Reader Submitted: Lightfield One – Volumetric 3D Camera

With virtual and mixed reality products becoming evermore popular, a key challenge lies in creating enough high quality 3D content to populate such virtual worlds.

Enter The Lightfield One.

The Lightfield One is a volumetric camera that enables its users to easily capture and record content in the form of 3D models & 3D animations. With the Lightfield One, capturing high quality 3D content has never been more accessible.

To create 3D models & animations using The Lightfield One, firstly, the user films or photographs the scene they wish to capture. The captured data is then sent to Lighfield’s cloud GPUs for fast processing. Finally, the user receives a processed 3D model or 3D animation that is ready to be used.

The Lightfield One Camera
Credit: Joe Miller

The Lightfield One in Context
Credit: Joe Miller

How The Lightfield One Works

A Tripod Mounted Lightfield One
Credit: Joe Miller

A Gimbal Mounted Lightfield One
Credit: Joe Miller

A Hand Held Lightfield One
Credit: Joe Miller

The Lightfield One Camera
Credit: Joe Miller

The Lightfield One Camera
Credit: Joe Miller

Lightfield One Internal Build Up
Credit: Joe Miller

Initial Lightfield One Concepts
These early concepts were crucial in setting a direction for Lightfields 3D visual brand language.
Credit: Joe Miller

View the full project here

BVH creates visitor centre for bluff overlooking Nebraska river valley

Niobrara River Valley Preserve Visitors Center by BVH Architecture

Architecture studio BVH used materials such as charred wood and weathering steel to help a visitor centre in a wilderness preserve hold up against harsh weather conditions.

Niobrara River Valley Preserve Visitors Center by BVH Architecture

The Niobrara River Valley Preserve Visitors Center is located near Johnstown, a rural village in north-central Nebraska. The building serves as a gathering spot and educational hub for a vast, 56,000-acre (22,662-hectare) conservation area featuring six different ecological zones, from forests to grasslands.

The preserve, which is owned by The Nature Conservancy, serves a variety of functions.

“The preserve is a working ranch, an educational laboratory and training grounds for rangeland management and controlled firefighting,” said Nebraska firm BVH in a project description. “Recreationally, the preserve offers hiking, river sports and other outdoor activities.”

The visitor centre contains offices, meeting rooms, restrooms and a servery. The building encompasses 3,250 square feet (1,315 square metres).

Niobrara River Valley Preserve Visitors Center by BVH Architecture

Perched on a small bluff, the building was designed to withstand harsh weather conditions, from icy winters to hot summers with threats of wildfire. In the summer of 2012, fires ravaged much of the area.

The team conceived an unassuming building that is rectangular in plan. Approached from the south, the structure is meant to have a low profile, so as not to compete with the natural landscape. The building’s metal roof has deep overhangs that provide shade.

Niobrara River Valley Preserve Visitors Center by BVH Architecture

The main door is located on the northern side, which overlooks the scenic valley. Visitors can take in views from a covered wooden deck or an observation platform that projects toward the river.

Near the west end of the north elevation, the team created a tall volume with a glazed front. At night, the volume appears like a glowing lantern.

“We designed a tower along the north facade to act as a visual marker that can be seen from the Niobrara River below, a popular destination for river rafting,” said BVH design principal Mark Bacon.

Exterior walls are clad in rustic materials that blend with the environment. On the east and west facades, the team used Corten steel that will continue to oxidise, “providing an ever-changing dynamic facade”.

Niobrara River Valley Preserve Visitors Center by BVH Architecture

The northern and southern elevations are wrapped in locally sourced cedar that was charred using the shou sugi ban, an ancient Japanese technique. The burnt wood is durable and resistant to insects.

The southern elevation features wide shutters made of weathering steel. The louvres help mitigate solar heat gain in the summer, while allowing sun to penetrate the building during cooler months.

“Where louvres were not desired, the planes of glass were recessed into the building with the roof providing necessary shading,” the team said.

Niobrara River Valley Preserve Visitors Center by BVH Architecture

The building’s envelope design adheres to guidelines put forth by Architecture 2030, a nonprofit started in 2002 that seeks to drastically reduce energy consumption and greenhouse gas emissions. The envelope was carefully conceived based on environmental conditions.

“The system was developed through computer analysis of pertinent data in real-time as the design was fine-tuned,” the architects said.

