Search results “Architecture structural principles”
Structural Elements & Architectural Design | World's Greatest Structures
What are the basic elements of structural design? Architecture, a mixture of art and science, requires an understanding of basic structural principles. Your guide to architecture, structural design, and the principles behind it is Professor Stephen Ressler of West Point. While structures such as the Giza pyramids, Brunelleschi’s dome, and the Brooklyn Bridge are visual spectacles in and of themselves, they are just as important for the way they were designed as for the way they look and function. Structural design and the wonders of architecture are at your fingertips with Professor Ressler. This video excerpt comes from the course Understanding the World's Greatest Structures: Science and Innovation from Antiquity to Modernity. Learn more about this course and start your free trial here: https://www.TheGreatCoursesPlus.com/understanding-the-worlds-greatest-structures?utm_source=US_OnlineVideo&utm_medium=SocialMediaEditorialYouTube&utm_campaign=149511 Don’t forget to subscribe to our channel – we are adding new videos all the time! https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=TheGreatCourses
Basic Structural Principles and Elements
The structural system of a building is designed and constructed to support the loads applied to the building, and to transmit them safely to the ground without damaging the building. This RedVector course, Building Systems for Designers - Structural Systems will allow you to discuss basic structural principles and elements that ensure dependable, safe, residential and commercial construction.   Learn more at www.RedVector.com Access this course at https://www.redvector.com/training-for-companies/course-search/detail/?course=85b7d54a-63d8-457f-a51b-54516b9268f8
Views: 4196 RedVectorOnline
CP2 Structural Design Principles
A brief introduction to some of the structural design principles covered in the Construction Practice 2 course on the Bachelor of Construction at Unitec.
Views: 1971 amosatunitec
Trabeation | Why Buildings Look Like They Do, pt.6 - Structure
The architect has adorned buildings with representations of the natural world from the beginning. And technology has further given us the ability to make architecture take on organic form. Frank Lloyd Wright made columns look like lily pads and a gallery look like a shell. Le Corbusier made concrete buildings that use organic form to create seemingly impossible compositions. Oscar Niemeyer went to the future with curvilinear structures that look less like buildings and more like something that landed there. Eero Saarinen created dynamic expressive structures that evoke thoughts of wings or flight. Calatrava has taken all that came before him to soaring new levels. And Zaha Hadid’s office has repeatedly been ahead of its time with energetic, curvilinear structures that always surprise. Our built environment looks and functions the way it does because people push limits. Over 30,000 died from disease and accidents building the Panama Canal. Almost one hundred died making the Hoover Dam. Five workers died building the Empire State Building and a talented engineer named John Augustus Roebling died during the construction of his Brooklyn Bridge. The arch first appeared in Mesopotamia but the Romans made it famous. The arch is used to span a particular distance while providing an opening plus load-bearing capacity. Trabeated construction does the same and likely came first, but the arch does a few things better. A beam is weakest at the middle, but no point of the arch is weaker than any other. The arch can also span wider distances than a beam and potentially creates larger, more dramatic space below. But this comes at a price. It takes time to build an arch and it’s expensive to build large ones. Arches come in a wide variety of shapes and have been employed through history to create endless variations on form and space. The Romans used the arch for aqueducts and architecture. And we use it for much the same. Whether it was H.H. Richardson in Boston, Eero Saarinen in St. Louis or Calatrava in Spain.
Views: 6790 How to Architect
Lesson 7 - Analyzing Architecture: Structural Decay
In this lesson Mark Richards describes the expectation of an architect to continually analyze architecture to ensure architecture vitality, and defines what it means to detect structural decay in an architecture. Stay tuned each Monday for more lessons in Software Architecture at https://www.developertoarchitect.com/lessons/.
Views: 308 Mark Richards
Architecture Short Course: How to Develop a Design Concept
All architecture begins with a concept. If you’re struggling to find one, curious about what one is, or wondering how architects begin their projects; this short course will walk you through the process I use and some of the techniques I rely on to develop architectural concepts all illustrated with one of my residential projects. Design is a dialogue, and the concept ensures you have something to talk about. In this video I discuss the precise steps I take when beginning each project and how those steps lead me to an architectural concept. Before we can develop the concept, we have to first understand the practical constraints. My design process begins only after gathering and assessing all the given parameters for a project. Now, this primarily consists of three types of information. There’s information derived from the site - things like: local climate, the prevailing winds, the solar aspect, vegetation, neighboring structures, the site’s history, and any unique liabilities or opportunities. The site of course also comes along with legal frameworks for development, which describe where and what we can and can’t build. The second type of information we’ll gather is from the client. Every client has a set of cultural beliefs and preconceptions, preferences and agendas. Of course, we’ll want to determine their budget, and understand the personality traits and organizational politics which might also shape the design. The client and the building type together determine what architects call, “the program” which is essentially a detailed accounting of all the spaces the building will contain. And the third type of information I gather is related to the building typology – is it a museum, a home…or a school for example? To learn about a building typology we often conduct an analysis of notable or relevant historical precedents. We want to know the essential problems these types of structures grapple with. Understanding the history of the archetype allows us to approach a problem from a fresh perspective. All of this is necessary information that we collect for every project. This inventory can also serve as the progenitor for the design concept – our seed idea. And, rather than shunting creativity, these constraints often incite the creative process. Concept Inspirations Discussed: - Site - Client - Narrative - Materials - Structural - Mainifestos - Formal As with a good film, the setting, the characters, the cinematography, and the plot all conspire to make it what it is. It’s the experience you’ll recall rather than the concept per se. Sure, the concept sets the film in motion and it’s the starting point for all that follows. But this concept – the one or two-line description – can’t possible capture the richness and depth of the finished film…or in our case the architecture. Yet without it, the work is unfulfilling and so it should be clear that the concept is necessary for all our work as architects. // GEAR I USE // DSLR CAMERA: * Canon 70D: http://amzn.to/29klz7k LENSES: * Canon 24mm f2.8 Lens: http://amzn.to/29l7ac5 * Canon 40mm f2.8 Lens: http://amzn.to/29x2QcI AUDIO: * Rode VideoMic Pro (hotshoe mtd.): http://amzn.to/29qlNM3 * ATR-2100 USB (dynamic mic): http://amzn.to/2dFDaKp ARCHITECTURE GEAR: * Prismacolor Markers: http://thirtybyforty.com/markers * Timelapse Camera: http://thirtybyforty.com/brinno * AutoCAD LT: http://amzn.to/2dxjMDH * SketchUp PRO: http://amzn.to/2cRcojz * HP T120 Plotter: http://amzn.to/2dBGf1O * Adobe CC Photography (Photoshop/Lightroom) Plan: http://amzn.to/2dhq5ap STARTUP TOOLKIT: * Architect + Entrepreneur Startup Toolkit: http://thirtybyforty.com/SPL -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Is THIS an Architecture Practice? The Undercover Architect Part 2" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=242zhcF0b5A -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 529096 30X40 Design Workshop
Structural Principles
Views: 20 Starlee. B
Load Bearing Wall Framing Basics - Structural Engineering and Home Building Part One
http://www.homebuildingandrepairs.com/engineering/index.html Click on this link if you're interested in a few more of the videos I made on structural engineering, home building and construction. This video will provide you with what I consider to be a simple view of how a load bearing wall works along with a few structural engineering points on home building. The most popular video to date I have made has to do with providing a few tips about load bearing structural walls and this will be the first in a series of related videos to provide more information for do-it-yourselfers as well as professionals. Don't forget to check out some of our other videos and visit our website for more information about construction and remodeling.
