Circular design

reused materials and the future reuse of building elements in architecture. Process, challenges and case studies

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportKonferencebidrag i proceedingsForskningpeer review

Resumé

The design process in which existing materials are reused or which aims to enable future reuse of building elements differs significantly from a standard design trajectory. Working with construction waste requires material tests, assessments, and consultations as well as defining available waste sources. Designing for future reuse demands extended research on the layers of buildings, properties of materials, dismountable joints, maintenance techniques, and reuse scenarios. This results in a longer introductory phase and often in a higher cost of the project. Circular design also faces other challenges, which concern environmental (e.g., recycling potential), social (e.g., social perception of reused materials), infrastructural (e.g., lack of processing plants) and legal issues (e.g., non-flexible construction law). These aspects often influence already technically complicated design process. However, there are projects in which reused materials were successfully implemented. Buildings designed for future reuse of their elements are also being built. In this paper selected case studies from Germany, the Netherlands, Poland and Denmark present how different types of construction waste (incl. waste from concrete, brick, wooden, metal, plastic and glass elements) can be reused in architecture. Moreover, this article analyses the circular design process, related challenges and investigates the emerging role of the architect.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
TitelSBE19 Brussels - BAMB-CIRCPATH "Buildings as Material Banks - A Pathway For A Circular Future" : 5–7 February 2019, Brussels, Belgium
Antal sider8
ForlagIOP Publishing
Publikationsdatofeb. 2019
Artikelnummer012033
DOI
StatusUdgivet - feb. 2019
BegivenhedSBE19 Brussels – BAMB-CIRCPATH: BUILDINGS AS MATERIAL BANKS A PATHWAY FOR A CIRCULAR FUTURE - The BAMB Consortium, Brussels, Belgien
Varighed: 5 feb. 20197 feb. 2019
Konferencens nummer: SBE19
https://www.bamb2020.eu/final-event/

Konference

KonferenceSBE19 Brussels – BAMB-CIRCPATH
NummerSBE19
LokationThe BAMB Consortium
LandBelgien
ByBrussels
Periode05/02/201907/02/2019
Internetadresse
NavnIOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science
Vol/bind225
ISSN1755-1315

Kunstnerisk udviklingsvirksomhed (KUV)

  • Nej

Citer dette

Koźmińska, U. (2019). Circular design: reused materials and the future reuse of building elements in architecture. Process, challenges and case studies. I SBE19 Brussels - BAMB-CIRCPATH "Buildings as Material Banks - A Pathway For A Circular Future": 5–7 February 2019, Brussels, Belgium [012033] IOP Publishing. IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science , Bind. 225 https://doi.org/doi:10.1088/1755-1315/225/1/012033
Koźmińska, Urszula. / Circular design : reused materials and the future reuse of building elements in architecture. Process, challenges and case studies. SBE19 Brussels - BAMB-CIRCPATH "Buildings as Material Banks - A Pathway For A Circular Future": 5–7 February 2019, Brussels, Belgium. IOP Publishing, 2019. (IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science , Bind 225).
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abstract = "The design process in which existing materials are reused or which aims to enable future reuse of building elements differs significantly from a standard design trajectory. Working with construction waste requires material tests, assessments, and consultations as well as defining available waste sources. Designing for future reuse demands extended research on the layers of buildings, properties of materials, dismountable joints, maintenance techniques, and reuse scenarios. This results in a longer introductory phase and often in a higher cost of the project. Circular design also faces other challenges, which concern environmental (e.g., recycling potential), social (e.g., social perception of reused materials), infrastructural (e.g., lack of processing plants) and legal issues (e.g., non-flexible construction law). These aspects often influence already technically complicated design process. However, there are projects in which reused materials were successfully implemented. Buildings designed for future reuse of their elements are also being built. In this paper selected case studies from Germany, the Netherlands, Poland and Denmark present how different types of construction waste (incl. waste from concrete, brick, wooden, metal, plastic and glass elements) can be reused in architecture. Moreover, this article analyses the circular design process, related challenges and investigates the emerging role of the architect.",
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Koźmińska, U 2019, Circular design: reused materials and the future reuse of building elements in architecture. Process, challenges and case studies. i SBE19 Brussels - BAMB-CIRCPATH "Buildings as Material Banks - A Pathway For A Circular Future": 5–7 February 2019, Brussels, Belgium., 012033, IOP Publishing, IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science , bind 225, SBE19 Brussels – BAMB-CIRCPATH, Brussels, Belgien, 05/02/2019. https://doi.org/doi:10.1088/1755-1315/225/1/012033

Circular design : reused materials and the future reuse of building elements in architecture. Process, challenges and case studies. / Koźmińska, Urszula.

SBE19 Brussels - BAMB-CIRCPATH "Buildings as Material Banks - A Pathway For A Circular Future": 5–7 February 2019, Brussels, Belgium. IOP Publishing, 2019. 012033 (IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science , Bind 225).

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportKonferencebidrag i proceedingsForskningpeer review

TY - GEN

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AU - Koźmińska, Urszula

PY - 2019/2

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N2 - The design process in which existing materials are reused or which aims to enable future reuse of building elements differs significantly from a standard design trajectory. Working with construction waste requires material tests, assessments, and consultations as well as defining available waste sources. Designing for future reuse demands extended research on the layers of buildings, properties of materials, dismountable joints, maintenance techniques, and reuse scenarios. This results in a longer introductory phase and often in a higher cost of the project. Circular design also faces other challenges, which concern environmental (e.g., recycling potential), social (e.g., social perception of reused materials), infrastructural (e.g., lack of processing plants) and legal issues (e.g., non-flexible construction law). These aspects often influence already technically complicated design process. However, there are projects in which reused materials were successfully implemented. Buildings designed for future reuse of their elements are also being built. In this paper selected case studies from Germany, the Netherlands, Poland and Denmark present how different types of construction waste (incl. waste from concrete, brick, wooden, metal, plastic and glass elements) can be reused in architecture. Moreover, this article analyses the circular design process, related challenges and investigates the emerging role of the architect.

AB - The design process in which existing materials are reused or which aims to enable future reuse of building elements differs significantly from a standard design trajectory. Working with construction waste requires material tests, assessments, and consultations as well as defining available waste sources. Designing for future reuse demands extended research on the layers of buildings, properties of materials, dismountable joints, maintenance techniques, and reuse scenarios. This results in a longer introductory phase and often in a higher cost of the project. Circular design also faces other challenges, which concern environmental (e.g., recycling potential), social (e.g., social perception of reused materials), infrastructural (e.g., lack of processing plants) and legal issues (e.g., non-flexible construction law). These aspects often influence already technically complicated design process. However, there are projects in which reused materials were successfully implemented. Buildings designed for future reuse of their elements are also being built. In this paper selected case studies from Germany, the Netherlands, Poland and Denmark present how different types of construction waste (incl. waste from concrete, brick, wooden, metal, plastic and glass elements) can be reused in architecture. Moreover, this article analyses the circular design process, related challenges and investigates the emerging role of the architect.

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PB - IOP Publishing

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Koźmińska U. Circular design: reused materials and the future reuse of building elements in architecture. Process, challenges and case studies. I SBE19 Brussels - BAMB-CIRCPATH "Buildings as Material Banks - A Pathway For A Circular Future": 5–7 February 2019, Brussels, Belgium. IOP Publishing. 2019. 012033. (IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science , Bind 225). https://doi.org/doi:10.1088/1755-1315/225/1/012033