Niobrara River Valley Preserve Visitors Center by BVH Architecture

The building envelope features structurally insulated panels (SIPs), which help with energy performance. The interior is finished with simple materials such as concrete flooring, white walls and timber accents.

Other projects in nature preserves include a wooden treehouse in Aspen that was designed by local firm Charles Cunniffe Architects and serves as a spot to view wildlife.

Photography is by AJ Brown.

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The Best Process Porn Videos of 2019

What did we discover during the last half of this decade? Among many things, we found out that you all love some process video therapy. As we’re ones who don’t like to disappoint, we’ve gathered all of our best #processporn videos featured on the Core77 Instagram account from the past year for your bulk viewing pleasure:

One mind-boggingly Japanese event we love to keep tabs on is the Kezuroukai wood planing competition. Feast your eyes on just how competitive wood planing can get (via Dylan Iwakuni).

If someone had told me at the beginning of the decade there would be glossy videos of metal bending machines on the internet that people go crazy for, I would’ve laughed in their face. But I guess who’s laughing now?

If you haven’t seen this video yet, do yourself a favor and hold out until the very end. It’s glorious (via Jukin).

Origami folding tricks are so early 2000s. Check out this video of some seriously impressive dumpling folding skills instead (via Reddit).

This jig for hand making bricks is pretty neat-o.

Pastry chef Amaury Guichon hands down has our favorite food Instagram accounts. Check out this wild dessert he makes using some CAD software and 3D printing!

This video by animator Kevin Parry’s lets you in on his sweet stop motion process.

As noxious as the fiberglass chair making process can be, there’s just something so soothing about watching one of the chairs come to life.

Custom styrofoam cutter. Need I say more?

This ultra specialized industrial tool for precious bud will have any stoner salivating.

This wood staining process is apparently called Shou Sugi ban, and it utilizes an unconventional material to get a beautiful, dark finish: fire!

Whether or not you’re familiar with how plywood is made, this video is sure to delight every time.

This video of a blow-molded chair will somehow not shed the mystery of how blow molded manufacturing works— it looks like magic!

Aaaand another blow molding video because we know you wanted more.

Anyone who watches this tile leveling technique will be blown away. Those of us who have tiled before without this tool might get a bit jealous.

As we’ve learned over time thanks to Instagram, there are many different techniques out there for getting a beautiful mosaic tile. This one here ensures uniformity every time, and the big reveal ends up being so satisfying.

This video shows how webbed polymer lights are made. I can’t help but think this process is partly the inspiration behind Spiderman’s web-shooting superpower….

After watching this video on our Instagram, many of you expressed wanting to throw in the towel at your current job to spend your life painting lines on basketballs. We can’t blame you!

If you haven’t already, go ahead and follow our Instagram and wait for the never-ending supply of satisfying #processporn to come your way.

Remembering the great architects and designers we lost in 2019

Remembering the great architects and designers we lost in 2019

This year sadly saw the passing of many iconic figures from architecture and design, including architect IM Pei, fashion designer Karl Lagerfeld and lighting designer Ingo Maurer. We remember 10 of the greats we lost in 2019 to complete our review of the year.

Other legends who passed away this year include architect César Pelli, designer Alessandro Mendini, graphic designer Wim Crouwel and writer Charles Jencks.

We also lost graphic designer Vaughan Oliver, Californian modernist Ray Kappe, Superstudio co-founder Cristiano Toraldo di Francia, architect Philip Freelon, educator Pierre Keller, architect Stanley Tigerman and fashion designer Joe Casely-Hayford.

Here we remember 10 of the greats we lost in 2019.

IM Pei

IM Pei

Born in 1917, Pritzker Prize-winning architect IM Pei was known for a bold modernist style that experimented with strict geometries and shapes, and a portfolio of significant buildings – including the Museum of Islamic Art in Doha, the glass-and-steel pyramid at the Musée du Louvre in Paris, and the Kennedy Library in Boston.

Pei had received prestigious awards such as the AIA Gold Medal in 1979, the Pritzker Prize in 1983, the first Praemium Imperiale for Architecture in 1989, and RIBA’s Royal Gold Medal for architecture in 2010. He died this year aged 102.

Fashion designer Karl Lagerfeld dies

Karl Lagerfeld

Prestigious fashion designer Karl Lagerfeld was at the helm fashion houses Chanel and Fendi when he died this year aged 85.