Views: 1415882 gregvancom
Why great architecture should tell a story | Ole Scheeren
For architect Ole Scheeren, the people who live and work inside a building are as much a part of that building as concrete, steel and glass. He asks: Can architecture be about collaboration and storytelling instead of the isolation and hierarchy of a typical skyscraper? Visit five of Scheeren's buildings — from a twisted tower in China to a floating cinema in the ocean in Thailand — and learn the stories behind them. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at http://www.ted.com/translate Follow TED news on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/tednews Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/TEDtalksDirector
Views: 484332 TED
How to Demonstrate Engineering Principles | Science Projects
Like these Kid's Activities !!! Check out the official app http://apple.co/1ThDIrx Watch more How to Do Small Science Projects for Children videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/510859-How-to-Demonstrate-Engineering-Principles-Science-Projects Hey, guys. Thinking natural disasters. When you think of natural disasters, there are several that come to mind. You have earthquakes, volcanoes, tornadoes, hurricanes. But, if I show you marshmallows, and I show you toothpicks, and tell you that we’re about to do an experiment that has to do with natural disasters, you’re gonna be, like, “Wait, what? Marshmallows and toothpicks, and natural disasters? But you.” Yeah, we’re going to do that, and I have a challenge for you. This is your challenge: I need you to get a bag of marshmallows, and you know what I love about this, is if your marshmallows ever get stale, the worst thing to do as a scientist is to throw them out. You can reuse anything, rather than making it into garbage. Now, you have a challenge, and your challenge is this, can you create a multi-story structure, a structure, I think, that people can build? So, you have to make it multi-floored, which means more than one or two, I would say. And, here’s the kick, after you build it, it has to be standing. You’re not allowed to hold it up. It has to be free-standing and stable. Stable on the table. Gravity should not be knocking it down. Then, we’re going to simulate an earthquake. So, after you’re done, and you've made this really awesome structure, made out of only marshmallows and toothpicks, we’re going to shake the table, and we’re going to make an earthquake. And you can be, like, “Earthquake.” Just tremble and vibrate. And if your structure is still standing after 30 seconds of your simulated earthquake, you, my dear, are an engineer. And check this out. Your structure’s actually gonna be three-dimensional, and all you need are marshmallows, and all we need are toothpicks. It doesn't matter if they’re the pointy type or the flat type, but, marshmallows are actually cylinder shapes. So, take a marshmallow, take a toothpick, put it through. You kinda have, it looks like you’re going to be working out with it, but you’re not. Now, think about how we can take this, and turn it into a really awesome three-dimensional shape. I’m going to start with this square, and then I’m going to build it up, and turn this square into a cube. Now I’m going to start going higher, just like this. And the beauty about this experiment is, a bag of marshmallows is so inexpensive. Toothpicks, pretty much anybody has toothpicks at home. And, I can learn so many amazing concepts of engineering, building, gravity, center of gravity. You see, you really want this structure to have this amazing centered gravity, so that, If you really think about it, gravity’s always trying to knock you down. In fact, unfortunately, when we get a little older, you start to lean forward, because in your lifetime, your body has done nothing but battle gravity. Which is why our backs arch as we get older. But, now look. I just made a three-dimensional cube. This is exactly one floor high. But the challenge is, could you create multi floors. And, as you get it to go higher and higher, it has to be stable. Stable on the table. You do not want it to be not balanced. The rules are you’re not allowed to hold it up. This is a challenge. And you’re only allowed to use toothpicks; you’re not allowed to get Scotch tape. Okay? That’s the challenge. And, as you can see already, mine is starting to lean. Gravity’s always pulling on it. I’m only gonna make mine three toothpicks high, just because I don’t need to make it bigger. That’s gonna be your challenge. Then, I’m gonna simulate an earthquake, and then, I’m gonna see if my structure is still standing. And, there are other things that you can do, actually, to try to make your structure more stable. Questions like, ‛What happens if you added toothpicks across the squares?’ Something like this. Would this help? Would this help? Science is all about asking questions. Test them, and see what happens. That’s two toothpicks high, and now I’m gonna go three toothpicks high. And by the way, if you don’t have marshmallows, you can actually use gumdrops. My whole point of this is, you can build and learn about structure and engineering and earthquakes, using any materials that you have at home. Uh-oh, gravity. Stop. There we go, it does get a little harder as you get higher. You gotta realize that, and you guys are gonna get frustrated. Starts to look like the leaning Tower of Marshmallows. And, I’m just going to put my toothpicks across the top, and then I’m gonna shake the table, and it’s earthquake time. Will my structure still be standing? Will it fall? I
Views: 349581 Howcast
Studies in Scale and Topology: the Structural Engineer's Role in Creating New Architecture
William F. Baker is the Structural and Civil Engineering Partner for Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, LLP. While his best known contribution has been the development of the "buttressed core" structural system for the Burj Khalifa, the world's tallest manmade structure, his expertise also extends to long-span roof structures, such as the Korean Air Lines Operations Hangar, and specialty structures like Broadgate-Exchange House. Bill has also collaborated with numerous artists, including Jamie Carpenter, Iñigo Manglano-Ovalle, James Turrell and Jaume Plensa. In addition to working at SOM, Bill is actively involved with numerous professional organizations and institutions of higher learning. He is a member of the adjunct faculty at Northwestern University as well as his alma mater, the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. Bill is a Fellow of both the American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE) and the Institution of Structural Engineers (IStructE) and is a member of the National Academy of Engineering (NAE). He has been awarded with several of the industry's most prestigious honors, including the Fritz Leonhardt Preis (Germany), the IStructE Gold Medal (United Kingdom), the Fazlur Rahman Khan Medal (Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat) and the OPAL Award for Lifetime Achievement in Design (ASCE).
