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Architectural Design Project Design Report

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Taylor's University Architectural Degree Programme Semester 6 Architectural Design Project Module Final Project Report

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Architectural Design Project Design Report

  1. 1. Architectural Design Project (ARC 60108) Project 1c: Final Design Report GAMES AND RECREATION CENTRE Name: Koh Sung Jie ID: 0318912 Tutor: Mr. Lam Shen Fei
  2. 2. 1.0 Introduction 1.1 Abstract 1.2 Project Introduction 1.3 Project Aim 1.4 Project Objectives 2.0 Site Investigation and Contextual Studies 2.1 Site Introduction 2.2 Historical Background 2.3 Macro Site Analysis 2.4 Significant Site Issues 2.5 Existing and Potential Recreational Activities 3.0 Project Background and Design Intention Strategies 3.1 Micro Site Analysis 3.2 Programme and Project Brief 3.3 Precedent Studies 3.4 Design Strategies 3.5 Design Intention and Site Response 3.6 Morphological Studies 4.0 Environmental and Technological Studies 4.1 Environmental Considerations 4.2 Material Considerations 4.3 Buildability 5.0 Project Background and Design Intention Strategies 5.1 Site plan 5.2 Floor plans 5.3 Elevations 5.4 Sections 5.5 Perspective Views 5.6 Axonometric Drawing 5.7 Detail Drawings Table of Contents
  3. 3. 1.1 Abstract Taman Tasik Titiwangsa is a community park where city-dwellers of Kuala Lumpur exert their daily pressures. Assigned to design a Games and Recreation Centre, I researched the recreation the users portray on site by breaking places of interest into digestible components and looking at the users’ intentions. What I found is that recreation here is deliberate and people go home when their agendas are fulfilled, leaving no room to linger or discover the park as a place rather than a facility space. Parks from foreign countries showed us that people form emotional connection with the park when passive recreation is involved. Passive recreation is mostly shown through relaxation and becoming aware of their surroundings via sitting and watching. Therefore, the Games and Recreation Centre is designed with the intention of slowing down the park users from active recreation (typically sports based) to passive recreation.The centre not only caters as a formerly-absent gathering space but also becomes a large viewing platform that oversees the park. Also, there are strategies to improve the usage of the park by introducing new user groups. This is because of the site which gives me opportunity to bridge the office workers and students with the park itself. 1.2 Project Introduction This project goes with the theme of“Sustaining Humanities”, an architecture for people, place and time. The site given is a large community park in Kuala Lumpur and the programme affiliated is a Games and Recreation Centre.This combination between the site and the programme questions the basis of games and recreation that is present and not present in the park. As there is an abundance of conventional recreation, thus an unconventional method of recreation which is not common in Malaysia is introduced via this project. Therefore, this is the path for me to sustain humanities in progressing recreation as a fitness chore to a reminder for themselves their place in their life by creating a balance between deliberate recreation and consequential recreation. 1.3 Project Aim To liberate from the conventional recreation in the park and expand its potential by increased use of the park. 1.4 Project Objectives • Create a balance between active recreation (which is abundant) and passive recreation (which is lacking). • Slow down park users by allowing distractions through sight, sound, smell and taste. • Involve more user groups to promote recreation through relaxation opposed to fitness-based. • Introduce younger generations to using the park as a place of recreation rather than staying indoors. 1.0 Introduction
  4. 4. 2.1 Site Introduction Located in the north-eastern fringe of Kuala Lumpur,Titiwangsa Lake Gardens is a recreational park with a large lake as its main attraction. A popular rendezvous amongst city dwellers, it offers tennis courts, an exercise area, a playground for children and other recreational facilities for water sports, jogging and the like. Located nearby is a remote-control car racetrack that is complete with a controllers’ platform and seating for spectators, making it a popular attraction among RC enthusiasts on the weekends. Also within the vicinity of the park is a stadium.The central lake is a 57-hectare water body where anglers can fish and enthusiasts can kayak. Other facilities at the park include a horse-riding track, a cycling track, a football field, a boathouse and aquatic activities, a viewing tower, playground and pavilion. I discovered that the site is radically different from the last project, which was in an urban area. Unlike the city where the activities present are constantly manipulated by several different stakeholders, Taman Tasik Titiwangsa is soley controlled by a single body, thus the park dictates the activities of its users. This dictation causes visitors to regularly choose activities they are most familiar with, devoid of exploration, causing many sections of the park becoming underused. The image shows the perception of city-dwellers in the park, where the park is perceived in the most direct manner. For example: to many city dwellers, the paths provided by the park is seen as a running track which they constraint themselves to running or jogging only. 2.2 Historical Background 1800s - Taman Tasik Titiwangsa was originally a tin-mining pit. Tin-mining was a profitable export for Malaya. 