He had seven-decade career in fashion saw him join Fendi in 1965, where he took on the role of the artistic director of the label’s ready-to-wear clothing in 1977. He became head designer at Chanel in addition in 1983 and reinvented the brand’s famous tweed each season. Lagerfeld, who was born in Hamburg, Germany in 1933, was also known for his signature look comprising a white ponytail, black sunglasses and a pair of gloves.

Alessandro Mendini

Alessandro Mendini

Italian architect and designer Alessandro Mendini was a key figure in the radical design movement of the 1960s and the postmodern movement of the 1980s.

The 1978 Proust chair, which is celebrated as one of the most iconic and revolutionary chairs of the last century, and the Groninger Museum in the Netherlands, which features a bright yellow tower, are among his best-known works. He was born in 1931 and died this year aged 87.

Portrait of Kevin Roche

Kevin Roche

Born in Dublin in 1922, architect Kevin Roche kickstarted his career in the Detroit office of Eero Saarinen and took over the practice with John Dinkeloo and Joseph Lacy when Saarinen passed away in 1961. They completed 12 of Finish-American architect projects, including JFK’s TWA Flight Center, Dulles International Airport Terminal, the St Louis Arch, and the Deere and Company Headquarters.

Roche later established Kevin Roche John Dinkeloo and Associates and completed major works in New York City, such as the Central Park Zoo, the 60 Wall Street skyscraper and an extension to the Jewish Museum. He was awarded the Pritzker Prize in 1982, making him one of the first to receive the prestigious accolade.

César Pelli dies aged 92

Cesar Pelli

Argentine-American architect César Pelli‘s significant buildings include the Petronas Towers in Kuala Lumpur, formerly the world’s tallest building, One Canada Square at Canary Wharf in London, World Financial Center in New York City and the National Museum of Art in Osaka.

Pelli was born in Argentina in 1926. He started his career in the US studio of Saarinen, before setting up his own firm Cesar Pelli & Associates in 1977, which was renamed Pelli Clarke Pelli Architects in 2005.

Luigi Colani obituary

Luigi Colani

German industrial designer Luigi Colani is best known for the curving organic forms of his transport and product designs, which are said to have influenced the work of a younger generation of architects and designers such as the late architect Zaha Hadid.

Colani, who was born in 1928 and died aged had 91, had a varied career. He started with designing cars for brands such as Fiat, Alfa Romeo and BMW in the 1950s. In the 1960s, he moved into furniture design before expanding his practices into other aspects of industrial design in the 1970s. Colani had more than 4,000 design ideas that he put down on paper, according to the New York Times.

Wim Crouwel

Born in the Netherlands in 1928, typographer and graphic designer Wim Crouwel was responsible for the graphic identity of the Stedelijk Museum between 1963 and 1985, while his practice Total Design, which he founded in Amsterdam in 1963, boasted clients Dutch Post office, Schiphol Airport, and Dutch bank Rabobank.

Crouwel was also celebrated for his typography design, with the new typefaces for The Foundry and the typeface for Holland’s FIFA world cup football kit among his recent projects.

Ted Cullinan passes away aged 88

Ted Cullinan

Edward Cullinan, also known as Ted, was a RIBA Royal Gold Medal-winning architect and the founder of Cullinan Studio. He died this year at the age of 88.

His projects included a number of residences, like his own house in Camden, visitors centres like the Fountains Abbey Visitor Centre, and university buildings like the Docklands Campus for the University of East London. RIBA awarded Cullinan the Gold Medal in 2008 and commended his “keen awareness of the natural environment”.

Charles Jencks

Charles Jencks

Charles Jencks was a landscape architect and architecture historian who is regarded as the leading thinker on postmodernism in architecture, as defined with his seminal book, The Language of Post-Modern Architecture.

He was born in 1939 in Baltimore, Maryland, and died aged 80 at his home in London. His most significant impact perhaps is the work he did with the Maggie’s Cancer Care Centres, a charity he founded in 1995. The project commissions major architects to design comforting places of respite for those affected by cancer in memory of his late wife Maggie Keswick Jencks.

