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Pre-thesis seminar (LESSON THROUGH SPACE)- shruthi s prabhu.pptx

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Pre-thesis seminar (LESSON THROUGH SPACE)- shruthi s prabhu.pptx

  1. 1. LESSON THROUGH SPACE PRE-THESIS SEMINAR AN IMMERSIVE RESOURCE CENTRE AND LIBRARY
  2. 2. A LESSON THROUGH SPACE Books and storytelling History Films Combination of interests to form an immersive avanced technology integrated library and resource centre as a space people to experience the best of both : STORYTELLING IN 3 DIMENSION AND SPACES AND JOY OF READING PHYSICAL BOOKS The new age sees new advancement in building operation and more enhanced spaces devoid of extra human effort this space is towads the goal of achieving new technology to put a new typology of reading and research spaces into the grid where the monotony of stacks and constricted seating and reading spaces are pushed to be more innovative and change people’s outlook of these spaces . • Dynamic user dependant spaces • Interpretive knowledge sources using immersive technology • One school of thought or knowledge source gets highlighted while reading spaces and other topics can happen simultaneously - spaces for everybody ABSTRACT
  3. 3. INTRODUCTION TO THE AREA OF CONCERN AND CONTEXT • There ares till about 315,000 functioning libraries in the world of which 73% of them are in developing nations and shows a need for learning and reading. • While a research carried out by the US state of Illionois library it shows that almost 55% - 65% of the people around the world still prefer physical books along with a blended mode of reading • The digital age of the 21st century has made way into the mainstream in these times , finding a balanced way of handling the physical world and digital world is challenging and essential especially in terms of BOOKS. This thesis aims in bringing a more innovative and technologically as well as spatially advanced take on the resource centre and libraries seen in the world NEED FOR THE STUDY/PROJECT • In recent time especially after COVID need for shared , community centered spaces are still relevant to connect with others and studies show that it is unlikely to change soon - libraries with blended resource centre offer that space • One may argue that information that is available in books can be found and made available online here , the bigger question of legitimacy remains hence such centres become especialy important to a larger group of researchers and students alike • People are very attached to technology at this age and espaically the younger crowd is seen at the peak of this social behaviour. However on contradicting this thought this age group is seen at height to be the ones who have missed holding a physical copy of a book during the pandemic.
  4. 4. AIMS AND OBJECTIVES TO CREATE A BLENDED MODE OF A LIBRARY AND RESOURCE CENTRE : more improved public intercation space strayed away from the usual stacks of books Immersive technology and combined reading and public corridor spaces to creating an innovative method of learning for all age groups of people Spaces for publishers to digitalize and promote books and spaces for discussion , book reading and readings. Spatially expieriencing the process of how words form to create story - art of story telling To create a transformative , modular unit that can be a prototype to repeat in other cities as well By achieving the above emntioned goals - TO PROMOTE AND REVIVE READING AS A HOBBY LITERATURE STUDY : 1) Background history The history of libraries began with the first efforts to organize collections of documents. l The first libraries consisted of archives of the earliest form of writing – the clay tablets in cuneiform script discovered in temple rooms in Sumer, some dating back to 2600 BC
  5. 5. • The most important library of the Ancient World was located in Alexandria, Egypt, and is the model for what we think of as a library today https://www.thehindu.com/society/why-is-madurais-oldest-library-in-peril-and-how-can-it-be- reinvented/article19047254.ecereaders The Royal Library of Alexandria, 3rd century BC, Alexandria, Egypt The state library of Trivandrum, 1829 , Kerala • This saw an influx in reading within the public and the 193 year old library still sees the same enthusiasm if not more so in terms of avid readers visiting the facility and reasearchers coming in to study writings of the old • • Since the rise of universities across Europe during the Age of Enlightenment, the academic library has always held a central position as the heart of an institution—both symbolically and in terms of its physical placement • The Victoria Edward hall , Trivandrum public library built in 1829 is the oldest public library in india and saw a rich collection of over 100,000 books kept in its rooms
  6. 6. 2) Major concepts Library as a space: With the emergence and integration of information technology, many predicted that the library would become obsolete Why would a student or any other reader / researcher want to go to a library in a time where they have the option of accessing information and stories from the comfort of their room / under a shady tree ? Through studies it has been found out that people still prefer reading physical copies of books over ebooks and kindle formats and usage of libraries has expanded dramatically—some - times doubling or even tripling. These increases are particularly common at libraries and institutions that have worked with their architects and planners to anticipate the full impact of the integra - tion of new information technologies throughout their facilities.
  7. 7. Immersive technology : When implemnted into a space has the ability to change the way the user percieves a space from that of a room to that of an experiental space where more than just walls exists. Immersive technology - imitate or extende our physical world vis digital simulations to give us the sense of immersion - to be completely absorbed into something. To help understand immersive technologies and see how they will impact everything ranging from education and entertainment
