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SaLo House / Patrick Dillon

first_img Houses CopyAbout this officePatrick DillonOfficeFollowProductsWoodSteelConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesPanamaPublished on August 31, 2015Cite: “SaLo House / Patrick Dillon” 31 Aug 2015. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. 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Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream ArchDaily SaLo House / Patrick Dillon Projects Architects: Patrick Dillon Area Area of this architecture project Save this picture!© Fernando Alda+ 32 Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/772645/salo-house-patrick-dillon Clipboard ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/772645/salo-house-patrick-dillon Clipboardcenter_img “COPY” SaLo House / Patrick DillonSave this projectSaveSaLo House / Patrick Dillon “COPY” CopyHouses•Panama Panama Area:  250 m² Area:  250 m² Photographs photographs:  Fernando AldaPhotographs:  Fernando Alda Save this picture!© Fernando AldaRecommended ProductsResidential ApplicationsULMA Architectural SolutionsAir Facade Panels in Fonsanta RestaurationResidential ApplicationsCymat Technologies Ltd.Hudson Valley Home, USA – Alusion™ Stabilized Aluminum FoamResidential ApplicationsLunawoodLunawood Thermowood Façade and Decking in Project ÖResidential ApplicationsAccoyaAccoya® Wood in a Split-Level West Vancouver HomeText description provided by the architects. I used to live in Paris in a 6th floor walk up on the Rue Montmarte in Les Halles. It was four tiny rooms at the top of a rickety stair with two windows to the street and one to a courtyard and I couldn’t stretch my arms up without hitting the ceiling. For years it was heaven but as that illusion receded and it revealed itself to be more like a straightjacket than paradise I often found myself musing about living in a place with no walls, no windows, no restraints, no limits.Save this picture!© Fernando AldaYears later, when Punta San Lorenzo (simply, SaLo, though I can’t help but think of Altazor when I go there) revealed itself to me one glorious orange and purple hued February afternoon, sitting out in the break at Santa Catalina, it suddenly occurred to me that I might find there what I had been longing for. And so it was. Although slash and burn farming had reduced the hilltop to a barren, scorched knob, it was bounded only be endless sky and ocean all around, with a fringe of forest that echoed with the hoots of curious howlers and a view south I swear almost all the way to the Galapagos.Save this picture!© Fernando AldaSave this picture!Floor PlanSave this picture!© Fernando AldaStanding on that hilltop that first day it was clear to me that if we were going to try to live there we would need to recreate the devastated ecosystem, and with that in mind we set about constructing a structure made with salvaged materials that we hauled by truck, cayuco, raft, horseback and on our backs over muddy roads, down the Rio Grande, through mangroves, past Playa Banco and across the bay at Arrimadero to the top of the hill.  We built a roof to capture rainwater that fed an open air cistern and provided us with our domestic needs, trees and flowers were planted haphazardly and nature was allowed to take her course. She obliged with a spontaneous explosion of life- birds returned first, twittering in the eaves at dawn, then butterflies, frogs, snakes, iguanas, more howlers- even deer that had been hunted to near extinction found their way back.Save this picture!© Fernando AldaMimicking nature and as a response to her moods, we grew the shelter organically. When thunder, lightning and rainstorms came at us out of the south like a hallucination we grew the roof towards it to buffer the shock of the collision and slid translucent walls into place to keep out the rain, ensuring calm and the hope of salvation within the watery chaos. And when hot summer trade winds came at us relentlessly out of the north trying to blow the house off the hill the walls were drawn back and the roof, light like a kite, undulated like ocean waves or a big bird taking flight.Save this picture!ElevationI set about building SaLo to recreate an ecosystem and to undertake an investigation into the nature of tropical architecture. Over the years I used it as a sort of laboratory where I could experiment with building types and materials and methods and perhaps come to some sort of conclusion about those things. But it turns out that the experiment is better left open ended and the only thing I can say with certainty is that SaLo has immeasurably heightened my appreciation of simple, infinite things like space and time, thereby allowing me a glimpse of what just may be- paradise.Save this picture!© Fernando AldaProject gallerySee allShow lessWant to Work Internationally? 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Cricket News SL vs BAN: Mathews leads Lankans to series sweep against Bangladesh

