Architectural Rendering Software Options in 2017

Posted by on Jul 25, 2017 in Architecture, Design tools | Comments Off on Architectural Rendering Software Options in 2017

3D architectural rendering plays a vital role of endorsing and marketing architectural projects in the construction industry. It is one technique that is used to transform a 3D construction model into imagery that possesses photorealistic properties. Architectural renderings are used on a daily basis to present a general view of the plan design. This helps both clients and architects identify with the plan, in addition to seeing the necessary adjustments that need to be made; while also seeing the end-product before the building begins. This technique is highly popular in the field of architecture as it is used in demonstrating how a building will appear after the construction process.

Architectural rendering software comes in various price ranges, types, quality and features. The future of 3D architectural rendering is sure to see changes that will enhance and improve visual presentation through virtual enhancements. As new rendering software emerges, methods of presenting architectural plans are quickly changing. Businesses are now skipping certain aspects of conventional techniques in favor of employing the latest technology. Here are some of the most popular architectural rendering software options in 2017 used by designers, architects and artists.

VRay

VRay is currently considered the best 3D rendering engine. It has steadily risen to the top of architectural rendering software in the past few years. VRay has been developed by the Chaos Group and is praised for its massive collection of textures and unparalleled realism. This software is definitely for the savvy designer looking to restructure the most perfect natural colors, conditions, shadows and light themes.

While it can get a bit complicated for beginners as the interface is pretty complex, VRay has lots of online tutorials. Its versatility will surprise you as it is compatible as a plug-in with Cinema 4D, Sketch-up and Revit, among others. This renderer is not only popular with architects, but also artists. It is a great choice for product design, films and animation among other forms of applications.

Mental Ray

This rendering software works almost like VRay. Mental ray is considered to be easier to use compared to VRay. However, it doesn’t quite match its quality and level of convenience. Still, Mental Ray is a great choice and has undoubtedly earned its reputation as a top render engine. Developed by Mental Images, Mental Ray rendering software is mostly useful by architects because of its flexibility and ease of use. Mental Ray’s popularity stems from having lots of features that can be customized to deliver excellent architectural renderings. Besides, this render engine is a common choice for the design and film industries. In the right hands, Mental Ray works wonders.

Maxwell

Those who’ve had the chance to use Maxwell note that it is quite slow. However, if you are patient, this is render engine that can create some of the greatest renders that you’ve ever seen. If you use Maxwell, you’ll have first-hand experience as to why it’s so popular. Maxwell is a great addition for both architects and designers as it uses “unbiased rendering” (lighting engine) which uses real-life designing techniques.

Octane Render

Octane is not a big name in the world of visualization. Still, it indeed has a lot to offer architects and artists. This is the new guy in the block. Octane uses the power of your graphics card to stand out against the rendering giants, VRay and Mental Ray. For architects that possess high end graphics cards, this rendering engine will significantly trim down the time they spend rendering.

Modo

Modo is a comprehensive modeling and rendering engine. Modo stands out from the crowd due to its ability to render and model in the same app. You don’t have to switch between programs or wait for a middle man. Moreover, while most of the previous renderers have preview features, Modo is in reality the fastest of the group. Even with a partial amount of computing power, Modo lets you sample views with reasonable precision in less time compared to the previous rendering engines. This is a great product for architects as it works quickly. The only downside with Modo is that, it doesn’t have a lot of options. However, if you’re looking for a simple software that has the ability to do most important tasks and is reasonably priced, then Modo is worth checking out.

Cinema 4D

Cinema 4D is not your average rendering software – it’s the total package. It offers designers and architects the power of having 3D architectural rendering features and showcasing quality in one nice package. From texture, to animations, to design, you can do virtually anything with Cinema 4D, that is if you take your time to dig deeper.

3DS Max

While not really the most acclaimed piece of architecture rendering software, no one can dispute that 3DS Max is a very popular modeling product. Those who’ve moved to more convenient render engines still use Max from time to time. 3DS Max is mostly preferred as it is compatible with Autodesk products such as Revit.

Conclusion

Photo-realistic 3D architectural rendering has been used all over the world among architects and artist. Architectural rendering software has indeed become widespread in the construction industry. They are not only popular marketing tools, but also aid in finding any design flaws before the building process begins.

