Mid Term Presentations

The University of Trento, Italy and the University of Innsbruck, Austria

The Arctic Studio” – “Student-Mid-Term-Presentation”

Insights into the so far accomplished Work of the Bachelor Students at the Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction of the University of Innsbruck, Austria

The Jury:

Educators & Tutors & Students:

Marjan Colletti | Marc Ihle | Luca Melchiori Tutors: Christian Bührer / David Christian / Jan Contala / Philipp Schwaderer / Dominik Schöch / Felix Steinbacher | Students: Linus Birkendahl | Olivier Bohnert | Lucia Frey | Christoph Geitner | Moritz Lukas Kühn | Florian Alois Ladner | Laurent Loullingen | Melanie Menghin | Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff | David Michael Minatti | Nathaniel Nutt | Lukas Pazeller | Michael Poller | Katarina Susanne Ingrid Rödl | Kilian Rothmayr | Alexander Thomas Schidlbauer | Peter Tripp | Beatrice
Wolf Maja

see more on: https://arctic-studio.org/

Fotos:

Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento | 2017-12-13
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Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
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Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
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Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
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Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
mid-term-presentation-arctic-studio-mi-DSC_8318_1240PX
Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
mid-term-presentation-arctic-studio-mi-DSC_8321_1240
Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
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Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
mid-term-presentation-arctic-studio-mi-DSC_8295_1240
Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
mid-term-presentation-arctic-studio-mi-DSC_8319_1240
Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13
mid-term-presentation-arctic-studio-mi-DSC_8324_1240px
Bachelor Mid Term Presentations at Institute of Experimental Architecture and Building Construction at the University of Innsbruck, Austria | Foto: Students of the Arctic Studio and the University of Trento, Italy | 2017-12-13

© Universität Innsbruck

Christoph Geitner

Student: Christoph Geitner

Educators: Marjan Colletti / Marc Ihle / Luca Melchiori | Tutors: Christian Bührer / David Christian / Jan Contala / Philipp Schwaderer / Dominik Schöch / Felix Steinbacher

Institute for experimental architecture and building construction of the University of Innsbruck | © Universität Innsbruck


Reinterpreted Digital Ecologies – A Series of Images:

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Student: Christoph Geitner
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Student: Christoph Geitner
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Student: Christoph Geitner
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Student: Christoph Geitner
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Student: Christoph Geitner

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Student: Christoph Geitner
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Student: Christoph Geitner
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Student: Christoph Geitner

references & sources:
“Nasa: Jupiter´s great red spot”,https://www.nasa.gov/multimedia/imagegallery/image_feature_413.html, 17.10.2017
“Ocean dead zone-Missisippi Delta”, http://greygooseadventures.blogspot.de/2011/08/ocean-dead-zone-mississippi-delta-gulf.html, 17.10.2017
“Melt ponds”, http://www.ecalzavarini.info/research/projects/melt-ponds/, 17.10.2017

Melanie Menghin

Student: Melanie Menghin

Educators: Marjan Colletti / Marc Ihle / Luca Melchiori | Tutors: Christian Bührer / David Christian / Jan Contala / Philipp Schwaderer / Dominik Schöch / Felix Steinbacher

Institute for experimental architecture and building construction of the University of Innsbruck | © Universität Innsbruck


Reinterpreted Digital Ecologies – A Series of Images:

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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin

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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin
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Student: Melanie Menghin

Die Bewegungen im Bild werden durch den Schnee und die Gebirgsketten, die ins Tal zusammenlaufen hervorgehoben. Die Form des fließenden Gletschers kann man in der Mitte des Bildes gut erkennen. Um die Gebirge besser hervorzuheben, wurde ein Kontrast eingefügt, um den Verlauf des Gletschers zu zeigen. Durch das Verwenden von warmen Farben wurde das Ende des auslaufenden, großen Gletschers deutlich verstärkt und die Strömung bzw. die Kraft von ihm kommt besser zur Geltung. Die Schneemassen, die eine massive Strömung zeigen, werden durch die Würfel nochmals intensiviert. Diese verlaufen dann ins Tal hinab. Der schmelzende Gletscher zeigt seine ganze Kraft durch die schwarzen Krater, die im Laufe der Zeit entstanden sind. Sie brechen von oben hinab immer weiter auf und werden immer größer. Der starke Kontrast bei beiden Bildern hebt die schwarzen Krater noch besser hervor. Die Richtung ihrer Bewegung erfolgt wie kleine Risse, die sich in den Gletscher einmeißeln. Die Risse zeigen sich dort sehr stark, da ihre Tiefe sehr gut durch die Höhe der Würfel dargestellt wird.
Die zarten Linien im Bild folgen einer bestimmten Richtung, die eine sehr fließende Bewegung aufweist. Sehr filigran strömen sie den Hügel hinab.
Das hervorheben der einzelnen zarten Linien durch einen immer verstärkenden Kontrast von schwarz und weiß, zeigt ihren Flow durch die Dünnen noch mehr als zuvor. Das Einfügen der warmen Farbe spiegelt die Strömung der einzelnen Fäden besonders gut wieder und gibt dem Bild ein aussagekräftigen Ausdruck. Die zarten Linien kommen durch den dunklen Hintergrund besser hervor und zeigen die Feinheit der Dünnen aber auch die starke Kraft sieht man durch die Konzentration der Würfel.
Durch das Zusammenfügen aller drei Quellbilder kommen aller Strömungen zusammen. Die zarten Fäden der Dünnen fügen sich perfekt in den massiv fließenden Gletscher ein. Und der starke Kontrast des schmelzenden Gletschers mit seinen Rissen fügt sich in das Gebirge, das zum Tal hin abfällt ein. Die Risse werden nun selbst zum Gebirge.
Die einzelnen Bilder fügen sich noch besser zusammen und zeigen eine Kraft die sich überall ausbreitet. Schritt für Schritt sieht man, dass es von einer weichen, fließenden Strömung ins Kantige, Kräftige übergeht.