Views: 21047 Harvard GSD
Structural Engineer - Who is Structural Engineer - Work of Structural Engineers
Who is structural engineer? Though being a sub-discipline of civil engineering, the sheer scope of structural engineering and work of structural engineers cannot be easily summed up in one sentence. The profession is marked by all kinds of specialists, from seismic experts to those who specialize on disaster relief, and on all kinds of scale – from home improvements to skyscraper construction. This video explains the work of structural engineers and explain who they actually are. It’s important that the public understands the work they do as the guardians of public safety, and that young people get an idea of the tremendous variety, excitement and opportunity structural engineering careers offer. Video Courtesy: The Institution Of Structural Engineers Find them on Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/user/InstitutionofSE
Views: 7783 Civil Engineering
Roof structure summary
A short video using computer modelling to explain the general structural principles of domestic timber roofing.
Views: 721777 SolentBird
Programming Architecture - What is your profession?
Create your own plug-ins - we can teach you how: ONLINE COURSES: https://proarchitect.teachable.com/ Subscribe to our Email list so that we can inform you about free Plug-ins, Videos, offers, and discounts! SUBSCRIBE: https://my.sendinblue.com/users/subscribe/js_id/3rcx5/id/1 SUPPORT: https://www.patreon.com/proarchitect FOLLOW: https://www.facebook.com/programming.architecture/ DO: http://www.programmingarchitecture.com/ In this video we are discussing the emergence of a new profession between the fields of architecture and structural design. Dr. Milos Dimcic, working for Knippers Helbig Advanced Engineering, single-handedly wrote the software for the largest parametrically generated facade and structure in the world (at that moment) of the new Shenzhen Airport Terminal, designed by M. Fuksas. Working at the same office, he was also responsible for the development of the EXPO Axis 6 funnel-like steel grid structures. In 2011, he opened his own office - Programming Architecture. Since then he has been working on numerous interesting and large scale projects, introducing different methods of optimization and automated geometry generation. Check out some of our other videos: Voronax: http://youtu.be/oHuj9TX8ezE Structural Engineering Today: http://youtu.be/chDHanojF0o Structural Optimization: http://youtu.be/3U4TbXMn41E Shadow Analysis: http://youtu.be/aEhUiGZfG5s In this video we used some photos and videos that are under the Creative Commons license. Here are the links: Song in the background: Morgantj - Cafe Connection http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5qWxyKu-pdc The muscle car http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/5/5a/1970_AMC_The_Machine_2-door_muscle_car_in_RWB_trim_by_lake.JPG The soup cans http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/6e/TAG_Andy_Warhol_Soup_Can_01.jpg Industrial robot working http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9KsEio2xkFs Small white robot arm http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3br4GYwki18 Old Russian factory http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YopSrx7-Ovg Shanghai World Financial Center http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/46/Shanghai_World_Financial_Center_Far.jpg Kansai airport http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/3/37/Kansai_International_Airport01n4272.jpg The pyramides http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/af/All_Gizah_Pyramids.jpg Old computer http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/20/Old_computer_3.jpg
Views: 14514 ProArchitect
Programming Architecture - Structural Engineering Today
http://www.programmingarchitecture.com In this video we are talking about the in-house developed methods for dealing with free form structures. We are able to take a free form surface, divide it, define (code) different types of structural members, connections and facade elements and "with one click": - export the geometry to the static analysis program - generate the complete 3D geometry - generate the 2D workshop plans for all elements The methods are developed in C++ in form of a plug-in for Rhinoceros 3D. The point made is that we need a shift in the way we think about modern structures. Nowadays we can simply define the rules of geometry generation for different architectural elements and completely automate the construction/production process. The piano in the background (if anyone cares) is an improvisation by Milos Dimcic. Stay free! Milos Dimcic Dr.-Ing. http://www.programmingarchitecture.com
Views: 6779 ProArchitect
Famous Buildings inspired by Nature | Architecture Biomimicry
Nature is by far the richest source of inspiration that we have. There are buildings whose geometry and architecture is derived from nature. These buildings are inspired by nature. As said by Einstein " Look deep into nature, and then you will understand everything better."
Views: 16103 Civil Scholar
Programming Architecture - Structural Engineering Today
http://www.programmingarchitecture.com In this video we are talking about the in-house developed methods for dealing with free form structures. We are able to take a free form surface, divide it, define (code) different types of structural members, connections and facade elements and "with one click": - export the geometry to the static analysis program - generate the complete 3D geometry - generate the 2D workshop plans for all elements The methods are developed in C++ in form of a plug-in for Rhinoceros 3D. The point made is that we need a shift in the way we think about modern structures. Nowadays we can simply define the rules of geometry generation for different architectural elements and completely automate the construction/production process. The piano in the background (if anyone cares) is an improvisation by Milos Dimcic. Stay free! Milos Dimcic Dr.-Ing. http://www.programmingarchitecture.com
Views: 7155 ProArchitect
Vitruvius & Ancient Architecture | History of Structural Design | World's Greatest Structures
Vitruvius, a groundbreaking Roman architect, helped pioneer the art of structural design. While Vitruvius believed that architecture relies on three simple key components -- strength, functionality, and beauty -- his theory is more complicated overall. Learn more about Vitruvius and his impact on Roman architecture, as well as on structural design today. Your guide to Vitruvian theory and more will be Professor Stephen Ressler of West Point University. The history of structural design encompasses scientific principles and innovative design in buildings throughout the ages. Learn more about this course and start your FREE trial of The Great Courses Plus here: https://www.TheGreatCoursesPlus.com/understanding-the-worlds-greatest-structures?utm_source=US_OnlineVideo&utm_medium=SocialMediaEditorialYouTube&utm_campaign=145610 Don’t forget to subscribe to our channel – we are adding new videos all the time! https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=TheGreatCourses
Structural Basics
Structural Basics - Video 1 of 3
Views: 13335 rachelcorrine
What is organizational structure?