 

Check out the quality results of VRay as an example of what’s possible for these kinds of software programs:

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How to Create Architectural Sketches on Paper

Posted by on Jun 10, 2017 in Architecture | Comments Off on How to Create Architectural Sketches on Paper

In architecture, ideas often have to be communicated visually, and the quickest way share an idea is through sketching. Yet many new architecture students lack the innate ability to sketch properly. They depend on mentors to clarify the fundamentals of sketching which is time-consuming if such mentors are found at all. It’s easy to get discouraged when you create sketches that are out of proportion and odd. Don’t panic, but keep trying, and understand that it takes a bit of time to get the hang of it.

The following tips will help newbie architects overcome challenges in architectural sketching:

Assemble all the Materials

Before an architect sits down to sketch his designs, he should make sure all the necessary tools are in place in order to minimize movement. Assembling the necessary tools will also create a more relaxed atmosphere when the actual sketching starts. These are some of the items that will be needed to create an architectural sketch on paper: tracing paper, architectural scale, tape measure, pens, pencil, sketch pad, eraser and rolling paper.

Don’t Move Your Pencil by Flexing Your Elbow or Wrist

According to professional architects, the most important thing once you start drawing is that you don’t move your pencil or pen by flexing your elbow or wrist. Lock your elbow and wrist in a comfortable position and only move your entire arm if you want a different angle. As you get more skilled, you can start by moving your wrist then ultimately your elbow. To draw straight lines, try limiting your movement to the entire arm.

Take Control

Positioning your hand closer to the end of the pencil gives you more precision and control over your drawing. On the flip side, positioning your hand away from the tip of the pencil makes you less in control, creating lighter markings.

Architects put pen to paper with the aim of producing work that will be used in constructing multi-million dollar projects. Consequently, every twist and curve has to be well thought of, calculated and accurate considering what will be on the ground. There is little room for error in architectural sketching.

Use of Line Weight

As an architect, it’s important to use line weight to help convey depth to your sketch. More gifted architects take care of depth by using shading techniques and hatches so eventually that’s something you can take on. For starters, you can use two pens to get some profile lines into your sketches.

Profile lines are used to show all the visible edges of an object. The thickness or weight of these lines is varied. An Architect uses various pen weights to highlight what is and what is not important in the sketch.

Diversify Your Lines

To make your sketch interesting and lively, try using different lines by shifting from thin to thick lines and from dark to light shades. This can be tough for newbie architects, but it gets easier by practicing using different pencil grades and holding the pencil at different angles. What differentiates the pens in question is the kind of lines that they draw. Some draw thin lines, others blurry, and some are for shading. Therefore, an architect has to use the right kind of pencil.

The pencils used are characterized according to the kind of lines that are drawn. The hardest pencils available are called H pencils. They are named depending on how hard they are, e.g., 8H, 6H, 4H, and 2H. The higher the prefix numbers in the name, the harder the pencil. These hard pencils draw in a straight line, and their sketches appear to be thin. Conversely, pencils that are the softest are known as B pencils. Pencils such as 8B, 6B tend to be very soft and draw blurry lines. In both cases, the prefix 8 denotes either the hardest or softest pencil.

Remember to use different line weight to help convey depth to your sketch. If you want to produce unique and dynamic sketches, go for irregular lines. They can turn dull, smooth and flat sketches into interesting ones.

Avoid Being too Symmetrical

Drawing balanced artwork is crucial, but perfecting a detailed symmetrical sketch might look tedious. A good way to prevent this is to add some subtle changes, but keep the general line symmetrical to give your drawing an interesting look. Keeping some elements asymmetrical helps avoid repetition.

Add Some Texture

Texture is the apparent feel or look of the surface of an art object. When using water colors, you can add a gritty touch to your drawings. So avoid adding water over the entire sketch to gain a lively look.

Stay Clear of Smudging

Don’t let smudges mess up your design. Always put an extra sheet of paper under your hand to avoid smudges. Additionally, begin shading from right to left if you are left-handed and from left to right if you are right-handed. Conversely, if you want to add some intentional smudges for a smoother shade, you can use a piece of tissue paper.

Silhouettes

To ensure your characters look amazing, sketch their silhouettes by tracing around your character using a tracing paper then fill in with a solid color. Drawing silhouettes is a wonderful technique to confirm if your characters are distinct enough to be noticed only from their shadows.