  8. 8. https://archive.org/details/TimeSaverStandardsForBuildingTypes/page/n368/mode/1up?vie w=theater Space requirements : l Space for Books l Space for Readers l Space for Staff l Meeting Rooms l Space tor Mechanical Operations l Bookmobiles : Because of obvious space restrictions, a book- mobile is a book distribution service which cannot serve as a substitute for a branch li- brary, since there are neither reference nor study facilities.- automation and innovative technology can replace this 3) Specific terms Themed spaces have, at their foundation, an overarching narrative, symbolic complex, or story that drives the overall context of their spaces. https://press.etc.cmu.edu/index.php/product/a-reader-in-themed-and-immersive-spaces/ • Pulbic recreation spaces • Public spill over space as informal reading space • Virtual and augmented reality induced themed spaces
  9. 9. 4) National and international scenario l45% of people bought a printed book last year, compared to the 23% who bought an e- book. l This suggests that e-books have the potential to complement the publishing industry and function alongside it - rather than replace it. l This chart shows the preference for printed and e-books globally, with e-books being most popular in China. l More than half of Germans bought a printed book in 2020 https://www.weforum.org/agenda/2021/04/printed-books-vs-e-books-which-is-the-most- popular
  10. 10. The House of Wisdom provides an immersive space for learning and accessing knowledge. The iconic House of Wisdom, a futuristic social and cultural hub in Sharjah, has been shortlisted as ‘The Library of the Year’ in the ninth edition of the International Excellence Awards organised by the London Book Fair (LBF).
  11. 11. 5) Analysis and research Libraries are more than mere repositories of books — they are symbols of cultural wealth and knowledge. The construction, restoration and renovation of libraries are significant to architects as well as the public Haeinsa Monastery, 802, Mount Gaya, Korea Since the middle ages it has housed the tripitaka koreana, “the most complete and accurate corpus of buddhist doctrinal texts in the world,” According to UNESCO. Trinity College Library,1732, Dublin The Trinity College Library was Thomas Burgh’s masterpiece and remains the largest library in Ireland. Photo via The Telegraph Photo Credit: Jeurgen Jauth NC State University’s brand-new library, designed by executive architect Pearce Brinkley Cease + Lee and Snøhetta, goes a step beyond the rest — it’s run by robots. James B. Hunt Jr. Library, 2013, NC State University, Raleigh, North Carolina Image via Architizer
  12. 12. UNDERSTANDING LIBRARY DESIGN THROUGH IT’S EVOLUTION : When beginning to conceptualize a library for the future, an obvious question shall be answered : If faculty, scholars, and students can now obtain information in any format and access it anywhere ,then why does the library, as a physical place, play such an important role in the renewal and advancement of an institution’s and public’s intellectual life? The library is the only centralized location where new and emerging information technologies can be combined with traditional knowledge resources in a user-focused, service-rich environment that supports today’s social and educational patterns of learning, teaching, and research. Whereas the Internet has tended to isolate people, the library, as a physical place, has done just the opposite. So this leads us to ask who are we serving /user groups : Where are we going to see it : Possible context(s) • Students • researchers • bookcommunity • publishers • local residents • children • • • institutions • public squares/shared spaces • landscaped public spaces • commercial area infills Library as Place:Rethinking Roles,Rethinking Space ; journal by Scott Bennett, Sam Demas, Geoffrey T. Freeman, Bernard Frischer, Kathleen Burr Oliver, Christina A. Peterson ; ISBN 1-932326-13-8
  13. 13. 6) Desktop case studies l Meta-Horizons: The Future Now' Dongdaemun Design Plaza (DDP) has collaborated with Zaha Hadid Architects (ZHA) for the 'Meta- Horizons: The Future Now' exhibition in Seoul, Korea. Designed by ZHA to promote the instigation and exchange of new ideas and to showcase innovative technologies and media, the inaugural exhibition of DDP’s new Design Museum explores ZHA’s work across multiple fields, from digital technology to artificial intelligence and virtual reality,
  14. 14. l Pierrefonds Public Library / Chevalier Morales Architectes + DMA LOCATION :MONTREAL ,CANADA This innovative library embodies an ecosystemic vision where the programs and the relations between them are developed with the same level of attention. It is a true social and information exchange network that takes shape into a complex circulation structure that renews the library experience with each visit. This typology is particularly interesting to the planning of a library. Its numerous spatial qualities are essential components of what is called a “third place”. Users circulating freely, flexibility in spatial organization, multiple movements and experiences are just a few of these advantages.
  15. 15. l WeGrow / Bjarke Ingels Group LOCATION :NEW YORK, UNITED STATES The interactive learning landscape supports a conscious approach to education, nurturing the growth, spirit and mind of the 21st centuryminds A field of spaces with a variety of functions allow children to move freely throughout the day and to learn from the environment around them and each other. The learning landscape encourages collaboration by emphasizing transparent and communal spaces

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