土耳其 Hacettepe 大学生物多样化中心及博物馆(Hacettepe University- Museum and Center For Biodiversity )- Erkal Architects

编辑导读:建筑在平面的划分上遵循了生物现象中常见的网状几何分隔,如细胞间质般的开放空间进一步诠释了生物性,也成就了主题展览的功能。(经典值评价:7.3)
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项目概况:
建筑设计:Erkal Architects
地点:土耳其,安卡拉(Ankara, Ankara Province, Turkey)
主持建筑师:Emre Erkal
建筑面积:6500平方米
完工时间:2018
照片版权:Yercekim Architectural Photography
 
项目简介:
位于安卡拉的 Hacettepe 大学 Beytepe 校区的周围,生物多样性中心和博物馆的建筑包含了科学研究设施和展览空间,专门展示关于生物多样性的科学材料。Beytepe 校区在安卡拉的发展主轴Eskiehir西高速路,这造成了严重的压力,城市化和土地的碎片。
 
校园坐落在一个山谷和山脊相互连接的系统上,这些山谷和山脊也延伸到邻近的校园土地,其中有几个山谷仍然有着独特的生态系统。 目前正在考虑几个长期到中期的项目,目的是在一个有500万人口的迅速发展的城市的不断变化的中心内保护这种自然资源。博物馆和生物多样性中心是这一范围内最具体的尝试之一;这将是对景观保护的贡献,也是对科学界的社会刺激。
 
该建筑位于一个面向东方的斜坡上,其本身也被嫁接在一个造林项目中。邻近的区域与一个计划保护的地块系统有联系,其中包括未来的国家植物园。入口平台可以俯瞰这些花园和东部城市。由于建筑屈服于地形,一系列层叠的平台,试图在坚硬的表面和体量中引入绿色。
 
尽管这些功能在整个建筑中交织在一起,但研究和博物馆空间在地面广场对面有独立的入口。研究设施包括收藏品、实验室、科学家办公室、行政办公室、图书馆和会议室。该博物馆由上下两层的动物学、医学和人类学展厅组成。低层将容纳植物展览,因为这些空间在地形上与花园相连,其中一组温室将为未来的发展做计划。
 
开放空间和封闭空间的结构逻辑遵循几何分隔的顺序,这在许多生物现象中都很明显。生物多样性主题的展览材料属于范围非常广的科学学科,其规模、维度和尺度都非常广泛。因此,空间需要被分割,这样它们就可以被分别主题化,同时又可以连续和连贯。
 
展出的大量材料计划来自科学机构和科学界领袖的收藏。 因此,在博物馆成立后,期望科学界积极参与生物多样性问题。博物馆和生物多样性中心的建设准备超越其服务于科学和学术界的项目,接受景观保护和培育科学社区的挑战。

Project Team:Atakan Pala?o?lu, Demet Yüce, Nurcan Bayrakc?, Bekir A???o?lu
Category:University
Contractor:SMG ?n?aat
Structural Engineering:Levent Aksaray Engineering
Mechanical Engineering:Prosel Engineering
Electrical Engineering:Kemal Gürav?ar, Emrah Gürav?ar, Promete Mühendislik
Client:Hacettepe University
Covered Area:6500 m2

Text description provided by the architects. Situated at the perimeter of the expanse of Hacettepe University\'s Beytepe Campus in Ankara, Museum, and Center for Biodiversity building house scientific research facilities and exhibition spaces devoted to scientific materials on the topic of biodiversity. Beytepe Campus is on the main development axis in Ankara, the westward highway to Eski?ehir, which creates severe pressure of urbanization and land fragmentation.
 
The campus sits on a system of interconnected valleys and ridges that also extend to neighboring campus lands, with several particular valleys which still have a distinct ecosystem. Several long to mid-term projects are under consideration, aimed at preserving this natural resource within the shifting center of a rapidly developing city of five million people. Museum and Center for Biodiversity are one of the most concrete attempts within this scope; it will be a contribution to landscape preservation as well as a social stimulus for the scientific community.
 
 
The building sits on a slope facing east, itself being grafted within a forestation programme. The immediate vicinity has connections with a system of plots slated for preservation, which include the future National Botanical Gardens. The entry platform provides commanding views of these gardens and the city to the east. As the building yields to topography with a series of platforms with cascading levels, it attempts at introducing greenery within hard surfaces and volumes.
 
 
Separate entrances are provided for research and museum spaces, facing each other across the ground plaza, even though these functions are intertwined throughout the building. The research facilities include collections, laboratories, offices for scientists, administration, library, and a meeting hall. The museum is composed of exhibition halls for Zoology, Medical Sciences, and Anthropology on upper and ground floors.? The lower floor will house the Botanical exhibit, as these spaces are connected with the gardens in the topography, in which a set of greenhouses are planned for future development.
 
 
The architectonic logic of open and closed spaces follows an order of geometric compartmentation which is manifest in numerous biological phenomena. The exhibition material falling under the topic of biodiversity belong to a very wide spectrum of scientific disciplines and have a broad variety of sizes, dimensions, and scales. Therefore, the spaces are desired to be fragmented so that they could be thematized separately, yet continuous and connected for coherence.
 
 
A significant body of the exhibited materials is planned to originate from the holdings of scientific institutions and leaders of the scientific community. Therefore, active participation on behalf of the scientific community on biodiversity is expected, upon the inception of the museum. The Museum and Center for Biodiversity building are poised to go beyond its program that serves science and academia and accept the challenges of landscape preservation and cultivating scientific communities.
 





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