Ingo Maurer

German designer Ingo Maurer died was internationally known for his sculptural, playful lighting designs. A number of Maurer’s pieces are held in the collection of New York’s MoMA – including the 1969 Bulb Lamp, an oversized light bulb, his winged 1992 Lucellino lamp, and the Porca Miseria! fixture, which he made from shattered crockery in 1994.

The post Remembering the great architects and designers we lost in 2019 appeared first on Dezeen.

Untouched Landscapes of Atacama Desert 

Chiara Zonca est une photographe d’art basée dans l’Ouest canadien. Elle explore la terre comme un paysage de rêve intemporel, laissé intact par les humains, dont elle se sert pour raconter des histoires.

« Moon Kingdom » est un voyage émotionnel à travers les paysages du désert de l’Atacama au Chili. En prenant des photos surréalistes qui auraient pu être prises sur une autre planète, elle partage sa perception de cet endroit surréaliste, sans aucun signe de civilisation.

The Funniest Things We Saw in 2019

Things that made us laugh this year:

Compelling Theory that Edvard Munch was Actually Trying to Paint His Dog

Hyperactive Dog vs. Parked $200,000 Porsche Does Not End Well for the Porsche

Ikea-Based Tarot Cards

Video of Snooty French Designer Telling Client to Design Their Own Furniture

“Enthusiastic Dog-Faced Court Jester With Pac-Man Ghost Trapped in Stomach”

Suggested Names for Newly-Discovered 2,000-Year-Old Earth Drawings in Peru

Best Halloween Costume for a Couple

“Person Who Spotted Cockroach Just Before Going to Bed, Immediately Searched for Improvised Weapon and Cockroach Escaped in the Meanwhile”

Incredibly Specific Japanese Halloween Costumes, Part 1

“Guy Who Doesn’t Have the Right Batteries for His Remote Control”

Incredibly Specific Japanese Halloween Costumes, Part 2

“Person Who You Briefly Think is Naked”

Incredibly Specific Japanese Halloween Costumes, Part 3

“Fan Who Tries to Make Heart Symbol with Pop Idol But She Won’t Do It”

Incredibly Specific Japanese Halloween Costumes, Part 4

“Person Who Buys an Umbrella Because It’s Raining–Then It Stops Raining”

Incredibly Specific Japanese Halloween Costumes, Part 5

Robot Suplexes Another Robot

Hilarious Boston-Dynamics-Style Robot Soldier Video

If My Old Boss Was Giving Me Real-Time Feedback While I Tried to Design a Smartphone

Historical Fantasy for Industrial Designers: What if Apple Had Designed the iPhone in the ’80s and ’90s?

Two Guys With Mismatched Hoods Meet and Swap Them 

The Weirdest Creative Things We Saw in 2019

What would this world be without creative weirdos? Here are their contributions that jumped out at us this year:

Gargantuan Backpacks from Japan

Image credit: DudeThatsAGG

A Playable “Six-Sided” Vinyl Record With Overlapping Tracks

A Series of Creative Shoelace-Tying Methods Goes Viral

Using Gravity and Tension to Create an Unlikely Object

Polar Bear Paws Have Non-Slip Grips, Cat Tongues Can Shred Meat, Gecko Tape and More

A Sketchy Café Trend: Interiors Designed to Look Like They’re 2D Line Drawings

Blade Runner Intro Re-Cut to Use Actual Los Angeles, November 2019, and It Still Works

Furniture-Based Optical Illusions

What It’s Like Spending a Night at the JumboStay, a Decommissioned 747 Transformed Into a Hotel

You Can Now Spend the Night in a Physical Recreation of an Edward Hopper Painting of a Motel Room

An Auto Auctioneer’s Brilliant Way of Quickly Getting Snow Off of Cars 

How to Replace Your Staircase with an Angled Treadmill

EDC designs that will become your everyday essentials: Part 2

A couple of good EDC tools can come in handy at any time or any moment, especially when you least expect them to. They can release you from the trickiest of situations and are super easy to carry about. We know how useful an EDC can be at critical moments, hence we’ve compiled a collection of EDC tools that are bound to help you out of the toughest pickles!

YeongKyu Yoo of cloudandco has designed two wallets that are extremely slim – WalletType1 and SlimWalletType1. The former is a bi-fold design with 6 pockets, and the latter is a card wallet with 2 pockets. The key to the form are the layers and the invisible stitches. Sporting a multi-layer construction with uniform thickness, the edges of the wallets are precisely painted for the ultimate seamless look.