What in the world is organizational structure? Check out this explainer video for a quick and easy walkthrough. LEARN MORE AT http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/organizational-structure.html?utm_source=youtube Copyright©2016 WebFinance, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Views: 279615 BusinessDictionary
Seismic Conceptual Design of Building I Principles I Earthquake Resistant Design
This video is all about taking care of 36 principles (as suggested by Hugo Bachmann) while designing building structures by Engineers, Architects, Building Owners and Local Authorities..! II Why it is required? II In an earthquake, seismic waves arise from sudden movements in a rupture zone (active fault) in the earth's crust. Waves of different types and velocities travel different paths before reaching a building’s site and subjecting the local ground to various motions. The ground moves rapidly back and forth in all directions, usually mainly horizontally, but also vertically. If the ground moves rapidly back and forth, then the foundations of the building are forced to follow these movements. The upper part of the building however would prefer to remain where it is because of its mass of inertia. This causes strong vibrations of the structure with resonance phenomena between the structure and the ground, and thus large internal forces. This frequently results in plastic deformation of the structure and substantial damage with local failures and, in extreme cases, collapse. Therefore buildings must be designed to cover considerable uncertainties and variations. Now, Watch the video to learn how can we take care of our buildings. If not, than what we pay. ===================================================== Share, Support & Subscribe..!! If you enjoyed this video..., please LIKE, SHARE and make your valuable COMMENT on my videos. Also, give SUGGESTIONS for next videos that you want from my side..., I really appreciate it..., as I plan to make videos every week. ===================================================== Connect with me..!! ■ Youtube: http://www.youtube.com/c/DrChiragNPatel ■ Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/cnpatel693 ■ Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/DrChiragNPatel ■ Google Plus: https://plus.google.com/+DrChiragNPatel ■ Email: [email protected] ===================================================== About..!! Dr. Chirag N. Patel is a YouTube Channel, where you will find videos based on various engineering technology, as well as lectures related to civil engineering discipline and many more…, New Video is Posted in very short time frame.
Views: 28103 Dr. Chirag N. Patel
CLEAN LINES, OPEN SPACES: A VIEW OF MID-CENTURY MODERN ARCHITECTURE international-style architecture; A Utopian Ideal Modern architecture or modernist architecture is a term applied to an overarching movement, with its exact definition and scope varying widely.[1] The term is often applied to modernist movements at the turn of the 20th century, with efforts to reconcile the principles underlying architectural design with rapid technological advancement and the modernization of society. It would take the form of numerous movements, schools of design, and architectural styles, some in tension with one another, and often equally defying such classification.[1] The term Modern architecture may be used to differentiate from Classical architecture following Vitruvian ideals, while it is also applied to various contemporary architecture styles such as Postmodern, High-tech or even New Classical, depending on the context. In art history, the revolutionary and neoclassical styles that evolved around 1800 are also called modern. The concept of modernism is a central theme in the efforts of 20th century modern architecture. Gaining global popularity especially after the Second World War, architectural modernism was adopted by many architects and architectural educators, and continued as a dominant architectural style for institutional and corporate buildings into the 21st century. Modernism eventually generated reactions, most notably Postmodernism which sought to preserve pre-modern elements, while "Neo-modernism" has emerged as a reaction to Post-modernism. Notable architects important to the history and development of the modernist movement include Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, Le Corbusier, Walter Gropius, Erich Mendelsohn, Frank Lloyd Wright, Louis Sullivan, Gerrit Rietveld, Bruno Taut, Arne Jacobsen, Oscar Niemeyer and Alvar Aalto. Common themes of modern architecture include: the notion that "Form follows function", a dictum originally expressed by Frank Lloyd Wright's early mentor Louis Sullivan, meaning that the result of design should derive directly from its purpose simplicity and clarity of forms and elimination of "unnecessary detail" materials at 90 degrees to each other visual expression of structure (as opposed to the hiding of structural elements) the related concept of "Truth to materials", meaning that the true nature or natural appearance of a material ought to be seen rather than concealed or altered to represent something else use of industrially-produced materials; adoption of the machine aesthetic particularly in International Style modernism, a visual emphasis on horizontal and vertical lines
Views: 180074 IbrahimSiddiqConlon
CityEngine for Planners 2: Coding in Computer Generated Architecture (CGA) and Exporting
This course dives into coding in Esri CityEngine’s proprietary Computer Generated Architecture (CGA) code. Learn about the basic structure and principles of CGA code, simple CGA codes to create building shapes, and multipatch editing tools in CityEngine. Watch the full course on Planetizen Courses: https://courses.planetizen.com/course/cityengine-planners-coding-cga
Views: 212 Planetizen Courses
Structures - The Arch
Download/DVD: http://hilaroad.com/video/ An arch is a structure commonly used in bridges and buildings. This video presents examples of the arch as a structural unit and introduces the concepts of compression and tension. Provides support for the structures and mechanism unit of grade 6 to 8 science programs. Check our website for more projects: http://hilaroad.com/projects
Views: 144796 ScienceOnline
INTRODUCTION - http://www.StructEnv.com New Construction , Remodeling , Commercial , Residential Austin, Texas; Complete Bathroom Kitchen Remodels, Conversions, Bullet Proofing Windows Walls, High Surveillance Security Systems and Build Special Unique Custom Homes or Office Buildings, Architecture Office 512-809-1609 or visit at http://www.StructEnv.com Structural Environments AIA Architect Construction see our Architectural Essays and Compositions http://www.structenv.com/wordpress
Views: 241 1cyberone1
Software Architecture
High level software architecture design
Views: 38494 Rob Pettit
Developing the Architectural Concept - Architecture Short Course (Part 2)
