for its carelessness by dominating the glass. The Mountaineers out-rebounded their opponents, 49-29, including 23 offensive boards. The undersized and overmatched Huskies had no answer for WVU’s depth and strength underneath. Jones called his team’s rebounding advantage ‘the great equalizer,’ counteracting its early turnovers.In the days leading up to the game, the Mountaineers focused on containing Washington’s flashy and speedy transition game. The Huskies’ ability to create easy baskets on the fast break had propelled them to a nine-game winning streak, including a run through the Pac-10 Conference tournament and two victories in the NCAAs.Despite making it a point of emphasis, West Virginia still struggled to get back on defense in the first half. Washington scored 10 points off the fast break and 12 off turnovers. WVU had grabbed only seven offensive boards. ‘First half, they got us really playing fast-paced, their way of playing basketball,’ Jones said. ‘The second half we kind of slowed down and got into our offense.’During his halftime tirade, Huggins told his team to worry less about trying to stop Washington and concern itself with doing what it does best — run a methodical half-court offense and rebound.From that moment on, it was an entirely different game. The pace slowed down dramatically. West Virginia milked the shot clock and created consistent open looks at the basket. The Mountaineers went on an 8-0 run midway through the second half to open a nine-point lead and never looked back.‘I think we showed them so much tape of how fast Washington is in transition and the need to get back that I think we were thinking about getting back rather than doing what we do,’ Huggins said. ‘… I said, ‘Maybe we’re going to lose, I don’t know. But if we do lose, let’s lose our way. Let’s lose doing what we do.”With its transition game stifled, Washington quickly began to struggle. The Huskies had relied on West Virginia’s turnovers and missed shots to create layups on the other end. With WVU controlling the glass and scoring nearly every possession, running became a near impossibility.Washington looked confused and listless in its half-court set most of the game. It didn’t help that the Huskies’ star player, senior forward Quincy Pondexter, got into early foul trouble and scored just seven points in the game. Small forward Justin Holiday led the way with 14.‘We gave them some open looks at the beginning of that second half,’ Washington head coach Lorenzo Romar said. ‘The first half we didn’t give them very many open looks. They also began to attack the glass.’The West Virginia players didn’t celebrate in the locker room after the game. They hadn’t played well enough to deserve that luxury. The players realize that they probably won’t be able to recover from a slow first half moving forward in this Tournament.But on Thursday, Huggins came to the rescue in time. And though nobody would share exactly what Huggins said, forward Wellington Smith was willing to provide the gist of it.‘He said we have to start playing like college basketball players,’ Smith said, as a grin crept across his face. ‘We had to stop playing like 5-year-olds and start playing like college basketball players.’[email protected]center_img Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

first_imgDespite collecting 84 tackles this season, linebacker Mike Taylor (53) is not a semifinalist for the award for college football’s best linebacker.[/media-credit]Following a 38-13 win Saturday over Minnesota, Wisconsin head coach Bret Bielema praised the character shown by running back tandem Montee Ball and James White this season.In his weekly press conference Monday, Bielema said the pair’s production this season is partially a product of their camaraderie. The duo combined for 347 yards and five touchdowns as Wisconsin notched its ninth consecutive victory in the Border Battle. “They’re both really unselfish kids,” Bielema said. “We recruited them for those reasons.”Bielema noted Ball and White live together and are pushed by a mutual competitive nature that brings out the best in one another. UW’s head coach even joked Ball should keep an eye on his starting spot because of how well White has played in recent weeks.Bielema recalled a team meeting that took place last season shortly after he was notified both Ball and quarterback Russell Wilson would be on the Heisman Trophy watch list.The team was first told Wilson received the distinction. Then, Bielema told the team Ball would be on the list as well.“The place went nuts,” Bielema said.Bielema made the case for Ball to be a Heisman Trophy finalist yet again this year. He added that Ball has changed his weekly and daily routine since the start of the season and has started working with the developmental squad several times a week.Bielema said the results have spoken for themselves on the field.“You really see him starting to get some of those signature broken tackles that you’ve seen him do,” Bielema said. “You could see some of that nastiness coming back.”White has been versatile in an array of positions so far this season. Against Minnesota, the Badgers’ No. 2 tailback even lined up a quarterback in a play the team has labeled the “Barge” formation.Despite his playmaking ability, the coaching staff was reluctant to put White at punt returner after Ball’s concussion this summer. Bielema said losing both Ball and White to injuries would have been a “difficult situation.”When asked about White’s willingness to share carries with Ball, Bielema credited his upbringing as one of the main reasons for the junior’s maturity.White attended St. Thomas Aquinas High School in Florida, which has the feel of a “small college campus” according to Bielema. The head coach added the school’s reputation and coaching staff have grown over the years as it has become one of the more recognized high school football powerhouses in the nation.“They’ve got more coaches than I do,” Bielema said with a laugh.Bielema said he thought White would be his first Heisman Trophy candidate during his tenure before Ball exploded on the scene in the second half of 2011.“He’s just a big play guy,” Bielema said. “When he gets a little mojo going, he’s special.”Taylor left off award watch listBielema expressed disappointment that fifth-year senior linebacker Mike Taylor was excluded from the Butkus Award watch list released Monday. The Butkus Award is presented annually to the nation’s top college linebacker.Taylor earned the team’s weekly defensive MVP award from Bielema for his effort against Minnesota after he recorded a team-high 12 tackles. On the season, Taylor has racked up 84 total tackles, which ranks second in the Big Ten and is tied for fourth nationally.Twelve players are named semifinalists on the award watch list. This year, four linebackers from the Big Ten made the list, but Taylor was not one of them.“Our guys aren’t into awards, but that’s pretty significant,” Bielema said. “I can’t believe that that would happen.”Injury updatesBielema also updated the status of several injured players Monday.Wisconsin’s head coach said he’s unsure if fifth-year senior and left tackle Ricky Wagner, who injured his knee at Purdue, will be able to play Saturday against Michigan State at Camp Randall. Redshirt junior Ryan Groy – who usually lines up at left guard – started at left tackle in place of Wagner against Minnesota.Redshirt junior defensive lineman Tyler Dippel re-aggravated his shoulder but should be back to practice Tuesday according to Bielema.He also said Devin Gaulden, a sophomore cornerback, suffered a partially torn anterior cruciate ligament several weeks ago and will have surgery Friday. Gaulden will not lose a season of eligibility and will be able to obtain a medical redshirt, according to Bielema.last_img read more