1900s - Malaysian tin mining was at its peak due to the British involvement in improving the country’s infrastructure. 1940s - Invasion of the Japanese Army caused tin mining to drastically decline along with Malaya’s political stability. 1970s - The tin mining pit was converted to a lake and the commencement to beautify Taman Jalan kuantan (former name). 1980s - Dato’Tun Hussein Onn declared Taman Tasik Titiwangsa as the new name for the park, in hopes to make Kuala Lumpur a‘City within a Park’. 2.0 Site Investigation and Contextual Studies Figure 1: Photo montage of Taman Tasik Titiwangsa perceived by users, showing deliberate recreation through fitness-based activities.
  5. 5. PATH & CIRCULATION HIGHWAY PRIMARY ACCESS SECONDARY ACCESS PARKING ONE-WAY ROADS LAND USE RESIDENTIAL EDUCATION ENTERTAINMENT RELIGIOUS HEALTHCARE COMMERCIAL 2.3 Macro Site Analysis As seen in Figure 2, the park is flanked by institutional and cultural buildings such as Istana Budaya and the National Arts Gallery on the south. The south is also where vehicles come from, seen from Figure 3. Residential surrounds the park on the west and north side while a large golf course occupies the north- east section. Visitors would often come from the Jalan Tun Razak highway and thus Istana Budaya proves as a landmark upon approach.The park provides parking spaces for most visitors which usually arrive by car. Therefore, parking spaces would not pose as a threat when designing a Games and Recreation Centre. As Site 4 is located at the south end, it is abutting a one-way lane which serves as a primary access on site. This is important as we know where visitors come from, if they purposefully visit the centre rather than the park. Figure 4 shows us the recreation activities present around the park, however the majority apparent here are the joggers and cyclists. In relation to Figure 3, we can see Site 4 as a pit-stop for these users that travel around the large lake. Figure 2: Land use surrounding Taman Tasik Titiwangsa Figure 5: Recreational activities in Taman Tasik Titiwangsa Figure 3: Vehicular circulation. Figure 4: Human circulation and density.
  6. 6. 2.4 Significant Site Issues The site issue I have pinpointed in my project is to why some areas in the park are often neglected. Here, I picked four of the most active spaces, four most neglected spaces and four undefined spaces to understand how hardscape, softscape and its context factors into the activities involved on these selected areas. Most Active Spaces Ifoundthatthesespacesareheavilyoccupiedduetohowdirecttheirpurposeisprojectedtotheusers,as it is simple to understand how the path is used for jogging, how the tar road on the biking area suggests biking activities and how the playground tells its for children’s play. Another factor is the proximity to the access where it is very near to the entrance.The presence of natural shade is a supplementary factor where it allows a conducive environment. Most Neglected Spaces The main factor to the under-usage of these areas is the vagueness of how these spaces should be used. A large portion that is underused is the forest area. There is no clear direction to help city-dwellers to associate with these nature heavy areas. The lack of nodes nearby these areas also hinders them of becoming nodes themselves. Existing Undefined Spaces However, there are some undefined areas which are successful as opposed to the neglected spaces. Some of them are catalysed by business-driven activities, some are a resultant of activities surrounding it (such as picnic activities that spawns family sports). They all have one thing in common which is their location. They are wedged between the active spaces mentioned earlier and the steady traffic between secures an inflow of users. Figure 6: Research conducted on selected spaces broken down into components to easily understand the significance of these factors in affecting its usage
  7. 7. 2.5 Existing and Potential Recreational Activities As Site 4 is nearby two of the neglected spaces mentioned, the docks and the forest area, I wish to help facilitate these areas and improve its occupancy. Therefore, I further studied the intention of users coming to these areas and expanded on the what ifs people can do over here. From the diagrams I have concluded that people often arrive for fitness or bonding purposes, which is evident throughout the park. But the purpose of relaxation and development is yet to be explored. Some of these potential activities are derived from recreational activities that can be observed at parks overseas. I wish to introduce more relaxation and development based recreation into Taman Tasik Titiwangsa as a next step into progressing the lifestyle of people in Kuala Lumpur. Figure 7: Existing and potential activities at the docks. Figure 8: Existing and potential activities at the forest area. Figure 9: Proximity between Site 4 and docks and forest area.