Mirror with Tracing Paper

Mirroring a drawing with tracing paper affords you the opportunity to view your sketch in a different angle to highlight any alterations that must be made.

Conclusion

Architects should sketch. You may not think you’re good at sketching, but it helps you work through your thoughts. Furthermore, sketching is considered to be a skill and not a gift; therefore, anyone who practices the skill can perfect it. Practice how to hold your hand, how to draw and shade, how to outline, and how to use the roll paper.

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Why Don’t Skyscrapers Fall Over

Posted by on May 12, 2017 in Architecture | Comments Off on Why Don’t Skyscrapers Fall Over

When it comes to man’s greatest achievements, skyscrapers cannot be left out. Known for their strength and durability, they are indeed different in both structure and design. Skyscrapers hold an appeal across all cultures and nations. Taking a look at the Great Pyramid of Giza found in Egypt, built about 4500 years ago, you get to understand that the fascination in building higher and higher to the sky is nothing new.

In the present era, the construction of the “Tallest Skyscraper in the World” has indeed become an ide fixe. This mine is bigger than yours match has been going on between countries for sometime now. Ego-filled individuals, enterprises and nations have been obsessively constructing taller and taller skyscrapers, which at times hold little to no economic viability. The US held the trophy for over four decades with the Empire State Building. It is 380 meters tall and holds 102 floors, however, it is now insignificant when compared to the latest super tall buildings, a majority of which find their home in Asia.

Skyscrapers allow congested urban areas to support the assembling of numerous businesses, forming densely occupied spaces where large populations can move about easily. When you look at these buildings, the whole thing looks outrageous as they don’t fall over. What’s their secret? The structures must endure massive forces just to remain upright, not to mention regular lightning strikes, force of gravity and strong winds.  While not everywhere, earthquakes are another major concern. While they get their inspiration from the ancient pyramids, why don’t skyscrapers topple over?

Keeping strong winds aloof

Architects who design skyscrapers are witness to the fact that strong winds are a major concern. The speed of wind increases as you go higher, so a mild breeze on the road might be a strong gust at the top of a building. When there’s too much wind, the sideways pressure can mount on the skyscraper to mind-boggling levels. How do these tall structures actually stay upright in very strong winds?

Normally, the human mind thinks that the wind is happening high above; however, the effects are strongly felt beneath our feet. If the wind is extremely strong, it can easily cause the foundation of a building to shift.

Skyscraper engineers usually make a strong middle of thick concrete walls, which creates a stiff backbone for the building. This way, it is possible to control how the building moves. Earlier skyscrapers such as the Empire State building were built with the main elevator shafts reinforced by a set-up of steel bars to hold the center of the building firmly. Modern skyscrapers are built with several concrete centers built into the center of the building to provide a firm core for the construction.

While effective, this method needs some reinforcement. Engineers also use rigid beams and columns on the exterior of the building where a strong tube is designed across the whole building. If both methods are used, a building can rise even higher into the sky, which also allows skyscrapers to have eccentric designs, an example being the Gherkin in London.

Burj Khalifa, the tallest skyscraper in the world is conventionally built with the ability to move a few meters, just like a swaying tree, to help reduce pressures on the building. So, if you are standing at the top of a skyscraper and feel as if the floor is moving, well, it probably is.

To prevent those at the top from getting seasick due to the speed of wind, these majestic buildings are usually designed with asymmetrical shapes which disrupt the wind and stop it from becoming a problem. It may look like an architectural flourish, but the unique serrated outlines of the Shard and the Burj are more for safety than anything else.

Building strong foundations

As they grow taller and heavier, skyscrapers need huge steel and solid structure for support. With modern equipment and technology, there is now much rivalry, and skyscrapers can be seen all over the world.

While foundations are crucial when it comes to buildings anchorage, many skyscrapers around the world are not built on solid ground. Take London for example, many its largest buildings are erected on the city’s soft clay. Think of the Shard for instance, it has 95 floors and is the tallest in Western Europe; its foundation runs deep into the ground to help it stay up.

The Shard is held up by a huge concrete slab which is supported by numerous concrete piles. The concrete piles are necessary to take the weight and go 53m downwards into the clay until they get to a deposit of stiff sand. This is actually deeper than most skyscrapers go in New York, as the foundation of the Empire State Building is quite shallow with a mere 16 meters downwards.

