ArchDaily Area: 133 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Projects zeep-soori of Professor Kim’s House / Moohoi Architecture 2011 zeep-soori of Professor Kim’s House / Moohoi ArchitectureSave this projectSavezeep-soori of Professor Kim’s House / Moohoi Architecture Year: ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/171165/zeep-soori-of-professor-kim%25e2%2580%2599s-house-moohoi-architecture Clipboard Photographs: Park Young-chaeText description provided by the architects. Repair of the Axis The neighborhood has topographical characteristics of a basin. Thus, directions of the house were open to centrifugal or right angles. When I climbed the roof, a road came to view. The road was coiled as if it was an unknown entity drawn in the sky over the numerous houses lined on the edge of the road connecting Ansan and Seongsan. Save this picture!© Park Young-chaeRecommended ProductsWoodLunawoodThermowood FacadesWoodGustafsWood Veneered Wall & Ceiling PanelsWoodAccoyaAccoya® Cladding, Siding & FacadesWoodSculptformTimber Click-on BattensI decided the route is a subjective meridian for closing or opening houses and substituting directions dividing windows, the entrance, stairway and floor to it. The layout of lighting, direction of wood material on the floor, flow of the fence surrounding the house and main entrance were created in accordance with the axis. Save this picture!© Park Young-chaeMeanwhile, there is a window that does not follow the axis. It is an east window in the living room on the second floor. In front of the low and long window which allows people to see the view outside the window when sitting on the floor lies a dark pond roughly the same size as the window. The pond reflects the color of the dawning sky from the direction of Ansan on the ceiling of the second floor. It was about in May. Save this picture!© Park Young-chaeAs the repair work was heading towards completion, we gathered together in the living room. Some were delighted at the shadow of water reflected on the ceiling, and some were busy comparing the renovated house with previous features. Then, someone said, I feel a wind breeze inside but I’m not sure where it is coming from. It is strange because there is no wind outside. As I heard the person saying, I hit upon a word: “Manifestation of an axis.” –Kim Jae-kwan Save this picture!© Park Young-chaeProject gallerySee allShow less2011 Roberts Memorial Delineation CompetitionArticlesVideo: Virgin America and Gensler offer Behind-the-Scenes look at SFO T2Articles Share Architects: Moohoi Architecture Area Area of this architecture project “COPY” CopyAbout this officeMoohoi ArchitectureOfficeFollowProductsWoodBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesRefurbishmentRenovationHousesSouth KoreaPublished on September 27, 2011Cite: “zeep-soori of Professor Kim’s House / Moohoi Architecture” 27 Sep 2011. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
NewsLocal NewsOperation handsfree to promote safetyBy admin – November 29, 2010 459 WhatsApp Advertisement Email Over 16,000 penalty points have been issued to Limerick motoristsSINCE January 2010, over 1,160 motorists have been caught by Gardai using a mobile phone while driving in Limerick city and county. And with reaction time slower by up to 30 per cent, motorists are urged to think first with safety this Christmas and make an investment in a mobile phone handsfree kit and avoid penalty points and fines but most of all, to promote safe driving for themselves and their families. Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up An Garda Siochana in partnership with Limerick Chamber, are implementing and supporting a road safety initiative to help reduce the incidents of road fatalities and serious injury collisions. Operation Handsfree is a two week promotional period, whereby motorists can avail of discounted rates on mobile phone handsfree devices across Limerick City.Inspector Paul Reidy has commented on the initiative stating that; “the overriding objective of this special promotion is to confront and challenge errant road-users behaviour through public presence, legislative enforcement, education and partnership with the Limerick business community.With as many as one in five drivers using hand held mobile phones and one in 10 sending texts while driving, Inspector Reidy adds; “It is anticipated that this initiative has the potential to impact significantly on the number of fatalities and serious injury collisions which are occurring all too regularly on our roads.”Noting the seriousness of failing to adhere to the relevant road traffic legislation, the Henry Street based garda inspector identifies the harrowing statistics for 2010, “To date, there have been 14 fatalities and 21 serious injury collisions on Limerick roads. This is totally unacceptable and every road user out there is requested not to drive while using a mobile phone and if you must use a mobile always use your handsfree device”.Limerick Divisional Garda Traffic Corps led road safety initiative