  8. 8. 3.1 Micro Site Analysis Access Site 4 only allows for access from the north, therefore it presents a dead end for park users. However, site provides an opportunity as a gateway for the users from the south (the institutional and cultural buildings) to come to the park as it was part of a blockade when the previous building was present. Views Views towards Site 4 is limited as trees of the park prevents visual connection while the vastness of the lake allows park goers from the other end of the lake to see the site. Views from Site 4 is very limited on ground level, however as the elevation increases, better scenery can be captured. Setback Based on Uniform Building By-Laws (UBBL 1984), Clause 34 states that a total of 6 meters setback should be provided for the east, west and south side, while a total of 8 meters should be catered for the north as it is facing the street as the 2 meters is for plantations. Stadium Titiwangsa Stadium Titiwangsa sits right adjacent to Site 4. It provides many indoor sports amenities which caters for basketball, badminton, table tennis, squash and many others. This is a major issue because it clashes with our intention to have a Games and Recreation Centre. Thus, the question is to create a symbiosis between the two buidlings. 3.2 Programme and Project Brief Therefore, with the over-abundance of active recreation in form of fitness-based activities in the park, coupled with the presence of the stadium right beside our site. I have no intention of creating another fitness centre-like facility for the Games and Recreation Centre. The users come for their recreation and once their agendas are fulfilled, they go home, this is called deliberate recreation. Therefore the time spent for an individual in Taman Tasik Titiwangsa is very short. What the park requires is a centre that can allow for consequential recreation which prolongs the duration users spend in the park through passive recreation, also known as consequential recreation. The Games and Recreation Centre has to slow down the users and allow for time to have strolls or nature watching, or just simply lingering at the place. The main issue for this is the intense heat and the striking sun, therefore the Games and Recreation Centreisashelterforactivitiesnormallydoneintheafternoon.Therefore,thecentreservesasagathering point for park users, a landmark where people meet up. Programmes within the building has to have intentional distractions through sight, sound and smell to generate interest for park users. This slows down the pace of active recreation into passive recreation which in turn generates user-driven activities. 3.0 Project Background and Design Intention Strategies Figure 10: Views and accessibility of Site 4
  9. 9. 3.3 Precedent Studies Due to the majority of users in Taman Tasik Titiwangsa are city-dwellers, some studies were made to see how other buildings try to associate their users with nature. From these precedents, my design take form of using nature as spaces of transition, places where ecology can be observed, a vantage point where people can observe nature as well as areas of congregation. Figure 11: Precedent studies on associating people with nature.
  10. 10. 3.4 Design Strategies Displayed are a series of progressive diagrams that indicate consequential activities. Nature Driven Internal Activities This is an advancement of using nature as spaces of transition (from Precedent Studies). We can enhance a pathway into a place where people linger and enjoy their surroundings. Nature Driven External Activities This is taken from the precedent studies as well. I have progressed nature as a space of congregation while merging picnic activities apparent on site. Therefore, user-driven activities are generated as opposed to the dictations seen in Taman Tasik Titiwangsa. Interaction Driven Internal Activities As the Games and Recreation intends to be a gathering place for park users.The centre of the building becomes increasingly significant. Fountains are the textbook assembly point for any park around the world, which haspotentialtogenerateperformance-basedactivities. Business Driven External Activities In hopes of rejuvenating the docks across the centre, shops and market spaces create a reason for people to linger and enjoy the view. If demand of vendors increase, business would pour towards the docks as seen in some parts in the park. Figure 12: Diagram indicating how activities can be generated.