references & sources:
“Gebirgsketten in Grönland”, Google earth, 20.10.2017
Thomas Brauchle: “skaftfall-gracier-drone-svinafellsjokul-iceland-006” https://www.thomasbrauchle.com/island-gletscher-skaftafell-nationalpark-luftaufnahmen/, 20.10.2017
“Sandünnen in Ägypten”, Google Earth, 20.10.2017

Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff

Student: Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff

Educators: Marjan Colletti / Marc Ihle / Luca Melchiori | Tutors: Christian Bührer / David Christian / Jan Contala / Philipp Schwaderer / Dominik Schöch / Felix Steinbacher

Institute for experimental architecture and building construction of the University of Innsbruck | © Universität Innsbruck


Reinterpreted Digital Ecologies – A Series of Images:

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Student: Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff
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Student: Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff
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Student: Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff
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Student: Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff
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Student: Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff

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Student: Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff
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Student: Paul-Gauthier Milovanoff

David Michael Minatti

Student: David Michael Minatti

Educators: Marjan Colletti / Marc Ihle / Luca Melchiori | Tutors: Christian Bührer / David Christian / Jan Contala / Philipp Schwaderer / Dominik Schöch / Felix Steinbacher

Institute for experimental architecture and building construction of the University of Innsbruck | © Universität Innsbruck


Reinterpreted Digital Ecologies – A Series of Images:

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Student: David Michael Minatti
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Student: David Michael Minatti
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Student: David Michael Minatti
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Student: David Michael Minatti

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references & sources:
Google Earth. Flussmündung in den Catlins, auf der Südinsel Neuseelands.
David Minatti. Ein Bach welcher über einen Strand ins Meer abläuft. Südküste Australiens.
Google Earth. Südalpen, mit Mount Cook, Südinsel Neuseeland
Zusammengefügte Landschaft aus den vorherigen Quellbilder

Kilian Rothmayr

Student: Kilian Rothmayr

Educators: Marjan Colletti / Marc Ihle / Luca Melchiori | Tutors: Christian Bührer / David Christian / Jan Contala / Philipp Schwaderer / Dominik Schöch / Felix Steinbacher

Institute for experimental architecture and building construction of the University of Innsbruck | © Universität Innsbruck


Reinterpreted Digital Ecologies – A Series of Images:

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Student: Kilian Rothmayr
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Student: Kilian Rothmayr
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Student: Kilian Rothmayr

 


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Student: Kilian Rothmayr
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Student: Kilian Rothmayr

 


Die Quellbilder zeigen alle verschiedenen Luftaufnahmen von arktischen Landschaften. Es ist ein Flussdelta im Sarek Nationalpark in Nordschweden zu sehen. Abbildung von im arktischen Polarmeer treibenden Eisschollen; Zeigt wie das Plankton an der norwegisch-schwedischen Küste ankommt außerdem sind die Luftströmungen und die vorherrschende Wetterlage zu sehen.


Landschaftsbild entstanden durch das übereinanderlegen und neu interpretiert der Grenzen der jeweiligen Bilder. Zeigt wie ein Fluss ins Meer strömt und das Eis in entgegengesetzte Richtung landeinwärts gedrückt wird.
Soll die Konturen und die Unterschiede im Höhenprofil verdeutlichen und damit die Boundaries der Landschaft zeigen. Außerdem werden die verschiedenen Strömungen innerhalb des Bildes durch die Farbgebung deutlich.
Zeigen wie sich die Eisschollen in ihrem Strom entlang der Grenze der Landmasse landeinwärts bewegen.
Die gewaltige Landmasse und ihre Abgrenzung zum Meer hin wird verdeutlicht außerdem ist wieder die einzigartige Oberflächenstruktur des Landes zu erkennen.
Die Abstrahierung soll die Oberflächenstruktur der Landmasse mit ihren charakteristischen Rissen verdeutlichen. Dies wird durch die Reduzierung der Pixel auf Quadrate die jeweils abhängig von ihrer Farbsättigung extrudiert werden erzielt.
Zeigt die Abgrenzung des Flussverlaufs als Negativ Bild mit extrudierten Kanten.


