ARDIT FLOOR LEVELLER

četvrtak, 27.10.2011.

U SHAPED HOUSE FLOOR PLANS. HOUSE FLOOR PLANS


U Shaped House Floor Plans. Flooring Showrooms. Table And Floor Lamp



U Shaped House Floor Plans





u shaped house floor plans






    floor plans
  • (floor plan) scale drawing of a horizontal section through a building at a given level; contrasts with elevation

  • (Floor planning) Floorplanning is the act of designing of a floorplan, which is a kind of bird's-eye view of a structure.

  • In architecture and building engineering, a floor plan, or floorplan, is a diagram, usually to scale, showing the relationships between rooms, spaces and other physical features at one level of a structure.

  • A scale diagram of the arrangement of rooms in one story of a building





    u shaped
  • (U-shape) A kitchen layout characterized by three runs of cabinetry joined perpendicularly to form a U-shape.

  • shaped in the form of the letter U

  • Many shapes have metaphorical names, i.e., their names are metaphors: these shapes are named after a most common object that has it. For example, "U-shape" is a shape that resembles the letter U, a bell-shaped curve has the shape of the vertical cross-section of a bell, etc.











u shaped house floor plans - Manhattan Collection




Manhattan Collection U-shaped Workstation with Hutch Included


Manhattan Collection U-shaped Workstation with Hutch Included



This U-shaped desk combines style, durability and functionality, and its rich chocolate and maple finish will enhance any room. Not only is the design and finish very attractive, but it also is extremely well built by Bestar, a premier manufacturer, and comes with their 10 year warranty to guarantee this desk will meet your needs for the forseeable future. The desk top comes in a 2.5cm durable commercial grade melamine finish that will prevent scratches, stains, or burns, and comes with deluxe finished edges. The desk is fully reversible so the hutch can go on either side of the U. Wire management helps keep cords out of the way for a clean work space, and the lockable utility drawers and file drawer enable you to keep all your files and office accessories stored away neatly and safely. The drawers and keyboard shelf are mounted on ball bearing slides to assure smooth and silent operation, and the hutch offers even more storage in both open and closed compartments! If you need even more storage, or if you need tables for meeting, just add on the optional matching chocolate bookcase, filing cabinet, round meeting table, or boat-shaped conference table!










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Henry Villard Houses




Henry Villard Houses





Midtown Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States

Nowhere in New York City does there exist another unified group of brownstone residences of such magnitude as this cluster standing on Madison Avenue. This great complex of Italian Renaissance town-houses is skilfully welded into one U-shaped unit; surrounding a courtyard originally planned as a turn-around for carriages.

Designed in the manner of a Sixteenth Century palace, these buildings represent the epitome of brownstone architecture of their day. Stately and dignified in appearance they express-in their formality-a fine architectural design* This 'House of Mansions" represented an early break with the picturesque tradition of the Romantic Stylos. It inaugurated the new formalism of the Renaissance, introduced here for the first time by the architects, McKim, Mead & White.

The street fronts are all unified by the bole (rusticated) stonework of the basement and first floor, with smooth wall surfaces (ashlar masonry) for the floors above. A stone band course signalizes each floor at window sill level, while a projecting cornice effectively crowns the entire composition. The third floor windows, handsomely enframed, are reminiscent of those of the Palazzo della Cancelleria in Rome, while some of the second floor windows display striking individual balconies carried en console brackets.

The north and south doors facing the courtyard are complemented, in their elegance, by the welcoming arched loggia on the east side. The central portion; Nos. 453-435 Madison Avenue, contains five graceful arches on the ground floor and paired windows of the three upper floors. The entrance to the courtyard is between two square uprights surmounted by balls between which a graceful arch of scrolled wrought iron is bridged to carry the central lantern.