  11. 11. Figure 13: Image of building in relation to the site. Figure 14: Access on ground floor level. Figure 15: Access on first floor level. 3.5 Design Intention and Site Response The angle of approach can be seen from the floor plan above, red signifying park users to be slowed down, yellow for office workers after office hours and blue for students after a long day from school. From these responses are implemented to achieve our goals. Continuation of Vegetation TheGamesandRecreationCentrecontinuestheconcentration of trees that originate from the forest area along the road and finally to the centre. This goes in tangent with the association of nature discussed earlier. Nature-based Activities The red line shows how picnic activity can be catalysed from the cafeteria and spread towards the park. Picnic activities are important as they will generate other social activities nearby. Thebluelineshowsamoredirectapproachwheretheshowers with its kitchen based wash-basins facilitates camp activities going on in the forest area. Undefined Activity Spaces The presence of two open activity spaces is especially for students who seek active recreation. The vagueness of the space makes it so the activities carried here is only limited to their imaginations. If these spaces are full, they would move on to the next activity space in the park. This overflow creates demand for spaces to be used in the park. Market Space A market space next to the cafeteria is provided to create incentive for park users to cross the road towards the centre. Moreso,anopeningiscreatedforofficeworkerstohaveadirect route towards the food-related areas. If done successfully, the market space might sprawl towards the docks due to its better location towards the lake, increasing the value of this underused area.
  12. 12. 3.6 Morphological Studies Based on the design strategies (item 3.4), a series of models are experimented progressively to test how these elements can relate in the most suitable manner. Over a span of a couple of months, there are a few guidelines to optimise some elements. a. Fountain as a gathering area as well as a main vantage point. The fountain is located on the first floor level so to look over the trees on the ground level towards the lake. Also, an elevated platform allows for a panoramic view of Taman Tasik Titiwangsa. This enhances the gathering area of the Games and Recreation Centre. b. A secondary vantage point above the showers. The showers have a direct relation to the forest area (refer item 3.5), therefore it is placed closest to the northeast. The roof provides an opportunity to peer towards the hill of the forest which is excellent for birdwatching. Also, trees planted surrounding it can maximise its use to look far and near. c. Curved slope path towards rooftop garden. This design is intended to continue a jogging path which aims to slow down users towards a climax in a form of a rooftop garden overlooking the lake. This provides a smooth transition which decreases the pace of park users towards the gathering point. d. Elevated main building pointing the north west. An elevated building is reminiscent of a traditional kampung house or a longhouse which creates a cool open space for social activities. This also allows the long graceful slope to be possible. Its is positioned towards the north west to invite students to utilise the park and integrate the park as part of their high-school lives. a. b. d. d. b. c. c. Figure 20: Indications of guidelines on final ground floor plan. Figure 21: Indications of guidelines on final first floor plan. Figure 22: Progressive models made to understand and optimise relationship of spaces.
  13. 13. Figure 23: Site plan showing the sun path, directions exposed to the sun and trees planted for natural shading. Figure 24: North elevation with shade trees indicated to block sunlight (red arrow). Figure 25: South elevation with shade trees indicated to block sunlight (red arrow). Figure 26: Section showing cross ventilation on ground level. 4.0 Environmental and Technological Strategies 4.1 Environmental Considerations Solar As the main building is exposed towards the north east and south west. Sun shading can be solved by means seen in the park, natural shading via trees. The blue arrows show the directions exposed while the red circles indicate the trees shading the areas. Natural Lighting Due to the exposure of the building through its glass walls, not much lighting is required in the interior as sunlight penetrates three of four sides of the building. This saves electrical usage which reduces electrical carbon input of the structure. Cross Ventilation Due to the open ground floor, air breeze from the lake can flow freely and ventilate the cafeteria and activity spaces. As air is cooler near the ground, thus the shaded ground floor level provides a naturally cool environment.