references & sources:
Abb.1: ESA, “Earth from Space: Plankton arrives in Skandinavia” http://www.esa.int/Our_Activities/Observing_the_Earth/Earth_from_Space_Plankton_arrives_in_Scandinavia (20.10.2017)
Abb.2: Google Earth, “Sarek Nationalpark” (21.10.2017)
Abb.2: NASA, “Larger chunks of sea ice”, https://blogs.nasa.gov/icebridge/2014/09/24/picturing-sea-ice-with-arises-digital-camera-instrument/ (18.10.2017)

Peter Tripp

Student: Peter Tripp

Educators: Marjan Colletti / Marc Ihle / Luca Melchiori | Tutors: Christian Bührer / David Christian / Jan Contala / Philipp Schwaderer / Dominik Schöch / Felix Steinbacher

Institute for experimental architecture and building construction of the University of Innsbruck | © Universität Innsbruck


Reinterpreted Digital Ecologies – A Series of Images:

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Student: Peter Tripp
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Student: Peter Tripp
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Student: Peter Tripp
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Student: Peter Tripp

Although it may appear as a watercolour painting, this image is a natural-colour capture of a plankton bloom in the Barents Sea by the Sentinel-2A satellite.
Plankton, the most abundant type of life found in the ocean, are microscopic marine plants that drift on or near the surface of the sea. They are sometimes referred to as ‘the grass of the sea’ because they are the basic food on which all other marine life depends.
Since plankton contain photosynthetic chlorophyll pigments, these simple organisms play a similar role to terrestrial ‘green’ plants in the photosynthetic process. Plankton are able to convert inorganic compounds such as water, nitrogen and carbon into complex organic materials.
With their ability to ‘digest’ these compounds, they are credited with removing as much carbon dioxide from the atmosphere as their counterparts on land. As a result, the oceans have a profound influence on climate. Since plankton are a major influence on the amount of carbon in the atmosphere and are sensitive to environmental changes, it is important to monitor and model them into calculations of future climate change.
Although some types of plankton are individually microscopic, the chlorophyll they use for photosynthesis collectively tints the colour of the surrounding ocean waters, providing a means of detecting these tiny organisms from space with dedicated sensors, such as Sentinel-2’s multispectral imager with 13 spectral bands.
Some algae species are toxic or harmful. If they surge out of control during optimal blooming conditions they can exhaust the water of oxygen and suffocate larger fish. This phenomenon has dramatically increased in recent decades, and is particularly dangerous to fish farms because the fish cannot flee affected areas. Early warning of harmful blooms from satellites can help to prevent fish farmers from losing their stock, as it happened in Chile recently.

Underwater structures of the Great Bahamas Bank are pictured in this image from the Landsat-8 satellite on 5 February.
Sitting north of Cuba, the bank is made of limestone – mainly from the skeletal fragments of marine organisms – that has been accumulating for over 100 million years.
Currents sculpted these underwater sediments into the wavy pattern we see along the bottom of the image, just a few metres deep.
We can clearly see where the shallow waters drop off into the deep, dark water of an area known as the Tongue of the Ocean. With depths of up to about 4000 m, this trench surrounded by islands, reefs and shoals has an opening to the Atlantic Ocean at its northern end (not pictured).
The trench was carved during the last Ice Age when the land was still above sea level and exposed to erosion from draining rainwater. As the Ice Age ended and the massive ice sheets across the globe melted, global sea levels rose and flooded the canyon.
Over the deep Tongue we can see a few sparse clouds.

This false-colour Envisat image highlights a unique cloud formation, created by ‘Von Karman vortices’, south of the Canary Island archipelago, some 95 km from the northwest coast of Africa (right) in the Atlantic Ocean.
Von Karman vortices, named after aeronautical engineer Theodore von Karman, form as air flows around an object in its path, causing it to separate and create eddies in its wake.
The clockwise and counterclockwise spirals in this image were created as wind blowing from the north over the Atlantic was disturbed by the archipelago.
Seven larger islands and a few smaller ones make up the Canaries; the larger islands are (left to right): El Hierro, La Palma, La Gomera, Tenerife, Gran Canaria, Fuerteventura and Lanzarote.
Tenerife is the largest of the Canaries, while Gran Canaria is the most populated. UNESCO declared La Palma a Biosphere Reserve in 1983.
This image was acquired by Envisat’s Medium Resolution Imaging Spectrometer on 6 June 2010 at a resolution of 300 m.


references & sources:
“ESA” , http://www.esa.int/Our_Activities/Observing_the_Earth
Abb1 : “Barents bloom” , http://www.esa.int/spaceinimages/Images/2016/08/Barents_bloom , 23.10.2017
Abb2 : “Great Bahamas Bank” , http://www.esa.int/spaceinimages/Images/2014/12/Great_Bahamas_Bank , 23.10.2017
Abb3 : “Swirling cloud art in the Atlantic Ocean” , http://www.esa.int/spaceinimages/Images/2010/06/Swirling_cloud_art_in_the_Atlantic_Ocean , 23.10.2017