Kelley S. Willhite Architecture December 28th 2018, 10:14:45
It is not impossible to have a house without walls. All that you have, the privacy and the whole activity appears to still be accommodated only by the partition of this unique building. Tezuka Architects as a leading architect agency in Tokyo that created this futuristic building for you unusual style lovers. This architect embodies a model of his design in Setagaya-Ku district as the realization of his plans. This house claimed the unification of private space with the surrounding environment with a futuristic design.
Called Wall-less house, this house is not a simple name. Without using the retaining wall frame houses have been using a lightweight steel frame and load-bearing structure is earthquake resistant and weather resistant. As a complement to the construction; they also made axial loads that will distribute the load of the building to the core in the center and two thin columns. This is the reason that the use of plain wall can be ignored, and building construction on this house may create the appearance of drift.
From using this design will create the illusion of invisibility surrounding environment. However, the privacy area is still considered by using a partition of plants on the cover page for the view towards the private sphere. Utilization viewpoint is also considered to keep the impression of too open. Although impressed by a little retro from the curve shape, the actual design can still be adjusted again by utilizing the right interior design. The wall-less house definitely can be uninhabitable.
The three-story building is actually in a very contemporary design with. It adapts to the theme of the building in Setagaya-Ku, which is one of the 23 special wards of Tokyo, Japan. The building passed through several renovations to actually introduced in 2000. His favorite part is the section of the floor that uses no walls. This floor allows residents to see the full view of the entire page. If you are interested you can observe our picture below.
Photos by: Katsuhisa Kida Photography