  14. 14. 4.2 Material Considerations Low E Glass The facade of the building is mostly covered in glass, therefore low e glass is used for itscurtainwall.Loweglassallows heat avoidance which reduces air-conditioning required to cool down the interior from the hot weather outside. Kapur Timber Decking As seen on the first floor plan, large amounts of timber decking is required, therefore local Kapur timber is used. With proper treatment, Kapur can fully withstand outdoor weather including rain and is also highly resistant to decay. Local timber is selected because it will reduce the need for extensive transportation across borders.This will significantly reduce the carbon footprint generated from transportation. Grasscrete The parking lots around the Games and Recreation Centre is paved with grasscrete. A concrete pavement which allows grass to grow in little pockets. The selection of Grasscrete is one of the easiest ways to achieve sustainability due to the reduction in heat island effect, management of storm water runoff, recycled content used in the application process as well as the concrete and sub-base, the long lifespan and the low maintenance required. Precast Concrete As the Games and Recreation Centre is a fairly large structure, precast concrete can be integrated especially into its columns, beams and floors. This is a sustainable approach because precast concrete can be composed of recycled materials such as slag, fly ash and silica fume. Because it is built through assembly on site, it reduces disruption and damage to drainage paths and natural habitats. It also simplify logistics of building materials Figure 27: Performance of low e glass. Figure 28: Kapur timber decking. Figure 30: Precast concrete slabs assembled in order. Figure 29: Grasscrete parking lots.
  15. 15. 4.3 Buildability Shown is a section drawing of how the Games and Recreation centre is to be constructed by the materials indicated. Figure 31: Zoomed in building section. E G HF COMMUNITY LIBRARYDANCE STUDIO BEDROOM ACCOMODATION BATH OFFICE OUTDOOR DECK CORRIDOR PLAY PAVEMENTFRUIT SHOP 14300 3800 5000 5500 ROOF CONSTRUCTION Kawa R700 Aluminium sheeting Aluminum insulation supported by wiremesh Hollow core steel rafter with bracing bolted to H-beam to engr's detail OUTDURE ECO-DECKING 140X25 Classic Board Color In-built concrete planter box 1100mm height mild steel hand rail to manufacturer's detail ECFO 5600 Series structural glazed glass facade ECFO 5600 Series structural glazed curtain wall RC footing to engineer's detail GROUND SLAB CONSTRUCTION RC GROUND SLAB ON RC GROUND BEAM WITH CEMENT SCREED 1100mm height powder coated mild steel hand rail to manufacturer's detail Suspended gypsum board drop ceiling to architect's and manufacturer's detail 200mm thk concrete retaining wall ECFO 5600 Series structural glazed curtain wall
  16. 16. 5.0 Final Design 5.1 Site plan 5.2 Floor plans Figure 32: Site plan Figure 33: Ground floor plan
  17. 17. Figure 34: First floor plan Figure 35: Second floor plan
  18. 18. Figure 36: Third floor plan 5.3 Elevations Figure 23: East elevation. Figure 37: North elevation. Figure 38: West elevation. Figure 39: North elevation.
  19. 19. 5.4 Sections 5.5 Perspective Views Figure 40: Section aa. Figure 41: Section bb. Figure 42: View upon entering from south east. Figure 43: View on the first floor vantage point towards the forest area. Figure 44: View upon entering from the south west. Human activities can be seen on the elevations, sections and axonometric drawing.The color represents a user group likely to be carrying out the activity. Red for park users, blue for students and yellow for office workers.