Developing the architectural concept into floor plans, designing the form, and refining the spatial ideas are all covered in part 2 of our architecture short course. The first step in making the abstract concept real is to sketch a floor plan and then give that plan a three-dimensional form. A floor plan is a quick way of describing the hierarchy and relationship of spaces and it begins fixing their real physical dimensions and shapes. Throughout the design process architects must continually consider the design in both the plan, or overhead view, and the sectional, or volumetric view. The easiest way I’ve found to do this is to begin by sketching a plan and then construct a three-dimensional version of that plan either in model form or by sketching. In order to get to three dimensions, we have to make some decisions about form, space, and order. When we speak about form we’re referring not only to a building’s shape but also to its size, scale, color, and texture…basically, all the visual properties of an object. Form has a direct relationship to space in that it influences both interior and exterior rooms. And lastly, order is how we choose to orient and relate the forms and spaces to each other. This directs the inhabitant’s experience of a place. We'll review strategies for refining the floor plan, designing meaningful building forms, editing, and converting two-dimensional abstract concepts into three-dimensional buildings. Additional Form Making Resources: http://thirtybyforty.com/architecture-short-course-form-making/ // GEAR I USE // DSLR CAMERA: * Canon 70D: http://amzn.to/29klz7k LENSES: * Canon 24mm f2.8 Lens: http://amzn.to/29l7ac5 * Canon 40mm f2.8 Lens: http://amzn.to/29x2QcI AUDIO: * Rode VideoMic Pro (hotshoe mtd.): http://amzn.to/29qlNM3 * ATR-2100 USB (dynamic mic): http://amzn.to/2dFDaKp ARCHITECTURE GEAR: * Prismacolor Markers: http://thirtybyforty.com/markers * Timelapse Camera: http://thirtybyforty.com/brinno * AutoCAD LT: http://amzn.to/2dxjMDH * SketchUp PRO: http://amzn.to/2cRcojz * HP T120 Plotter: http://amzn.to/2dBGf1O * Adobe CC Photography (Photoshop/Lightroom) Plan: http://amzn.to/2dhq5ap STARTUP TOOLKIT: * Architect + Entrepreneur Startup Toolkit: http://thirtybyforty.com/SPL -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Is THIS an Architecture Practice? The Undercover Architect Part 2" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=242zhcF0b5A -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 86214 30X40 Design Workshop
Indestructible House - Evolutionary Architecture
Subscribe to Naked Science - http://goo.gl/wpc2Q1 Every other Wednesday we present a new video, so join us to see the truth laid bare... The word "extreme" means different things to different people, but to these homeowners it means pushing the envelope as far as possible, dreaming, daring, and innovating. From construction to completion, take an up-close look at some of the world's most spectacular homes ever built. This unusual house is in Berkeley, California. It’s a beautiful place to live but earthquakes are a worry, particularly for architect Eugene Tsui’s elderly parents, so Eugene turned to nature for inspiration. The structure is based upon the world's most indestructible living creature, the Tardigrade. With its oval plan and parabolic top it utilises the same structural principles nature employs in creating an astoundingly durable design, by curving the outline of his house, he wind proofed it. All floors, walls, and ceilings were built as one unit from recycled Styrofoam strengthened with concrete Rastra blocks and steel rods. This kind of continuous construction dissipates the force of earthquake tremors on the house. Every part of the house is interconnected structurally with every other part of the house, the structure disperses stresses and strains that act upon it unilaterally. If some other kind of disaster strikes the Styrofoam blocks are so tightly packed together that no air can get through, making them fireproof and waterproof. Two massive convex windows act like magnifying glasses and flood the central atrium with natural sunlight. The oculus eye-shaped lens on the south side is angled low to catch the light and heat of the dim winter sun, but not the hot summer sun. The round windows may look strange but there’s a very good practical reason to use them, they let in 30% more light, and are 200 times stronger than a flat window. The interior of the 220+ square metre property has no stairs. Multiple levels inside the building are reached by a series of ramps which culminate in a central circular ramp at the midpoint of the house. Because this is an earthquake proof house, the ramps and just about everything else, are curvilinear for safety and ease of passing The name of the house is "Ojo Del Sol" (The Sun's Eye) and is featured in the “Extreme Homes” documentary series. It is internationally touted as the world's safest house.
Views: 73501 Naked Science
The complex geometry of Islamic design - Eric Broug
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-complex-geometry-of-islamic-design-eric-broug In Islamic culture, geometric design is everywhere: you can find it in mosques, madrasas, palaces, and private homes. And despite the remarkable complexity of these designs, they can be created with just a compass to draw circles and a ruler to make lines within them. Eric Broug covers the basics of geometric Islamic design. Lesson by Eric Broug, animation by TED-Ed.
Views: 937735 TED-Ed
The Innovators Using Nature's Design Principles to Create Green Tech
April 7 -- Janine Benyus is a biologist, innovation consultant, and author of six books, including Biomimicry: Innovation Inspired by Nature. In this video Benyus explains the practice of biomimicry and what can be learned from the genius of nature.
Views: 22235 Bloomberg
Architecture Registration Exam Webinar A.R.E. Structural Systems Exam Review: Answering Problems
This session will focus on tips and tactics for answering example Structures problems. The discussion will include key structural concepts, exam issues and approaches. Sample problems will be issued to registrants of the session, and the first five registrants who submit their answers will have their solution reviewed by Mike during the class. There will be time for Q&A at the end of the session. You can download the questions to follow along here: http://bksp.es/structuresproblems You can download the answers here: http://bksp.es/structures-problems-answered The problems from the session are as follows: 1. Where in the beam shown is the moment the highest 2. What is the most sensible building shape for a building located in an area of high seismic risk? 3. Which is the correct test for concrete? Hydration, slump, cylinder or penetration test? 4. Calculate the total load of a column based on its live and dead loads. 5. Calculate the appropriate wide flange size based on the loading and span of the beam. 6. Which is most likely to not have camber in it- Composite Deck, Double T, Open web steel LH Joists, or Wood Glulam 7. Check the loading for a 2x12 based on your knowledge of the highest allowable shear stress for douglas fir larch. 8. What are the most important elements for understanding what the maximum allowable load would be for a W10x33 column. 9. Calculate the deflection in the wood 3x6 beam 10. What is the axial loading bearing capacity for the belled caisson with the indicated soil boring report.