first_img For all the Latest Sports News News, Cricket News News, Download News Nation Android and iOS Mobile Apps. Colombo: Angelo Mathews scored 87 runs Wednesday to inspire Sri Lanka to its first one-day international series sweep in more than three years, defeating Bangladesh by 122 runs in the third and final match.Sri Lanka’s last sweep was a 2-0 series win at in Ireland in June 2016.Choosing to bat after winning the toss, Sri Lanka made 294 for eight in 50 overs, riding on the innings of Mathews. He was well backed by Kusal Mendis who made 54.Captain Dimuth Karunaratne (46) and Kusal Perera (42) also made useful contributions.Fast-medium bowler Soumya Sarkar took three for 56 while Shafiul Islam had three for 68 for Bangladesh.Sarkar also shone with the bat, top scoring with 69 runs, but a dismal show from the other batsmen resulted in Bangladesh being dismissed for 172 runs with 14 overs to spare.Dimuth Karunaratne and Avishka Fernando opened batting for Sri Lanka but their stand did not last long when Fernando, who top scored with 82 runs in the second match, was out for six runs, trapped lbw by seamer Shafiul Islam.Karunaratne and No. 3 batsman Kusal Perera shared 83 runs for the second wicket in 95 balls before Karunaratne (46) was caught by wicketkeeper Mushfiqur Rahim trying to scoop left-arm spinet Tailjul Islam.Perera departed soon caught behind by Rahim off pace bowler Rubel Hossain, leaving Sri Lanka 98 for three.Mathews joined Mendis and the pair steadied the Sri Lankan innings sharing 101 runs for the fourth wicket off 121 balls. Mendis mistimed a slow ball from Sarkar and was caught near the boundary by Sabbir Rahman for 54 runs. That was his 16th one-day international half-century.Mathews made 87 runs in 90 balls including eight boundaries and a six. He made good dropped chances on 32 and 63 to reach his second successive half-century score in the series and the 40th of his career.Sri Lanka scored 106 runs in the last 10 overs with Dasun Shanaka scoring 30 off 14 deliveries including two sixes and two boundaries.Bangladesh started its chase poorly, losing captain Tamim Iqbal with just four runs on the board in the second over. Tamim, who had scored zero and 19 in the previous two matches of the series, departed for two runs caught behind by Perera off fast bowler Kasun Rajitha.Anamul Haq and Sarkar added 25 runs for the second wicket before Anamul, who hit two consecutive fours against Rajitha, skied a third for a catch to Fernando.In-form Mushfiqur Rahim, who made two half-centuries in the series including an unbeaten 98 in the second match, was out for 10 caught at slip by Mendis off seamer Shanaka.With wickets falling regularly, Bangladesh was never in the game thereafter.Shanaka took three for 27 while Lahiru Kumara and Rajitha took two wickets apiece.The match was dedicated to Sri Lankan fast bowler Nuwan Kulasekara, who has announced his retirement from international cricket last_img read more

Badgers struggle offensively, Golden Eagles dominate boards

first_imgIn a game where both teams struggled to make a bucket, Marquette benefited from shooting 10 more times than the Badgers. The Marquette inside presence was felt all night, as the Golden Eagles (7-0) outrebounded the Badgers (6-2) 44-32. Even on the rebounds Wisconsin did bring in, Marquette was at its back going hard at the glass.Vander Blue led the Golden Eagles in rebounds with eight, and forward Davante Gardner pulled down seven. Ryan Evans led the Badgers with eight, while Jared Berggren chipped in six. Against a Bo Ryan squad where time of possession is critical for victory, the rebounds helped keep possession on Marquette’s side of the floor.Perhaps the most important stat of the game was Marquette’s offensive rebounds total, as the Golden Eagles grabbed 17 over the Badgers’ nine. Marquette scored 17 second-chance points off of their offensive rebounds, a total larger than the Badgers’ margin of defeat.“We didn’t let [Wisconsin] get second-chance points,” Marquette guard Darius Johnson-Odom said. “They had nine offensive rebounds, and I’m sure that’s less than their average. Last year, they just whooped our tails on the offensive glass. Tonight, we had 17 ourselves. I think when you get stops and don’t give up second chance points or rebounds, then you control the game, pretty much. If you take your time to get those stops, then you can control transition and whatever they want to do, the ball is in your hands and you just have to play smart.”In a game where Marquette scored 32 points in the paint compared to Wisconsin’s 16, the Golden Eagles’ persistent push and second chance rebounds helped keep the Badgers off balance.“Having 17 offensive rebounds is critical,” Marquette head coach Buzz Williams said. “It’s so hard to score on [Wisconsin] on your first shot opportunity because they’re so big and they’re so fundamentally sound within how they play defensively. You have to have some guys running at it to negate all of that on second and third-chance opportunities.”Iron unkind to Wisconsin For the second game in a row, the Wisconsin offense struggled to make a shot, especially from beyond the arc. The Badgers were 16-50 from the field, good for only 32 percent from the floor. The second half was actually an improvement for the Badgers, as the team shot 10 of 27 from the floor for 37 percent.“I think we had some pretty good looks,” Wisconsin head coach Bo Ryan said. “We know our misses, we know our flaws. We know where they are and we always said we have to hit shots especially from the perimeter in order to free up some stuff going to the basket. We got some points in the paint, but it wasn’t from second-chance opportunities. That’s where [Marquette] got us, on second-chance opportunities.”While Wisconsin has started off this season blazing the nets from three, the Badgers couldn’t find a consistent stroke from downtown, shooting just 5 for 19 from beyond the arc. Once again, the second half proved kinder to the Badgers. Wisconsin made just one of its seven 3-point attempts in the first half, compared to 4 of 12 in the second. The rough shooting kept the Badgers from regaining control of the game, although the team hit a few key scores in the second half to put pressure on Marquette.“It was kind of like the game there last year,” Ryan said. “We had the lead, we had the lead, they made a push towards the end kind of like we made that push. When you’re digging that long, I always tell our guys stop digging, pull yourself out of the hole, and we didn’t quite do that.”The loss against Marquette marks the second straight game that Wisconsin has struggled offensively. Against North Carolina Wednesday, Wisconsin shot close to 36 percent from the field and 28 percent from 3-point land.“I think we definitely need to shoot better than that to have a chance,” Ryan said. “That’s two pretty good teams this week. We shoot a little higher percentage and have two or three more shots go down, it’s a different story. This is how these two games went and we’ll see how next game goes. We’re not going to change anything we’re doing. We got some guys that are streaky offensively; I think everybody’s seen that.”last_img read more