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Exploring Evolving Programs in Architecture: A Detailed Analysis and Design for Future Proofing Singapore's Changi Airport.

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Item Summary Pak, Jin Kyung M. 2019-05-28T19:25:06Z 2019-05-28T19:25:06Z 2017-05
dc.subject Jin Kyung Pak
dc.subject Architecture
dc.subject Technology
dc.subject Changi Airport
dc.subject design
dc.title Exploring Evolving Programs in Architecture: A Detailed Analysis and Design for Future Proofing Singapore's Changi Airport.
dc.type Thesis
dc.contributor.department Architecture
dcterms.abstract Architecture and technology have a constrained relationship in part to their diverging principal-qualities (permanence vs speed, respectively). Buildings, while often designed with technical integration in mind, are rarely designed to take advantage of or to anticipate future trends or technologies. This misappropriation of technological progress in architecture materializes in form of retrofits, additions, and expansions – a chase in which architecture lags behind technology and its resulting and profound influence on culture and behavior. Architectural design and building programs may benefit from a deeper consideration and anticipation of evolving technological elements early in the design process. There may be no better building typology to understand past, present, and future design approaches than airports and their sequentially constructed terminals – true case studies of design thought and influences in contained and chronological configuration; snapshots of architectural and technological dependencies. This dissertation examines the past, current and proposed terminal designs at Singapore’s Changi Airport in order to understand the influences, technological contribution, and passenger experience goals throughout the terminal design process. The dissertation concludes with an alternative design to the currently proposed Terminal 5 design and aims to conceptually unify and prepare each current terminal for additional terminals as the airport expands.
dcterms.description D.Arch. Thesis. University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa 2017.
dcterms.language eng
dcterms.publisher University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
dcterms.rights All UHM dissertations and theses are protected by copyright. They may be viewed from this source for any purpose, but reproduction or distribution in any format is prohibited without written permission from the copyright owner.
dcterms.type Text
Appears in Collections: D.ARCH. - Architecture

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