Views: 31370 Black Spectacles
Exterior Lighting Concepts (An Architect's Guide)
There are two fundamental points to understand about outdoor lighting. The first is that we actually require much less light in outdoor living situations than indoors, which means the overall lighting can generally be more theatrical and less focused on tasks. The second is that in lower ambient light situations, we actually prefer lower color temperature light (warmer); it’s actually visually more comfortable. Whether it’s our primal draw to the flickering flame of fire or the fact that warm light renders the skin so naturally, our outdoor design objective is to aim for low, warmly toned lighting levels. In this video we'll review the general concepts pros think about when considering how to light outdoor spaces. Specific topics covered are: 1) The Lantern Effect - using a structure's glazed walls to provide ambient light to nearby exterior spaces. 2) Layering of light - ambient, task and accent light tips. 3) Path lighting 4) Color (and) temperature 5) Object or sentinel lighting 6) Fire 7) Wall washing 8) Dynamic range and dimming 9) Uplighting 10) Light pollution Architects featured in this video: John Pawson, Messana O'Rourke, Eric Reinholdt | 30X40 Design Workshop, Amantea Architects, Dumican Mosey, The Construction Zone, Shades of Green, Tobin Dougherty, Wagner Hodgson, Abodwell, Perello, William Duff, Link Architecture, Turnquist, Ruhl Walker, Tinmouth Chang, Ziger Snead, Bates Masi // GEAR I USE // DSLR CAMERA: * Canon 70D: http://amzn.to/29klz7k LENSES: * Canon 24mm f2.8 Lens: http://amzn.to/29l7ac5 * Canon 40mm f2.8 Lens: http://amzn.to/29x2QcI AUDIO: * Rode VideoMic Pro (hotshoe mtd.): http://amzn.to/29qlNM3 * ATR-2100 USB (dynamic mic): http://amzn.to/2dFDaKp ARCHITECTURE GEAR: * Prismacolor Markers: http://thirtybyforty.com/markers * Timelapse Camera: http://thirtybyforty.com/brinno * AutoCAD LT: http://amzn.to/2dxjMDH * SketchUp PRO: http://amzn.to/2cRcojz * HP T120 Plotter: http://amzn.to/2dBGf1O * Adobe CC Photography (Photoshop/Lightroom) Plan: http://amzn.to/2dhq5ap STARTUP TOOLKIT: * Architect + Entrepreneur Startup Toolkit: http://thirtybyforty.com/SPL -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Is THIS an Architecture Practice? The Undercover Architect Part 2" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=242zhcF0b5A -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 58275 30X40 Design Workshop
The classical orders
A conversation with Dr. Steven Zucker & Dr. Beth Harris In classical architecture, the Orders consist of variations of an assembly of parts made up of a column (usually with a base), a capital, and an entablature. These structural units may be repeated and combined to form the elevation of a building and its architectural vocabulary. There are eight Orders in total: Doric (Greek and Roman versions), Tuscan, Ionic (Greek and Roman), Corinthian (Greek and Roman), and Composite. The simplest is the Tuscan, supposedly derived from the Etruscan-type temple. It has a base and capital and a plain column. The Doric is probably earlier, however, its Greek version having no base, as on the Parthenon. The Ionic Order, with its twin volute capitals, originated in Asia Minor in the mid-6th century B.C.E. The Corinthian Order was an Athenian invention of the 5th century B.C.E. and was later developed by the Romans. The Composite Order is a late Roman combination of elements from the Ionic and Corinthian Orders. The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Art Terms, Michael Clarke, Deborah Clarke. © 2012 Oxford University Press. Available at Oxford Art OnlineAncient Greece . Created by Beth Harris and Steven Zucker.
How to Structure Your Schema-less Database
Adam Fuchs, CTO and Co-Founder of sqrrl, discusses how to bring structure to noSQL database environments in this whiteboard session hosted by Wikibon's Dave Vellante. NoSQL continues to gain adoption, primarily due to the need for it in corporate daily operations and the freedom it provides compared to the rigid schemas associated with relational technologies. That's the big picture from Coucbbase, which today announced the results of a survey it did with 1,300 practitioners. Couchbase is one of the leading vendors in the NoSQL market so it's not a big surprise to see them publish these rosy results. But the finding do speak to the overall transformation of the database market and the roaring plume of data that is shaping a new tech landscape. I agree that NoSQL has moved beyond the experimentation phase. In part, you can thank Oracle for that. The fact they jumped into the market has given customers more reason to invest more capital into the technology. It's a validation point. Here are some of the results from the survey: Nearly half of the more than 1,300 respondents indicated they have funded NoSQL projects in the first half of this year. In companies with more than 250 developers, nearly 70% will fund NoSQL projects over the course of 2012. 49% cited rigid schemas as the primary driver for their migration from relational to NoSQL database technology. Lack of scalability and high latency/low performance also ranked highly among the reasons given for migrating to NoSQL (see chart below for more details). 40% overall say that NoSQL is very important or critical to their daily operations, with another 37% indicating it is becoming more important. Couchbase asked how companies are using NoSQL Some interesting answers included that go beyond the traditional use cases: real-time tracking and segmentation of users for ad targeting disaster recovery inventory tracking manufacturing automation insurance underwriting multi-call center operations (with replication of production data) Twitter stream analysis Respondents were also asked about what they expect and hope for out of NoSQL in 2012. Couchbase breaks down what they say into four boxes: schemas; replacing RDMS/making it default database; scalability/performance and speed/agility in app development. Answers included: Gaining freedoms from inflexible schemas that do not adapt well to changing business requirements. Making NoSQL an integral part of daily operations and handle at least 30% of transaction load. Allowing the capability to share billions of documents across multiple commodity servers. Help in deploying new features faster without having to manage SQL patch scripts and migrations. ServicesAngle NoSQL -- it fits with so much that we write about. It's a huge factor in the transformation of the enterprise and a necessary focus for any services provider looking to provide a level of value added services. Hat tip: Originally saw this news on Diversity, courtesy of Ben Kepes.