The GPCA Carabiner can handle it all! The multifunctional EDC serves as a Philips head and a flathead screwdriver, as well as a box-cutter. The frame itself is optimized for function too, with a bottle opener and a prybar built right into its bottom. The carabiner’s clip comes with a spring-loaded gate and a knurled ring that locks the clip in its place. Screw the ring upwards and the gate also has a secret hidden compartment for a flintstone too.


Designed by Sahil Ravjit & Andra Wibisono, the Odyssey Watch is an elegant, modern take on a classic precision timepiece – the chronograph. Its distinguished sub-dials have marked plates in place of traditional hands, creating the illusion of time passing as numbers slowly vanish out of sight. Dotted markers orbit at varying speeds, drawing the eye to a graceful movement while indicated the time elapsed.

Stilform Studio known for working with simple shapes and subtly beautiful magnetic interactions, the Arc Pen follows suit with a magnetic click-to-lock pen cap that automatically aligns in place as soon as you hold it near either end of the pen.

The 3Dsimo MultiPro by Petr Duba is a pen-shaped tool that is literally a designer’s best friend, helping them prototype, and create in ways never envisioned before! It comes with interchangeable heads! They let you drill, engrave, burn-etch, solder, 3D print, screw-unscrew, and even cut. The 3Dsimo MultiPro was designed to be the smallest workshop ever made.

Designed by The God Things Team, the PrinCube is meant to be grabbed with one hand and run across any surface and it performs a neat, seamless, colored inkjet-print on it. The PrinCube isn’t just small, it’s hand-held, wireless, and incredibly versatile. It can print on materials your desktop printer doesn’t even dream of. Paper, cardboard, wood, metal, cloth, working on flat, textured, and even curved surfaces.

Just 54mm long, and 25mm wide, Dapper Design’s TL Micro flashlight puts a powerful 280-lumen torchlight into the form factor of a key-fob. It runs for 17 hours, and its highest brightness setting is said to be five times stronger than your phone’s flashlight! The TL Micro is aided by the Klip, a pocket knife. With a 66 millimeter pocket-clip-shaped body and a foldable tanto-style blade, the Klip pocket knife is capable as well as compact.

With one USB-C port at one end, and a WIDE variety of possibilities at the other, the Dongle lets you connect everything from a LAN cable, to a pair of headphones, to memory cards, to even iPods (Hallelujah!)

With a classic form on the outside and a high-quality refill on the inside, the Wingback by Alasdair MacLaine is a really reliable writing instrument. Its classic form sports a knurled grip for sheer tactile delight and a knurled end-cap that you can screw off to access the pen’s refill on the inside. The Wingback comes with a Fisher PR4 pressurized cartridge.

Designed to add value in more ways than one, the ZENLET Coil can be used indoors as a wireless charger that also works as an air freshener, or on the go, as a portable wireless power-bank that extends its use as an aromatherapy device.

If you’re interested in more nifty EDC tools like these, check out Part 1 of this series!

Best of CH 2019: Instagram

Selections from our most-liked posts on the social media platform

Before we get back to our computers to write a story, the COOL HUNTING Instagram offers our editorial team (and a few contributors) an opportunity to share moments of inspiration. Aligned with the site, the word design—and its flexible definition—guides all that we post on social media. Thus, the subject matter of our photos encompasses hotels and footwear, drinking and dining, exhibitions and automobiles, and the themes we outline below. We’re proud of these scenes that we’ve captured and the lessons we learned  in process, about form, color and movement, especially as mobile phone camera technology has improved. It’s worth mentioning, once again, that we were surprised by what performs better than the rest and what doesn’t. Regardless, every post comes from a place of true appreciation.

Repurposed Architecture

From concrete silos in Cape Town to a slaughterhouse in Shanghai, brutalist buildings were repurposed to great effect this year. The former now houses Zeitz Museum of Contemporary Art Africa, which we visited during Design Indaba; the latter includes new boutiques and design offices in the bustling Chinese city.

Uncountable Art

With more than 50,000 die-cut houses, suspended from the ceiling, Nendo’s work “Gathered House” mesmerized at the National Gallery of Victoria. At home in NYC, Leo Villareal also made people look to the ceiling, where a running screen shifted with innumerable digital stars, each aglow. Appropriately titled “Star Ceiling,” it greeted guests to 2019’s The Armory Show.