  20. 20. 5.6 Axonometric View Figure 45: Axonometric Drawing
  21. 21. 5.7 Detail Drawing E G HF COMMUNITY LIBRARYDANCE STUDIO BEDROOM ACCOMODATION BATH OFFICE OUTDOOR DECK CORRIDOR PLAY PAVEMENTFRUIT SHOP 14300 3800 5000 5500 ROOF CONSTRUCTION Kawa R700 Aluminium sheeting Aluminum insulation supported by wiremesh Hollow core steel rafter with bracing bolted to H-beam to engr's detail OUTDURE ECO-DECKING 140X25 Classic Board Color In-built concrete planter box 1100mm height mild steel hand rail to manufacturer's detail ECFO 5600 Series structural glazed glass facade ECFO 5600 Series structural glazed curtain wall RC footing to engineer's detail GROUND SLAB CONSTRUCTION RC GROUND SLAB ON RC GROUND BEAM WITH CEMENT SCREED 1100mm height powder coated mild steel hand rail to manufacturer's detail Suspended gypsum board drop ceiling to architect's and manufacturer's detail 200mm thk concrete retaining wall ECFO 5600 Series structural glazed curtain wall GROUND FLOOR LEVEL 1ST FLOOR LEVEL 2ND FLOOR LEVEL 3RD FLOOR LEVEL MAXIMUM ROOF LEVEL RD LEVEL 1 : 100 BUILDING SECTION No 29, Jalan SS17/3A, Email : admin@atimda ATIMD DISEMAK OLEH NO LUKISAN : DILUKIS OLEH: TAJUK LUKISAN LEMBAGA ARKITEK MALAYSIA TANDATANGAN TAJUK PROJEK ARKITEK: BIL FAIL : 1, Jalan SS15/8, Ss 15, 47 TAYLOR'S UNIV Tel : 603-89250216, 892 Fax : 603-89250219 CADANGAN KOMMUNITI DI ATAS LOT JALAN TUAN 50100 KUALA WILAYAH PE UNTUK TETU TAYLOR'S U NO. LUKISAN: CIVIL & STR MECHANIC garispanduan-garispa (b) Kerja-kerja pemb Seragam 1986 dan U (a) Bahawa pelan-pe (c) Dan mengaku bah merancang yang dilul 17-01/TULC/B 1 09061/ K BUILDIN T U W i Figure 46: Building Section
  22. 22. ROOF CONSTRUCTION Kawa R700 Aluminium sheeting Aluminum insulation supported by wiremesh Hollow core steel rafter with bracing bolted to H-beam to engr's detail OUTDURE ECO-DECKING 140X25 Classic Board Color In-built concrete planter box 1100mm height mild steel hand rail to manufacturer's detail ECFO 5600 Series structural glazed glass facade 1100mm height powder coated mild steel hand rail to manufacturer's detail Suspended gypsum board drop ceiling to architect's and manufacturer's detail Suspended gypsum board drop ceiling to architect's and manufacturer's detail Metal joist hanger ribbon plate, same size as deck joist Through bolts with sealant attached to wall min. two bolts at each end E F 3800 150mm thk. fire rated brick wall to engr's detail DANCE STUDIO BEDROOM ACCOMODATION BATH OUTDOOR DECK CORRIDOR FRUIT SHOP GROUND FLOOR LEVEL 1ST FLOOR LEVEL 2ND FLOOR LEVEL 3RD FLOOR LEVEL 5000 1 : 30 FULL HT. WALL SECTION No 29, Jalan SS17/3A, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor Darul Ehsan. Tel:0162 7455 Fax:0162 7466 URL : www.atimdarch.com.myEmail : admin@atimdarch.com ATIMD ARCHITECTS SDN BHD(CO. NO : 489412-X) Pindaan: Disahkan Butiran PindaanNo. TARIKH : TARIKH : DISEMAK OLEH : NO LUKISAN : DILUKIS OLEH: TAJUK LUKISAN: LEMBAGA ARKITEK MALAYSIA TANDATANGAN ARKITEK : TAJUK PROJEK: PEMILIK: ARKITEK: NO. FAIL : FAKTA PINDAAN Tarikh BIL