The Burj, found in Dubai, was faced with one big challenge at the time of construction – salty water running underground in the rocks, soil and sand. This water is very corrosive as it has proven time and again to be eight times saltier than normal seawater. So, engineers had to use a superior concrete that did not let a lot of salty water to pass through. They also used cathodic protection – a process whereby another metal is added to the solid concrete base to shield the steel in the base. If by any chance, any salt water gets through the concrete, then the other metal will corrode and leave the weight-bearing steel strong and standing.

Managing lightning strikes

While overlooked at times, lightning can be very disastrous. Fortunately, there’s a way to work around it. During construction, the engineers wire together the building’s steel coating; from the window frames, to every single steel bar and down to the foundations. It looks like the wire mesh found on microwaves which is a protective enclosure of its contents.

Conclusion

All in all, when the building is anchored firmly into the ground, the center of gravity is also buried with it deep into the ground. That way, it will never fall. That’s why; skyscrapers manage to remain high in the sky without toppling over.

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Top 7 California National Historic Landmarks You Need to See

Posted by on Mar 1, 2017 in Architecture, Landmarks | Comments Off on Top 7 California National Historic Landmarks You Need to See

California offers a myriad of landscapes, including 1,100 miles of beachfront properties, sprawling deserts, towering mountain ranges, national parks, and major metropolises. Apparently, it is super easy to get historical landmark status in California, seeing as though we have more than a thousand of them. Because they’re so many, knowing which ones are actually worth seeing is sort of impossible.

California historical landmarks are sites, buildings, and structures, or places that have been said to have National Historical significance by fulfilling any of the criteria listed below:

  • Associated with a group or individual having great influence on the history of California.
  • The only, last, first, or most important of its type within a large geographical region (central, southern, or northern California).
  • A prototype of, or an outstanding example of an architectural movement, a period, style or the best existing work in a region of a pioneer designer, master builder or architect.

Although some Historical Landmarks are located more than 700 miles apart, with careful planning, you can explore some of the State’s most iconic Landmarks.

Alcatraz Island

Aside from being one of the most popular tourist destinations in San Francisco, California, Alcatraz Island Prison has a lot of enjoyment and history to offer. Okay okay, I admit. We’ve all seen the documentaries and movies on Alcatraz, but until you experience it in person, you won’t really get it. Alcatraz Island, also known as ‘The Rock’ boasts a long history that ended with some of the most infamous prisoners and daring escapes. If you love history, photography, a scenic boat ride and much more, you will enjoy touring one of the most Historic Landmarks in the United States.

Baldwin Hills Village

Baldwin Hills Village, currently dubbed Village Green, is a condominium complex located in the Crenshaw District, and a locality at the foot of the Baldwin Hills, within the city of Los Angeles, California.

The Baldwin Village is well-known globally as a progressive and pivotal experiment in the multiple-family housing. Interesting enough, the village is among a few projects that stand out as a fundamental improvement in both architecture and planning. Believe it or not, it is the only garden apartment complex in California nominated as a National Historical Landmark.

California Powder Works Bridge

The Powder Works Bridge is an engineering marvel and an outstanding example of the 19th century covered bridge construction. Constructed in 1872, its unique design features a distinct curved entrance overhang and diagonal trusses that are strong and light. The bridge is the longest among the twenty-three well-known historic examples of a Smith truss remaining in the United States.

Hotel Del Coronado

Built and opened in 1888, Hotel Del Coronado debuted as an architectural masterpiece, was selected a National Historic Landmark in 1977. Located on America’s most beloved beach, the Del is much-admired for its world famous weather and breath taking seaside setting. Pimped with every modern amenity, it attracts a wealthy clientele from Europe, East Coast, and the Midwest.

Unitary Plan Wind Tunnel

Located at the NASA Ames Research Center, the Unitary Plan Wind Tunnel is a research facility used widely to test, design and redesign postmodern air crafts, both military and commercial. The nine by seven-foot supersonic wind tunnel was completed in 1955. The Unitary Plan Wind Tunnel continues to provide aerodynamic data for NASA’s manned spaceflight efforts whose goal is to create spacecraft and rockets necessary to take explorers to the moon, earth orbit, and finally, to Mars.