New Automotive Design Motivations

In 2019, we began to glimpse new influences in automotive design—from the overhaul (and 375-pound weight loss) of Mercedes-Benz’s much loved G wagon to Nike and fashion designer John Elliott’s contributions to a special edition Lexus. We didn’t just document this on Instagram, but lived it through our numerous test drives and road trips.

Handsome Hospitality at Home

NYC continues to be a leader in food, drink and the presentation of both. Venues like East Village cocktail den Mister Paradise and the French restaurant inside SoHo’s Roman and Williams Guild, La Mercerie, envelop guests in design that services the experience. That said, they’re also providing well-considered menus that beg to be tried.

Waves of Color in Public Installations

From the minimalist blanket of breath-responsive colorful light inside Samsung’s Milan Design Week installation, “Resonance,” to the field of 58,800 fiber-optic LEDs (hand-planted by the artist with 24 volunteers) that comprised Bruce Munro’s “Field of Light” for Sensorio, we were captivated by light’s relationship to color. As these are two necessary components to photography as a whole, we do understand the success of these images on Instagram.

Hero image by Arianna Aimee

Studio Bua overhauls seaside guesthouse in Icelandic nature reserve

Guesthouse Nýp in Iceland by Studio Bua

A new corrugated metal skin is one of several changes that Studio Bua made in its renovation of Guesthouse Nýp in Iceland.

Guesthouse Nýp is located on Iceland’s west coast, within the Breiðafjörður Nature Reserve. It is predominantly a bed and breakfast, but also serves as a cultural hub, hosting exhibitions, workshops and other events.

Guesthouse Nýp in Iceland by Studio Bua

Studio Bua has not only given the building a facelift, but also added extended it to create space for extra facilities. The idea was to make it easier for the owners to put on events without disturbing overnight guests.

The building was originally built in 1936 to serve as the residence of a sheep farm. It was largely rebuilt in 2001 and has been used as a cultural venue since 2006.

Guesthouse Nýp in Iceland by Studio Bua

The structure was made up of two blocks – the two-storey, gabled farmhouse and a single-storey, flat-roofed extension that was once used as a barn. Studio Bua has extended this barn, giving it a pitched roof more in keeping with the local vernacular.

Both buildings are also re-clad with corrugated metal panels, made from an aluminium and zinc alloy. These panels cover the walls and the roofs, helping to unify the different elements of the structure.

Guesthouse Nýp in Iceland by Studio Bua

“[We] took a vernacular approach with a form based on local turf homes and a gradual renovation that focused on restoring and reinterpreting historical features while making full use of local labour, techniques and materials such as stone-turf retaining walls and tiles handmade from local clay,” explained Studio Bua.

Guesthouse Nýp in Iceland by Studio Bua

“Since the end of the 19th century, the combination of timber frame and corrugated metal cladding has been widespread throughout Iceland, replacing the traditional turf house,” it continued.

“The prevailing wind comes down the valley from the north and east, and so it was decided to over-clad the rear of the building and the new extension in corrugated aluzinc – one of the few materials proven to withstand the extreme weather.”

Guesthouse Nýp in Iceland by Studio Bua

Inside, the barn building now contains a multi-purpose events space. It is supported by columns made from driftwood, which was sourced from a nearby beach, and has windows with views of the ocean.

The extension also creates three new guest suites, in addition to the four in the main house. Features in these rooms include wood panelling, exposed concrete and nature-inspired artworks.

Guesthouse Nýp in Iceland by Studio Bua

To keep the project to its strict budget, the design team used as many recycled elements as possible. Handrails and doors were all second-hand, found in building sites around Reykjavík.

“The site team was made up of local builders and craftsmen including the neighbouring farmer, who happened to own a cement truck,” said Studio Bua.

Guesthouse Nýp in Iceland by Studio Bua

With offices in London and Oslo, Studio Bua is led by architects Mark Smyth, Sigrún Sumarliðadóttir and Giambattista Zaccariotto. The team is also currently working on another renovation project nearby – covering a barn into a home and studio for an artist.

Photography is by Giovanni De Roia.

Project credits:

Architect: Studio Bua
Contractor: Eiríkur Kristjánsson
Structural engineer: Gísli Guðmundsson

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