FAIL : 1, Jalan SS15/8, Ss 15, 47500 Subang Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia TAYLOR'S UNIVERSITY SDN BHD Tel : 603-89250216, 89250217 , 89252244 Fax : 603-89250219 SKALA : CADANGAN PEMBANGUNAN 1 BLOK PERPUSTAKAAN KOMMUNITI 4 TINGKAT DI ATAS LOT 105 & 106, JALAN TUANKU ABDUL RAHMAN, CITY CENTRE, 50100 KUALA LUMPUR, WILAYAH PERSEKUTUAN KUALA LUMPUR. UNTUK TETUAN : TAYLOR'S UNIVERSITY SDN BHD No. Pendaftaran LAM : A/A 888 Ar. Amos Tan Chi Yi NO. LUKISAN: CIVIL & STRUCTURAL ENGINEER : MECHANICAL & ELECTRICAL ENGINEER : CAT JURURUNDING SDN BHD 57, JALAN DESA MESRA, TAMAN DESA, JALAN KLANG LAMA, 58100 KUALA LUMPUR, WILAYAH PERSEKUTUAN. TEL +604 798 4242 FAX +604 798 5151 KYM JURURUNDING SDN BHD 18, JALAN PUTRA HARMONI 1/3D, PUTRA HEIGHTS, 47650 SUBANG JAYA, SELANGOR DARUL EHSAN. TEL +604 563 7031 FAX +604 563 8131 garispanduan-garispanduan dan polisi-polisi Dewan Bandaraya Kuala Lumpur. (b) Kerja-kerja pembinaan akan dijalankan dibawah penyeliaan saya. Seragam 1986 dan Undang-undang Kecil Bangunan Seragam (pindaan) 2007 [UKBS2007] dan pindaan-pindaan serta (a) Bahawa pelan-pelan yang dikemukakan adalah mengikut Undang-undang Kecil Bangunan (c) Dan mengaku bahawa pelan-pelan bangunan adalah setara dengan pelan kebenaran merancang yang diluluskan dan akan mematuhi ulasan serta syarat-syarat jabatan teknikal. FOR DBKL SUBMISSION NOTA : 17-01/TULC/BP/04-02 52 09061/PKNS SEPERTI YANG DITUNJUK KOH SUNG JIE DECEMBER 2017 FULL HT. WALL SECTION TAYLOR'S UNIVERSITY W i s d o m I n t e g r i t y E x c e l l e n c e DECEMBER 2017 Figure 47: Full Height Wall Section
  23. 23. 120mm thk. rigid foam insulation 10mm thk. EPDM rubber roof membrane H-beam support Gypsum board ceiling suspended by hangar wires Aluminium fascia board riveted to H-beam using angle bracket Rivet connection between aluminium fascia board and ceiling Metal flashing inserted to corner Suspended gypsum board drop ceiling to architect's and manufacturer's detail Concrete planter box Sand gravel mix Growing medium 150mm thk. fire rated brick wall to engr's detail 25mm perforated aluminium discharge pipe Hangar wire 1 : 10 WALL DETAIL 1 : 10 ROOF DETAIL Figure 48: Roof detail. Figure 49: Wall detail.
  24. 24. 50MM THK. ALUMINIUM LOWER RAIL 50MM THK. ALUMINIUM GRAB RAIL 50MM THK. ALUMINIUM TOP RAIL 10MM THK. ASTM C1048 , CONDITION 1, TYPE 1, FULLY TEMPERED GLASS INTERNAL CAST FLANGERS WITH 4 HOLES, CAPPED WITH ANODIZED ALUMINUM PLATE STRINGER RIVETED TO CONCRETE SURFACE VIA ANGLE BRACKET THREAD SCREWED TO STRINGER VIA ANGLE BRACKET TIMBER THREAD METAL STRINGER 50MM THK. ALUMINIUM LOWER RAIL 50MM THK. ALUMINIUM GRAB RAIL 50MM THK. ALUMINIUM TOP RAIL PANEL CLIP 10MM THK. ASTM C1048 , CONDITION 1, TYPE 1, FULLY TEMPERED GLASS INTERNAL CAST FLANGERS WITH 4 HOLES, CAPPED WITH ANODIZED ALUMINUM PLATE THREAD RIVETED TO STRINGER VIA ANGLE BRACKET CONCRETE BLOCKOUT METAL STRINGER 1 : 5 STAIRCASE DETAIL 1 1 : 5 STAIRCASE DETAIL 2 1 : 50 STAIRCASE PLAN 1 : 50 STAIRCASE SECTION 1 : 500 KEY PLAN Figure 50: Staircase detail.