Golden Gate Bridge

Dubbed “the bridge that couldn’t be built” it’s one of the Seven Wonders of the World. This marvel of modern engineering, maybe San Francisco’s most famous landmark, connects Marin County with San Francisco. With its sensational 746-foot tall towers, art deco styling, distinct orange color, and sweeping main cables it’s a sensory experience featuring sound, light, and color.

Redwood National and State Parks

Located just below the Oregon border, Redwood National Park was established in 1968 and is home to old-growth coastal redwoods. Crazily enough, these magnificent trees can live to be two thousand years old and can grow to over three hundred feet tall. When you stand underneath a redwood tree, even if you can astonishingly see the tree’s top, you won’t be able to comprehend its true scale and size. Moreover, the intense forest’s ecosystem they help create is far more visually appealing than their shocking height. The marine and land life are equally remarkable, particularly the bald eagle, California brown pelican and sea lions.

Conclusion

There are more than a thousand sites designated by the state of California as historic landmarks. This post is an effort to highlight the Top 7 California National Historic Landmarks.

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Architect Santiago Calatrava – 3 Buildings

Posted by on Feb 7, 2017 in Architecture | Comments Off on Architect Santiago Calatrava – 3 Buildings

The architect Santiago Calatrava has been gracing city sky lines around the globe with sweeping, clean, angelic expressions of art and design since the 1980’s. Born and raised in Valencia, Spain, he quickly spread his education and practice throughout Europe.

Three of his many buildings stand out with their iconic ‘wing like’ spires. Two of the buildings featured here today are art museums, one is a transportation hub.

1) In 1994 the city of Milwaukee approached Calatrava to propose a design to renovate and expand the Milwaukee Museum of Art. Calatrava was inspired by the location of the site, which is situated at the end of Wisconsin Avenue, a major vein in the city’s grid, and the fact that Wisconsin was Frank Lloyd Wright’s birthplace. His proposal wowed the original committee. Funding accumulated and the plans expanded which allowed Calatrava to fully flesh out his vision.

His architecture took inspiration from the many sailboats that dot nearby Lake Michigan, the feeling of motion and energy of the area of land, and the culture and change of the local weather. Employing a sort of modern Gothic vibe, the museum displays arches, flying buttresses, naves and ribbed vaults. Construction was completed in 2001 to great reviews and adoration from the city and architectural world. The spanning ‘wings’ open at 10 am, close and re-open at noon, and settle in for the night at 5 pm during regular museum days.

2) 2009 saw the completion of a similarly crafted wing-like building in Calatrava’s hometown of Valencia. El Ágora, or “The Agora” in English, is located in the City of Arts and Sciences complex. This entire complex is full of architectural beauty.

Similarly to Milwaukee, the immense hall is studded with white steel arches and a glass roof which have moveable ‘wings’. Not only functioning to filter in more natural light, these wings add a sense of upward breadth. This multi-use hall can hold up to 6,000 people at a time. This stunning building bridges the realms of geometric form and abstract design in a quintessential ‘Calatravian’ way.

3) Santiago Calatrava designed the World Trade Center Transportation Hub in Manhattan, which is a new train station with a spacious and open mezzanine located beneath the National September 11 Memorial Plaza. The ‘Oculus’ has soaring wings like the two building mentioned above, and symbolizes a bird being released from a child’s hand.

The original design included longer spires and an opening and closing mechanism, but budget and space constraints necessitated a shorter, fixed structure. Between the arches, a skylight is able to open on pleasant days and annually on September 11th. Even though this station was equally celebrated and scorned upon it’s unveiling in 2016, the architecture speaks to an angelic and spiritual side that the site deserves.

 

Check out this video about Santiago Calatrava.

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A Few More Iconic Buildings in San Jose

Posted by on Dec 13, 2016 in Architecture | Comments Off on A Few More Iconic Buildings in San Jose

This post is a follow-up to a previous post about well-known buildings in San Jose, California. In that article, the following buildings were discussed: The Winchester Mystery House, the Cathedral Basilica of St. Joseph, and the Children’s Discovery Museum of San Jose.

The history and architecture in San Jose is varied and complex. Some of the area’s buildings date back hundreds of years, while many iconic buildings have been designed and built in the last 30 years. Here’s three more buildings in San Jose to contemplate.