Limerick Chamber has collaborated with the Gardaí, negotiating offers with private businesses for the first two weeks of December.Maria Kelly, CEO of Limerick Chamber went on to state that the Chamber; “was very happy to help co-ordinate this initiative and once again to work together with the Gardaí in the hopes of making Limerick a safer place for businesses and individuals alike. Operation Handsfree is the ideal opportunity for people to avail of discounted rates on handsfree devices and increase their personal safety.”At the conclusion of this limited promotional period, Inspector Reidy says that “An Garda Siochana will be increasingly focusing their attention on motorists who continue to flout the law in relation to hand held mobile phone use. “This initiative offers everyone the opportunity to help reduce the risk of being involved in a fatal collision or serious injury collision”. Print Facebook Twitter Linkedin Previous articleIRFU cut ticket prices for 6 NationsNext articleSent for trial on possession of child pornography admin
Pinterest WhatsApp Twitter OPD searching for auto burglary suspects Twitter WhatsApp Local NewsCrime Facebook By admin – February 16, 2018 Pinterest Odessa police are searching for three suspects who burglarized a vehicle, stealing and using several credit cards located inside.Police were called about the burglary Friday at Spanish Oaks East, 4630 Oakwood Drive, an OPD news release said.The release said the three suspects burglarized a silver Chevrolet Malibu, and have used the victim’s credit cards at several stores throughout Odessa.Photos of the three suspects can be found at odessapd.com or on OPD’s Facebook page.OPD is asking anyone with information regarding the identity of the three suspects to call Detective S. Chavez at 432-335-3347 or Odessa Crime Stoppers at 432-333-TIPS and reference case number 18-07328.More InformationClick here to see photos of the suspects. Previous articleECRW candidate forum set for WednesdayNext articleCOLLEGE SOFTBALL: UTPB set to open conference play at home admin Facebook
Sebacinales are associates of the leafy liverwort Lophozia excisa in the southern maritime Antarctic
The leafy liverwort Lophozia excisa, which is colonised by basidiomycete fungi in other biomes and which evidence suggests may be colonised by mycorrhizal fungi in Antarctica, was sampled from L,onie Island in the southern maritime Antarctic (67A degrees 36′ S, 68A degrees 21′ W). Microscopic examination of plants indicated that fungal hyphae colonised 78% of the rhizoids of the liverwort, apparently by entering the tips of rhizoids prior to growing into their bases, where they formed hyphal coils. Extensive colonisation of stem medullary cells by hyphae was also observed. DNA was extracted from surface-sterilised liverwort tissues and sequenced following nested PCR, using the primer set ITS1F/TW14, followed by a second round of amplification using the ITSSeb3/TW13 primer set. Neighbour-joining analyses showed that the sequences obtained nested in Sebacinales clade B as a 100% supported sister group to Sebacinales sequences from the leafy liverworts Lophozia sudetica, L. incisa and Calypogeia muelleriana sampled from Europe. Direct PCR using the fungal specific primer set ITS1F/ITS4 similarly identified fungi belonging to Sebacinales clade B as the principal colonists of L. excisa tissues. These observations indicate the presence of a second mycothallus in Antarctica and support the previous suggestion that the Sebacinales has a wide geographical distribution.
Beau Lund Written by August 9, 2019 /Sports News – National President Trump: Kaepernick should be signed ‘if he’s good enough’ FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPhoto by Scott Clarke / ESPN Images(WASHINGTON) — President Donald Trump said Friday that Colin Kaepernick should be signed by an NFL team “if he’s good enough.”The president was asked about Kaepernick while speaking with the media outside the White House. That happened just one day after Kaepernick posted a video to Twitter showing himself working out in a gym. He says he has been working out five days a week for three years since he last played in the NFL.“If he was good enough, they’d hire him,” Trump said Friday. “Why wouldn’t he play if he was good enough?”Trump cited his relationship with New England Patriots owner Bob Kraft, saying “if he’s good enough” someone would sign him. “Frankly I’d love to see Kaepernick come in,” Trump added. “But I don’t want to see him come in because someone thinks it’s a good PR move.”Kaepernick drew attention in 2016 when he began kneeling during the nationl anthem to protest racial injustice and police brutality. In 2017, Trump said such protests were “hurting the game” and suggested owners should release players who protest.Kaepernick opted out of his contract in March 2017 and hasn’t been signed since. He later filed a grievance against the NFL, alleging that teams are colluding against signing him to a contract.Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.