  25. 25. w.c. w.c. w.c.tap tap tap f.t. f.t. f.t. b. b. f.t. fall fall fall fall b. b.b. f.t.fall w.c. w.c. w.c.tap tap tap f.t. f.t. f.t. fall fall fall f.t. w.c. A B C D Setting-Out Point Setting-Out Point fall 6mm THK. RECESS PLAIN MIRROR (DEPTH TO BE DECIDE ON SITE BY MIRROR INSTALLER) MALE TOILETS FEMALE TOILETS DISABLED E D 3 4 5 6 EXTEND OF WALL TILES WATER RESISTANT FIBROUS PLASTER CEILING Setting-Out Point Black & White - SC01NN WALL TILES SETTING-OUT TO BE SET FROM HIGHEST POINT AT BATH ENTRANCE DOOR AT 215mmHIGH (BOTTOM 1st ROW) FROM FLOOR FINISH LEVEL 80MM THK RAISED PARTITION WALL WITH 600MM SWING DOORS EXTEND OF WALL TILES WATER RESISTANT FIBROUS PLASTER CEILING Black Maquina Setting-Out Point Black & White - SC01NN WALL TILES SETTING-OUT TO BE SET FROM HIGHEST POINT AT BATH ENTRANCE DOOR AT 215mmHIGH (BOTTOM 1st ROW) FROM FLOOR FINISH LEVEL 6mm THK. RECESS PLAIN MIRROR (DEPTH TO BE DECIDE ON SITE BY MIRROR INSTALLER) EXTEND OF WALL TILES WATER RESISTANT FIBROUS PLASTER CEILING Black Maquina Setting-Out Point Black & White - SC01NN WALL TILES SETTING-OUT TO BE SET FROM HIGHEST POINT AT BATH ENTRANCE DOOR AT 215mmHIGH (BOTTOM 1st ROW) FROM FLOOR FINISH LEVEL 6mm THK. RECESS PLAIN MIRROR (DEPTH TO BE DECIDE ON SITE BY MIRROR INSTALLER) Setting-Out Point WALL TILES SETTING-OUT TO BE SET FROM HIGHEST POINT AT BATH ENTRANCE DOOR AT 215mmHIGH (BOTTOM 1st ROW) FROM FLOOR FINISH LEVEL Black & White - SC01NN EXTEND OF WALL TILES WATER RESISTANT FIBROUS PLASTER CEILING 80MM THK RAISED PARTITION WALL WITH 600MM SWING DOORS Setting-Out Point A B C D 20MM THK SUSPENDED COMPOSITE CEILING TO MANUFACTURER'S DETAILS RECESSED CEILING LIGHT TO MANUFACTURER'S DETAILS E D 3 4 5 6 UP UP UP UP 1 A101 6mm THK. RECESS PLAIN MIRROR BLACK MARQUINA MARBLE FINISHING 6mm THK. RECESS PLAIN MIRROR Black & White - SC01NN WALL TILES CEMENTITIOUS GROUT CEMENTITIOUS GROUT 150MM THK BRICK WALL WITH PLASTERING ON BOTH SIDES BRASS TAP AND FAUCET TO MANUFACTURER'S DETAIL CAST RC LIGHTWEIGHT COUNTERTOP FIRECLAY SINK TO MANUFACTURER'S DETAIL No 29, Jala Email : adm A ButiranNo. DISEMAK NO LUKIS DILUKIS O TAJUK LU LE A M TANDATA TAJUK PR PEMILIK: ARKITEK NO. FAIL BIL FAIL : 1, Jalan SS15 TAYLOR Tel : 603-892 Fax : 603-892 CADA KOMM DI ATA JALAN 50100 WILAY UNTU TAYLO NO. LUKI CIVIL MEC garispand (b) Kerja Seragam (a) Baha (c) Dan meranca F NOTA : 17-01/T 4 TOIL1 : 50 TOILET PLAN 1 : 500 KEY PLAN 1 : 50 TOILET REFLECTED CEILING PLAN 1 : 50 SECTION AA 1 : 50 SECTION BB 1 : 50 SECTION CC 1 : 50 SECTION DD 1 : 10 TOILET DETAIL Figure 51: Toilet detail.

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