This book is the sequel to Operative Design. It will further explore the operative in a more detailed, intentional, and perhaps functional manner. Spatially, the conditional is the result of the operative.
Conditional Design is the sequel to Operative Design. This book will further explore the operative in design in a more detailed, intentional, and functional manner. Spatially, the conditional is the result of the operative. Both terms work together to satisfy a formal manipulation through a set of opportunities for elements such as connections and apertures. The conditional starts with investigating not only ideas of circulation and light but also how volumes relate to the ground. These manipulations might react to an already existing condition or create a new set of conditions based on the operation and the ground plane.
Operative Design presented opportunities for iteratively studying relationships. In order to further understand these volumetric studies, it is imperative to give the volumes scale along with connection between volumes, if applicable, and openings within the volumes. Again, the conditions presented are not definitive, but are meant to serve as explorations of an iterative process.
Anthony Di Mari is an adjunct professor at Northeastern University’s School of Architecture where he teaches first year architecture studios and advanced representation. He received his Bachelor of Arts in Architectural Studies from Holy Cross before completing a Master’s Degree in Architecture at the Graduate School of Design at Harvard University. Anthony has also participated in the Ecosa Institute’s program in Sustainability.
Anthony’s competition work has been featured online through inhabitat, Scientific American, CNN, and shiftBoston. His fabrication projects have been featured in exhibitions focused on the design process including Matter: design processes at the Bakery Design Collective in San Diego, California, and most recently GreenHomeNYC’s The new New York event. Anthony has researched the harvesting of natural resources-fog in Pena Blanca, Chile and bamboo in Arashiyama, Japan- through Penny White traveling grants he received while studying at Harvard. His student work has been published in GSD Studioworks 12, GSD Platform 2, and Harvard PuntaCana Dominican Republic Project. Competition work has been published in Why Not? SHIFTboston 2009 Competition book. His professional experience in the field of architecture includes collaborations with Peter Eisenman, Rick Joy Architects, RCR Arquitectes, Studio Luz, and Merge Architects.
This book is the sequel to Operative Design. It will further explore the operative in a more detaile..
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