San Jose City Hall

The San Jose City Hall was designed by architect Richard Meier who also designed the Getty Center in Los Angeles and the Barcelona Museum of Contemporary Art in Spain. The postmodern style building was completed in 2005. The building is a complex which includes an 18 story tower and a separate rotunda.

Environmental issues were taken into consideration in the design, with lots of natural lighting for the interior, and shading provided by a brise soleil or sun-shading structure. The office of the city mayor is on the top floor of the tower. The city council has chambers in the rotunda.

Bank of Italy Building

The Bank of Italy Building was started in 1925 and completed in 1926. The building is a high-rise of 14 stories, and it was the tallest building in San Jose for 61 years. It was designed by architect H.A. Minton and is the city’s most obvious landmark. With the antenna spire, the building stands 255 feet tall. It has 3 elevators and it built in the Renaissance Revival style.

It is a historical landmark, and it was the first branch of the Bank of Italy, which eventually became Bank of America. The majority of the building is commercial office space.

The structure is a rigid steel frame with brick and terra-cotta applied masonry on the exterior facades. The construction costs in 1926 came to about $1 million.

Peralta Adobe

The Peralta Adobe was built in 1797, probably by Manuel Gonzalez. It is the oldest building in San Jose. It is named after Luis Maria Peralta who was a famous sergeant in the Spanish Army and also a major landowner in the area. He also held the highest office in the community as commissioner.

The building was restored after it was purchased by the city of San Jose in 1966. The building footprint covers 820 square feet, and the consists of just 2 rooms which serve as a museum to the furnishings of the time period. There is a working outdoor fireplace oven next to the building. The buildings walls are made of adobe blocks and are about 2 feet thick.

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Well-Known San Jose Buildings

Posted by on Dec 7, 2016 in Architecture | Comments Off on Well-Known San Jose Buildings

San Jose, often referred to as the “Capital of Silicon Valley,” is a wealthy city having a high cost of living. It’s population soars above a million, and its reputation as a high tech mecca is legendary. The city itself was founded back in 1777 and it became the capital when California became a state in 1850. It’s the largest city in northern California and as you’d expect from any major city, there are a large number of interesting buildings. Here we choose just 3 to investigate further.

Winchester Mystery House

The privately owned tourist attraction known as the Winchester Mystery House is an unusual mansion with an unusual story. After the death of gun tycoon William Winchester, the mystery house was built starting in 1884 by his wife Sarah over a period of 38 years until her death. Some stories suggest she built the house to appease the ghosts of those killed by Winchester firearms.

As any visitor can see, the building was constructed in a haphazard way, without much thought for central design or function. Many doors don’t lead anywhere and the same is true for many staircases. Some stairs have strange-sized risers, and many windows simply look into other rooms. The mansion is huge, with approximately 160 rooms (40 bedrooms!) and 47 fireplaces.

From a technological perspective, the home was very advanced for its time. It used steam and forced air for heating, had modern indoor plumbing and toilets, gas lighting, and a hot shower. It also sported 3 elevators. The number “13” is used repeatedly throughout the house, another curiosity without explanation.

Cathedral Basilica of St. Joseph

In 1803, the original St. Joseph’s Church was built on the site of the existing Cathedral Basilica of St. Joseph. The church was finished in 1885 after a series of earthquakes and a fire destroyed the previous buildings there. The architect for the church was Bryan Clinch.

In 1987, the church was thoroughly renovated, with improvements continuing until 1990. Modern technology helped restore and strengthen aspects of the roof and dome. The building has cupolas, finials, towers, and a central dome. Even today, these remain its most striking features. The church became a “cathedral” in 1985 and it serves today as an active Roman Catholic church.

Children’s Discovery Museum of San Jose

The Children’s Discovery Museum of San Jose was finished in 1990. The contemporary building was designed by architect Ricardo Legorreta from Mexico City. The striking purple building has 52,000 square feet for the museum’s interactive exhibits.

The architect likens the building’s shape and color to a gemstone. The building was designed from the beginning as a learning space for children, and the design encourages them to “investigate and have fun.” Apple Computer co-founder Steve Wozniak was the single largest private donor during the building’s original funding campaign.

The original building was added on to in 1997 and again in 2015. The purpose is to “serve the needs of children, families, and schools as a center for learning and discovery.”

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