Views: 22028 SiliconANGLE theCUBE
Form and structural efficiency
The discussion about the efficiency of the form of building elements. From this principles, the better architectural concepts can be achieved. Course: Building Structural System 01 week 04 Lecturer: Assoc.Prof.Noor Cholis Idham, Ph.D., IAI
Views: 102 Noor Idham
Service-Oriented Architecture
For the full course see: https://goo.gl/S3Q8XD Follow along with the course eBook: https://goo.gl/ZZqUzY Service Oriented Architecture or SOA for short, is an approach to distributed systems architecture that employs loosely coupled services, standard interfaces and protocols to deliver seamless cross-platform integration. It is used to integrate widely divergent components by providing them with a common interface and set of protocols for them to communicate through what is called a service bus. In this video we discuss the use of SOA as a new architecture paradigm ideally suited to the design of complex systems. Produced by: http://complexitylabs.io Twitter: https://goo.gl/ZXCzK7 Facebook: https://goo.gl/P7EadV LinkedIn: https://goo.gl/3v1vwF Transcription: As we have discussed in previous sections the structure and make up to complex engineered systems is fundamentally different to that of our traditional engineered systems which are homogenous, well bounded, monolithic and relatively static, our complex systems are in contrary, heterogeneous, dynamics, unbounded and composed of autonomous elements. Modelling and designing these new complex engineered systems requires intern a alternative paradigm in systems architecture, our new architecture will need to be able to deal with the key features to complex engineered systems that we discussed in previous sections. Firstly it will need to be focus on services over the properties of components. It will also need to be focused upon interpretability and cross platform functionality to deal with a high level of diversity between components. So as to deal with the autonomy of the components it will need to be flexible, distributed and what we call loosely coupled. Lastly It will also need to employ a high level of abstraction to be able to deal with the overwhelming complex of these systems. Over the past few decades a new systems architecture paradigm has emerged within I.T. called Service Orientated Architecture. It is a response to having to build software adapted to distributed and heterogeneous environments that the internet has made more prevalent and thus is an architecture paradigm that fits the design of complex systems well. Service orientated architecture, S.O.A. or SOA for short, is an approach to distributed systems architecture that employs loosely coupled services, standard interfaces and protocols to deliver seamless cross platform integration. It is used to integrate widely divergent components by providing them with a common interface and set of protocols for them to communicate through what is called a service bus. Because SOA originally comes form software development lets take an example from I.T. Imagine I want to build a new web application that allows people to pay their parking tickets online. Well I could spend years developing a subsystem that functions as a street map and then another subsystem for dealing with the payments and yet other for login, user authentication and so one. Or I could simply avail of Google’s map service, a payment gateway service from Paypal and a user login service from Facebook, my job then would be to integrate these diverse service by creating some common process that guides the user though the use of these different services to deliver the desired functionality, Thus instead of building a system that was based around all my different internal components within my well bounded piece of software, my new application would instead be built with an architecture that is orientated around services, a service orientated architecture. Now lets take an example outside of I.T. to illustrate its more generic relevance. Imagine I am a coffee shop owner, my interest is in providing customers with food and beverage in a pleasant environment, in order to do this I need to bring many different things together, from coffee beens to equipment to employees and so on. I need to design some common platform for all these things to interoperate and deliver the final service. But lets think about this system within the more formal language of SOA. Firstly each component in the system is providing a service, whether it is the employee pouring the coffee or the chairs on which people sit, we as designers of the system are not interested in the internal functioning of these components, because we don’t need that information we abstract it away by encapsulating it, only the provider of the service needs to know the internal logic of the component, to us they are simply services. So when it comes to a customer paying with credit card, they simply swipe their card and input the pin number, no one in the shop understands how the transaction is actually completed, only the financial service provider has that information, for the rest of us it is abstracted away through encapsulation.
Views: 36981 Complexity Labs
Architecture and Aesthetics Ep.2 Basic House Structure
Welcome! You are joining Crit in his Architecture and Aesthetics series. The purpose of this series to help basic builders get better and even good builders get great! Make sure to comment, rate, and subscribe if Crit's series helps out at all and have a great day.
Views: 204 CrownCraft78
Structural Patterns (comparison) – Design Patterns (ep 12)
Video series on Design Patterns for Object Oriented Languages. This time we compare a few structural patterns. CORRECTION: At 2:10 I draw a has-a arrow from the concrete decorators to the abstract decorator. This is a mistake. The arrow should be drawn from the abstract decorator to the component. Otherwise the pattern doesn't work. Sorry about that, and thanks Naman Saxena for pointing it out! Later in the video I put letters in the boxes. Expressed in letters the arrow should go from D to C. Mea culpa. More specifically: Adapter Pattern vs Proxy Pattern vs Facade Pattern vs Decorator Pattern vs Bridge Pattern ...and then we throw in Strategy Pattern in the end :) ► I AM WRITING A BOOK ON DESIGN PATTERNS :) https://leanpub.com/design-patterns-in-oop/ ► The playlist https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLrhzvIcii6GNjpARdnO4ueTUAVR9eMBpc ► Head First: Design Patterns http://amazon.christopherokhravi.com?id=0596007124 ► Design Patterns: Elements of Reusable Object-Oriented Software http://amazon.christopherokhravi.com?id=0201633612 📣 Ask Me Anything https://app.scaleabout.com/christopherokhravi 💪 Patreon Community https://www.patreon.com/christopherokhravi 📚 Products I Recommend http://amazon.christopherokhravi.com 🎧 Audiobooks for the win http://audible.christopherokhravi.com/ ⭐️Donations BTC: bc1q4k330f3g0mjd70g8ws4zwxheu4ym065f8j8djh ETH: 0xa9342b308d480239d64c967bf7d53c4877474f25 LTC: ltc1q7ja5xvnkj32knp3mnhmgagdcwk8atevdswnft0 BCH: qqa8xpggmx68udkwjvpmmmv22rw6rx68p5ehe5rgmu ZEC: t1XyiVNTTEoSxWT8WdESwsUsp6fbySesYc2
Views: 17143 Christopher Okhravi
How a CPU Works