On Forty Ninth Street at the east end of the house, an eight story addition was made in 1909, when Whitelaw Reid occupied the south wing of the complex, Henry Villard (1835-1900), who built this group of Houses and occupied one of them, was a journalist, railway promoter and financier.
He was born in Rhenish Bavaria and emigrated to America in 1853. As a correspondent, he covered the Lincoln-Douglas debates, the Pike's Peak gold discovery and the Civil War. In 1881, with his love for journalism and as a man of wealth, he acquired a controlling interest in the New York Evening Post.

During the years 1879 to 1883 Villard was probably the outstanding railway promoter in the United States. He held many important posts and was president of the Northern Pacific and chairman of the board until 1893, when his railway career came to an end. He married Helen Francis Garrison, the only daughter of William Lloyd Garrison, the abolitionist. Oswald Garrison Villard, their son, was publisher and editor of Nation Magazine.

- From the 1968 NYCLPC Landmark Designation Report











Henry Villard Houses




Henry Villard Houses





Midtown Manhattan

Nowhere in New York City does there exist another unified group of brownstone residences of such magnitude as this cluster standing on Madison Avenue. This great complex of Italian Renaissance town-houses is skilfully welded into one U-shaped unit; surrounding a courtyard originally planned as a turn-around for carriages.

Designed in the manner of a Sixteenth Century palace, these buildings represent the epitome of brownstone architecture of their day. Stately and dignified in appearance they express-in their formality-a fine architectural design* This 'House of Mansions" represented an early break with the picturesque tradition of the Romantic Stylos. It inaugurated the new formalism of the Renaissance, introduced here for the first time by the architects, McKim, Mead & White.

The street fronts are all unified by the bole (rusticated) stonework of the basement and first floor, with smooth wall surfaces (ashlar masonry) for the floors above. A stone band course signalizes each floor at window sill level, while a projecting cornice effectively crowns the entire composition. The third floor windows, handsomely enframed, are reminiscent of those of the Palazzo della Cancelleria in Rome, while some of the second floor windows display striking individual balconies carried en console brackets.

The north and south doors facing the courtyard are complemented, in their elegance, by the welcoming arched loggia on the east side. The central portion; Nos. 453-435 Madison Avenue, contains five graceful arches on the ground floor and paired windows of the three upper floors. The entrance to the courtyard is between two square uprights surmounted by balls between which a graceful arch of scrolled wrought iron is bridged to carry the central lantern.

On Forty Ninth Street at the east end of the house, an eight story addition was made in 1909, when Whitelaw Reid occupied the south wing of the complex, Henry Villard (1835-1900), who built this group of Houses and occupied one of them, was a journalist, railway promoter and financier.
He was born in Rhenish Bavaria and emigrated to America in 1853. As a correspondent, he covered the Lincoln-Douglas debates, the Pike's Peak gold discovery and the Civil War. In 1881, with his love for journalism and as a man of wealth, he acquired a controlling interest in the New York Evening Post.

During the years 1879 to 1883 Villard was probably the outstanding railway promoter in the United States. He held many important posts and was president of the Northern Pacific and chairman of the board until 1893, when his railway career came to an end. He married Helen Francis Garrison, the only daughter of William Lloyd Garrison, the abolitionist. Oswald Garrison Villard, their son, was publisher and editor of Nation Magazine.

- From the 1968 NYCLPC Landmark Designation Report









u shaped house floor plans








u shaped house floor plans




Tuscany Brown Bestar Omega U-Shaped Workstation






The be-all, end-all of computer office desk sets! The Bestar Omega U-Shaped Workstation provides all the workspace and storage anyone could ask for. Including a bookshelf and lateral file, you can display what you want, and keep the clutter out of sight. Features: Durable 1'' commercial grade work surfaces with melamine finish that resist scratches, stains and burns Large Keyboard shelf and all drawers feature ball-bearing slides Fully reversible One catch-all drawer One file drawer on ball bearing slides with letter,legal filing system One lock secures both drawers Hutch with closed storage and top shelf for books and binders










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