OP15-L38: Modern Grey and Red Matte Lacquer Kitchen Cabinet

op15-l38-lacquer-kitchen-cabinet

Features:
Kitchen Furniture –Kitchen Cabinet – OP15-L38
Wooden Kitchen Cabinet with Lacquer Finish
According to E1 environmental protection standard
Luxurious Series

Kitchen Cabinet Countertop:
1) Quartz Stone (WTY601)
2) Edge: Straight Edge (S-Z38)
3) Thickness (mm): 40
4) Matched Material: Can be matched with Silestone, Quartz Stone and Caesar Stone
Note: 38mm or 60mm thick countertop is underlaid by aluminum transverse; Aluminum transverse thickness is 26mm or 48mm; others by solid surface block.

Kitchen Cabinet Door Material 1:
1) Matched Door Finish: Lacquer (WBMK211)
2) Door Base Material: MDF
3) Door Style: J-T/ YMK38

Kitchen Cabinet Door Material 2:
1) Matched Door Finish: Tempered glass (WBMQ101)
2) Door Base Material: Aluminum frame
3) Door Style: YMQ02B

Hardware:
Kitchen cabinet has included all necessary hardware such as drawer slides, knobs, handles, hinges and shelf pins (local) specific brands, such as Blum, Hettich.

OP15-M11: Modern Wood Grain Matte Melamine Kitchen Cabinet

op15-m11-melamine-kitchen-cabinet

Features:
Kitchen Furniture –Kitchen Cabinet – OP15-M11
Wooden Kitchen Cabinet with Melamine Finish
According to E1 environmental protection standard
Fashionable Series

Kitchen Cabinet Countertop:
1) Granite (HG008
2) Edge: Straight Edge (S-Z38))
3) Thickness (mm): 40
4) Matched Material: Can be matched with Silestone, Quartz Stone and Caesar Stone
Note: 38mm or 60mm thick countertop is underlaid by aluminum transverse; Aluminum transverse thickness is 20mm or 40mm; others by solid surface block.

Kitchen Cabinet Door Material:
1) Matched Door Finish: Melamine (WBMA334)
2) Door Base Material: Particle Board
3) Door Style: A-F

Hardware:
Kitchen cabinet has included all necessary hardware such as drawer slides, knobs, handles, hinges and shelf pins (local) specific brands, such as Blum, Hettich.

MIT Celebrates Centennial of Cambridge Campus with Two Architecture Installations

MIT Celebrates Centennial of Cambridge Campus with Two Architecture Installations, Photomontage of the Memory Matrix installation at night in front of the Wiesner Building, MIT campus. Image credit: Photomontage by Azra Aksamija, 2016. Original photo of the MediaLab by Steve Mann. Image Courtesy of Resnicow and Associates
Photomontage of the Memory Matrix installation at night in front of the Wiesner Building, MIT campus. Image credit: Photomontage by Azra Aksamija, 2016. Original photo of the MediaLab by Steve Mann. Image Courtesy of Resnicow and Associates

In honor of the centenary of MIT‘s move to the Cambridge Campus, the university has carried out a series of public events this spring, including the installation of two innovative architecture and design projects: Memory Matrix and Biaxial Tower.

Installed in the iconic arch of MIT’s Wiesner Building (designed by Pritzker Prize winner and MIT alumni I.M. Pei), Memory Matrix is a giant screen made of intricate pixel-like Plexiglass elements, arranged to form larger matrix-like screens that reveal an image of the recently destroyed Arch of Triumph in Palmyra. The image is only visible during the day through the movement of wind and light, and at night, through the illumination of the pixels. Spearheaded by Azra Aksamija, Memory Matrix will be on display from April 23 through May 7.

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The individual pixels making up the screen are laser-cut with outlines of destroyed cultural heritage from different places across the globe. These elements collectively form a larger image: the recently destroyed Arch of Triumph in Palmyra. © Maria Roldan, 2016. Image Courtesy of Resnicow and Associates

The individual pixels making up the screen are laser-cut with outlines of destroyed cultural heritage from different places across the globe. These elements collectively form a larger image: the recently destroyed Arch of Triumph in Palmyra. © Maria Roldan, 2016. Image Courtesy of Resnicow and Associates

Memory Matrix also features creative contributions from various groups, including Syrian refugees in Jordan, who selected threatened or destroyed heritage sites that are significant to them. The shapes of the sites were then laser cut into the display. Positive components of the cut pixels will then be used to create jewelry that will be sold to fundraise the education of Syrian youth in Jordan.

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Biaxial Tower, built for MIT’s Centennial celebration. Photo courtesy of MIT Self-Assembly Lab

Biaxial Tower, built for MIT’s Centennial celebration. Photo courtesy of MIT Self-Assembly Lab

Biaxial Tower, by Skylar Tibbits, was built as a site for performances starting April 23 and continuing through the summer and fall. A 60 foot high and 30 foot wide tower, it is installed at the center of MIT’s campus on Mass. Ave. Constructed from 36 woven fiberglass tubes in the form of a biaxial weave to create an expanding and contracting surface, the tower organically transforms into various geometric configurations, like a dome or a cylinder. As a step in active architecture, the project aims to point towards a future of architectural shells, canopies, performance venues, stadium roofs, and other sizeable structures that can transition between functions.

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courtesy of MIT Self-Assembly Lab

courtesy of MIT Self-Assembly Lab

News via Resnicow and Associates and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology

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