*New Course from InOneLesson (Coming Soon): http://SeeCodeClearly.com Uncover the inner workings of the CPU. Author's Website: http://www.buthowdoitknow.com/ See the Book: http://amzn.to/1mOYJvA See the 6502 CPU Simulation: http://visual6502.org/JSSim/index.html For anyone annoyed by the breaths between speaking, try this unlisted version with edited audio: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IkdBs21HwF4 Download the PowerPoint file used to make the video: https://docs.google.com/file/d/0BzwHNpicSnW0cGVmX0c3SVZzMFk The CPU design used in the video is copyrighted by John Scott, author of the book But How Do It Know?. There are a few small differences between the CPU in the video and the one used in the book. Those differences are listed below but they should not detract from your understanding of either. CONTROL UNIT - This component is called the Control Section in the book. It is called Control Unit here simply because that is a more common name for it that you might see used elsewhere. LOAD INSTRUCTION - In this video, what's called a LOAD instruction is actually called a DATA instruction in the book. The Scott CPU uses two different instructions to move data from RAM into the CPU. One loads the very next piece of data (called a DATA instruction in the book) and the other uses another register to tell it which address to pull that data from (called a LOAD instruction in the book). The instruction was renamed in the video for two reasons: 1) It might be confusing to hear that the first type of data we encounter in RAM is itself also called DATA. 2) Since the LOAD instruction from the book is a more complex concept, it was easier to use the DATA instruction in the video to introduce the concept of moving data from RAM to the CPU . IN and OUT INSTRUCTIONS - In the Scott CPU, there is more involved in moving data between the CPU and external devices than just an IN or an OUT instruction. That process was simplified in the video to make the introduction of the concept easier. ACCUMULATOR - The register that holds the output of the ALU is called the Accumulator in the book. That is the name typically used for this register, although it was simply called a register in the video. MEMORY ADDRESS REGISTER - The Memory Address Register is a part of RAM in the book, but it is a part of the CPU in the video. It was placed in the CPU in the video as this is generally where this register resides in real CPUs. JUMP INSTRUCTIONS - In the book there are two types of unconditional JUMP instructions. One jumps to the address stored at the next address in RAM (this is the one used in the video) and the other jumps to an address that has already been stored in a register. These are called JMP and JMPR instructions in the book respectively. MISSING COMPONENT - There is an additional component missing from the CPU in the video that is used to add 1 to the number stored in a register. This component is called "bus 1" in the book and it simply overrides the temporary register and sends the number 1 to the ALU as input B instead. REVERSED COMPONENTS - The Instruction Register and the Instruction Address Register are in opposite positions in the diagrams used in the book. They are reversed in the video because the internal wiring of the control unit will be introduced in a subsequent video and keeping these registers in their original positions made that design process more difficult. OP CODE WIRING - The wires used by the control unit to tell the ALU what type of operation to perform appear near the bottom of the ALU in the video, but near the top of the ALU in the book. They were reversed for a similar reason as the one listed above. The wiring of the ALU will be introduced in a subsequent video and keeping these wires at the top of the ALU made the design process more difficult.
Views: 4174814 In One Lesson
What is Organization Design? | Kates Kesler
A five minute animated overview of the two core models in organization design: Galbraith's Star Model and Kates Kesler's Five Milestone Design Process. A perfect introduction to answer the question, "what is organization design?"
Views: 153289 Kates Kesler
The building materials and structural system
Building Structural System week 03 The discussion about building materials and structural systems in architecture Lecture: Assoc.Prof. Noor Cholis Idham, Ph.D., IAI
Views: 253 Noor Idham
Basic ship construction lecture
Some basic definition is covered in this lecture eg Bulbous bow, Stern, Steering flat, Keel, Rudder, Propeller, Superstructure, Wheel house, Spurling pipe, Hawse pipe, etc
Views: 58729 Zeeshan Ahmed
Structural Biomimicry | Kyle Redzinak - ID 598
This video showcases my generative design project in my ID 598 class at Washington State University taught by Salah Kalantari. This project focuses on L-Systems - a type of model to help understand how leaves and branches grow. I was highly inspired by nature and I began the project by looking at biomimicry in architecture. The final product was a Portable L-System Canopy that can be easily assembled and taken with where ever shelter from the sun and rain is needed. Song: Breezes by MitiS Voice + Editing + Videos: Kyle Redzinak Editing Software: iMovie
Views: 2470 Kyle Redzinak
Day in the Life: Structural Engineer – Josh Falco
We sat down with TAFE Queensland Brisbane alumni and 2016 Outstanding Industry Achievement Award winner to find out what it's really like to work in the engineering industry. Josh is a structural engineer and drafter at MPN Consulting. He has worked on projects including Hamilton Northshore’s Watermarque and Watermarque on the Park, Alto Apartments, the Robina Town Centre redevelopment and the Gallipoli Barracks Enoggera. Design your career: http://tafebrisbane.edu.au/study-with-us/study-areas/engineering-built-environment Do uni differently: http://degrees.tafeqld.edu.au/courses/engineering-and-architecture Learn more about Josh's projects with MPN Consulting: http://www.mpnc.net.au
Views: 23778 TAFE Brisbane
How does an Electric Car work ? | Tesla Model S
Electric cars are making big waves in the automobile world. These noise-free, pollution-free and high-performance vehicles are expected to make their I.C. engine counterparts obsolete by 2025. This video will unveil the hidden technologies behind the Tesla Model S, which recently became the world’s fastest accelerating car. We will see how electric cars have achieved superior performance by analyzing the technology behind the induction motor, inverter, lithium ion battery power source, regenerative braking and above all, the synchronized vehicle mechanism, in a logical, step-by-step manner. The working and features of Tesla car is explained here with help of animation. Please support us at Patreon.com so that we can add one more member to the team and will be able to release 2 educational videos/month. https://www.patreon.com/LearnEngineering Check out this excellent video on regenerative braking from Kyle Drivers. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0b2i5ufN7k0 Check out Jehu's channel https://www.youtube.com/user/jehugarcia Curious about how LE was born ?, Check out our story : https://goo.gl/otQfvD Like us on FB : https://www.facebook.com/LearnEngineering Voice-over artist : https://www.fiverr.com/mikepaine
Views: 4328281 Learn Engineering
You Already Know Structures - Structural System
To learn more about this subject, visit http://blackspectacles.com/courses/ In this video from our Structural Systems Exam prep course, Mike Newman talks about how you almost surely already know structures, and the trick to this exam and in general is to make sure that you can relay this information in a way that an engineer can understand and utilize. He gives an example of these concepts in which you have to cross a creek using a board. Mike will go over the example consider all of the concepts that factor into it, and offer his unique insight into not only the thought process behind the concepts presented in the example, but what you need to understand about these concepts when taking the exam.
Views: 10398 Black Spectacles

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