One of the students said, “The walls are paper-thin. It’s horrible when people want to use the loo when one of us is cooking; it really puts you off your food. “And from what I can see, the waste water pipe runs right next to the mains supply for the kitchen tap. If there was to be some kind of leak, one of us could get seriously ill”. Another living-out student in the second year, who did not want to be named, described modernisation work on his property as “patently unsafe”. “New RSJ lintels [supporting masonry above windows and doors] have been inserted with only a centimetre or two overlap. Any erosion of brickwork would cause the whole structure to collapse.” He continued, “all the electrics in the house were put in by our current landlord. Half the wall sockets don’t supply power when we plug appliances in, and a few make intermittent buzzing noises, even when switched off.” A letting company were asked about a passage in the student’s tenancy agreement that requires “all electrical work carried out at the Premises [to be] carried out by an electrical contractor who is a member of an approved scheme under the Part P (Electrical Safety) Regulations 2003.” They replied, “all our student properties must comply with the HMOs [the 2006 regulations governing Houses in Multiple Occupancy]. If they did not comply, we would not act as agents on them.” In addition, fire safety regulations in numerous student properties have been poorly observed. Any building over two stories that is approved for rental as a house of multiple occupancy is required by law to have certain fire doors with self-closing devices. Shoddy extension work, disregard for planning regulations, DIY electrics and slug infestations have caused students living out of college-owned accommodation to speak out against their living and study environments. In some cases, landlords have ignored complaints of students or have attempted to placate them through promises of action, but have never resolved the problems. A large number of students believe their landlords’ failure to act is based on the assumption that students do not care – or know – enough of their rights as tenants to “kick up a fuss.” One second year mathematician described the state of his property – a Victorian terrace in Cowley – as “almost laughable, if we didn’t have to live in it.” The building, which is listed as fit for human habitation on two stories only, possesses a damp, mouldy basement beneath the two externally visible floors, which is used for parties by its current occupants. The student said, “a representative of the council visited the property last week. He asked me a number of questions, including how many floors we live on, whether our smoke alarms functioned, and who our estate agents were. “He told me he was asking because ‘a lot of student houses in the area are not registered for habitation on the three stories they actually comprise’.” Most Cowley Road properties feature a first floor bathroom, but in a large number of student houses this is situated at the back of the house, meaning there is no access to it other than through the kitchen, creating a sanitary minefield when toilet users return to the main living area. The problem is not confined to the relatively cheap accommodation off the Cowley Road. In the pricey area of Jericho, four LMH students, who pay £420 per person per month to rent their three-storey terraced property, described their discomfort at having to access the bathroom through their narrow galley kitchen. None of the students contacted lived in accommodation that featured fire doors. Even in the case of a loft conversion on Bullingdon Road, for which a fire door is required to be installed in order to protect the stairwell and maintain a fire escape route, students said that the self-closing mechanism had been cut to make everyday access easier. In a house on Magdalen Road, students described their struggle to get their managing agents to deal with a ground floor slug infestation. A second year Wadhamite said, “I woke up one morning to find slug trails all over my jeans, which I had left on the floor. Since then they’ve been pestering us almost every night, but the agents haven’t been round. They told us to put slug pellets down, which haven’t worked, and now they tell us there’s nothing more we can do.” A student on an adjoining street suffered the same problem. “I didn’t complain to my landlord, though. I thought he would laugh at it, considering that my other housemates were having far worse problems. “One had a huge patch of mould along one wall when we first moved in, and the agents had to bring in a dehumidifier. It can’t be healthy.” Slugs are not the only pests affecting students in the area. A group of six students living on Cowley’s Percy Street spoke of a spiders’ nest beneath their house, which was only destroyed after repeated complaints to the landlord. In the same house, a leak from a first floor bathroom left a second year English student without a bed. “The man who owns the house seemed fairly sympathetic,” her housemate said, “but he didn’t come round to fix the shower, or stop the leak, for two days after we had complained. And as for the bed – he just told her to let it dry. She’s had to find somewhere else to sleep for the past few days.” The housemate added, “the situation hasn’t really been resolved. The landlord told us that unless we dry ourselves completely before leaving the shower unit, the leak might re-occur. And the shower behaves pretty oddly – no tap in the house works when it’s on.” In the less student-heavy district of Botley, a fourth year medic claimed that his landlord was blaming him and his housemates after amateur DIY caused a leak from an upstairs bathroom. “The bath was oddly installed at a distance from the wall, and in the gap was a sloping row of tiles that we naturally leant on when getting into the bath, since the wall was far away.” “The tiles were unfortunately not waterproofed, nor designed to take the weight of a person. However, we were not alerted to any of this by the landlord. “Despite this, he has asked us to pay for damages caused by water seeping through the cracked tiles into the downstairs living area. We are still in negotiations.” Another Oxford estate agent which owns an extensive portfolio of student properties, said that they were unable to comment.
Lincoln College MCR has voted to disaffiliate from OUSU.A motion was presented at the General Meeting on the 23rd of November, and the MCR voted to disaffiliate with immediate effect.Several reasons were given for the disaffiliation, “The financial aspect of OUSU is probably the most worrying, considering the lack of transparency in OSSL and the massive loss presented at the end of last year,” read a letter from the MCR to OUSU.The letter further suggested that the salaries of the Sabbatical officers “should be reconsidered”.The MCR noted “the importance of OUSU’s role in representing the students toward the University and that the current OUSU sabbatical team is taking steps in the right direction.”Lincoln MCR expressed a hope that they would be able to reconsider their position towards OUSU in the future.
MORRISTOWN – On Wednesday evening, March 28, the Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance (DBSA) will feature at its monthly meeting Bruce P. Friedman, M.D. Dr. Friedman treats children, adolescents and adults. He was magna cum laude at Duke University, earned his medical degree at University of Arizona, was chief resident at NYU/Bellevue, and has been recognized for clinical excellence for NYU Child and Adolescent Psychiatry. He is a Diplomate in Adult & Child & Adolescent Psychiatry & TMS Neuromodulation. His private practice is in Montclair.Dr. Friedman’s presentation will be, “An update on AD/HD medication strategies in children, adolescents and adults. Facts vs. Fads.” It will be followed by an “Ask the Doctor” session on mood disorder topics for all ages.These educational meetings of the organization take place on a Wednesday every month at 7:45 pm using the facilities of the Morristown Unitarian Fellowship, 21 Normandy Heights Road (about one block east of the Morris Museum), in Morristown. The public is cordially invited to attend all meetings; a nominal donation is requested from non-members, when possible. Free literature is available to all attendees and there is an extensive lending library of educational audiotapes, CD’s and videotapes, also free.In addition to the lecture series, peer group support sessions led by experienced facilitators are held every Tuesday evening of the month, also using the facilities of the Morristown Unitarian Fellowship in Morristown at 7:30 p.m. Separate groups for young adults are held every Tuesday evening and separate groups for friends and family are held periodically. All are always welcomed.Visit the Website of the Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance/Morristown Area athttp://dbsanewjersey.org/morristownarea to learn more about the support group and to view links to other sources of helpful information. For further local information, call (973) 994-1143. ×
Bakery manufacturers making premium goods are better-placed to ride out the commodities pricing storm, according to a leading ingredients supplier.However, those making ‘value’ bakery products may find it harder to pass on higher raw material costs to consumers, said Zeelandia MD Keith Cunningham. He said forward indications were that we are in for rapid inflation – “only the tip of which we are seeing currently”. “If you are making quality products, then the consumer will pay; if not, then watch out,” he added.Macphie, group commercial director, Ronnie Leggett said: “Commodity cost inflation and volatility are significant commercial issues facing the baking industry. While wheat has gained most column inches, other commodities – for example, butter, cocoa and edible oils – are also exhibiting major hikes.”According to the latest data from Mintec, vegetable oil prices were up by around 15-20% since the start of July. The price of cocoa beans was up 11% yoy and the price of cocoa powder (futures) in London has increased by nearly 500% since the start of 2007. White sugar (futures) was up 3.11% yoy.Cereform sales and marketing director Andrew Pollard said one of the key concerns was the increased price of rapeseed oil, used in ingredients such as shortenings and improvers. “Chinese manufacturers supplying products such as skimmed milk powder to European markets have now ceased doing so, as they have increased domestic demand, which is in turn pushing the European prices up.” Pollard said discussions were now taking place about potential price increases. “There is pressure on prices throughout the whole of the chain… so the baker will have to increase prices.” The Association of Bakery Ingredient Manufacturers (ABIM) echoed the view that rise in the cost of commodities has not yet reached its peak.“ABIM members do not believe that this is a short term phenomenon, and it has reached a point where it is not possible to absorb further increases,” said a spokesperson for the association. Although its members have been working with customers to reduce costs through reformulation and cooperating on initiatives to maximise efficiencies, she said “there are not enough cost minimisation opportunities to balance the major cost increases that the industry is facing”.Paul Morrow, MD of Bakels International, said dairy-related products would be affected by increases in feed costs, while potato yields had also been hit by the dry summer, which could translate to 10% increases in potato starch prices.He said the impact of various commodity price rises would be felt from the fourth quarter, but added: “We’ve been here before and I think it was worse three years ago. Bakers need to look at their business carefully to make sure they’ve got all costs taken out, but because all the rises can’t be absorbed, they will need to price carefully. The end consumer might have cause for concern but perhaps they may be more worried about other issues such as the rise in VAT in January.”Kam Patel, who owns Westcott Bakery in Surrey, said: “The price of a 16kg bag of flour is going up by £1.40 in September. I’m still working out how much to put my prices up by… it will probably be between 10-12p a loaf.”>>High dried fruit prices drive bakers to action>>Choppy waters