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CE 726. SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION AS A DIFFERENTIATION STRATEGY. 1 987817 Serkan YILDIZ 2038594 H.Bahadır ECE. AGENDA. INTRODUCTION DEFINITION OF SUSTAINABILITY AND SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT AND PRINCIPLES HISTORY OF SUSTAINABILITY

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SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION AS A DIFFERENTIATION STRATEGY


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    1. CE 726 SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION AS A DIFFERENTIATION STRATEGY 1987817Serkan YILDIZ 2038594 H.Bahadır ECE

    2. AGENDA • INTRODUCTION • DEFINITION OF SUSTAINABILITY AND SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT • SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT AND PRINCIPLES • HISTORY OF SUSTAINABILITY • DIMENSIONS OF SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT • PRINCIPLES OF SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT • EFFECT OF CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY ON SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT • SUSTAINABLE ARCHITECTURE • PRINCIPLES OF SUSTAINABLE ARCHITECTURE • ELEMENTS OF SUSTAINABLE ARCHITECTURE • SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION • WHAT MAKES CONSTRUCTION SUSTAINABLE? • SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION STANDARTS • SUSTAINABILITY AS A DIFFERENTIATION STRATEGY • EXAMPLES OF SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION • CONCLUSION

    3. WHY SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION OzoneLayerDepletion UnconsciousConsuming Usage of Fossil-based Energy Resources DecreasingBioderversity

    4. DEFINITION OF SUSTAINABILITY * The word sustainability is derived from the Latin sustinere (tenere, to hold; sus, up). * “maintain” “support” “endure” * Theconcept of sustainabilitycenters on a balance of society, economyandenvironmentforcurrentandfuturehealth.

    5. DEFINITION OF SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT * Development thatmeetstheneeds of thepresentwithoutcompromisingtheability of futuregenerationstomeettheirownneeds. * Dynamicprocesswhichenablespeopletorealisetheirpotentialandimprovetheirquality of life in wayswhichsimultaneouslyprotectandenhancetheearth's life supportsystems.

    6. History of Sustainability * Firstuse on March 1972, in report on the "LimitstoGrowth", writtenby a group of scientistsledby Dennis and Donella Meadows of the MIT. Describingthedesirable "state of global equilibrium", theauthorsusedtheword "sustainable"

    7. History of Sustainability 1968 United NationsBiosphereConference, Paris.1968Conference on ecologicalaspects of internationaldevelopment, Washington DC.1972 UN conference on thehumanenvironment, Stockholm.1973Patterns of resourceuse, environmentanddevelopmentstrategies, Mexico.1975WorldConservationStrategyadopted.1982 UN General Assemblyadopts Charter forNature.1983 WorldCommission on EnvironmentandDevelopmentestablished.1987 Montreal Protocol on substancesthatdepletetheozonelayer.1988 Toronto Convention on greenhousegasemissions.1992 EarthSummit (UNCED): UN conference on environmentanddevelopment, Rio de Janeiro1992 UN establishesCommission on sustainabledevelopment.1993Convention on biodiversityratified.1994Convention on climatechange in force.1994 UN conference on populationanddevelopment, Cairo.1997Special UN discussions on implementation of Agenda 21.1997 UN conference on climatechange, Kyoto.2002 WorldSummit on SustainableDevelopment in Johannesburg 2005 UN Decade of EducationforSustainableDevelopment (DESD)

    8. Dimensions of SustainableDevelopment

    9. Dimensions of SustainableDevelopment

    10. Principles of SustainableDevelopment Maintainand, ifpossible, enhance, itsresidents’ quality of life. Enhancelocaleconomicvitality. Promotesocialandintergenerationalequity. Maintainand, ifpossible, enhance, thequality of theenvironment. Incorporatedisasterresilienceandmitigationintoitsdecisionsandactions. Use a consensus-building, participatoryprocesswhenmakingdecisions.

    11. EFFECT OF CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY ON SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT • Deforestation • Destruction of flora and fauna • Pollution

    12. EFFECT OF CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY ON SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT

    13. SUSTAINABLE ARCHITECTURE

    14. SUSTAINABLE ARCHITECTURE

    15. SUSTAINABLE ARCHITECTURE

    16. SUSTAINABLE ARCHITECTURE

    17. Elements of SustainableArchitecture • 1. Sustainableenergyuse • Heating, ventilationandcoolingsystemefficiency • Solar panels • Windturbines • Solar waterheating • Heatpumps

    18. Elements of SustainableArchitecture • 2. Sustainablebuildingmaterials • Recycledmaterials • Lowervolatileorganiccompounds

    19. Elements of SustainableArchitecture 3. Wastemanagement

    20. Elements of SustainableArchitecture 4. Buildingplacement • Low-impactpinushousetakesflight in a Brazilianpineforest

    21. Elements of SustainableArchitecture 5. Sustainablebuildingconsulting • Green Building´s analysis and computer simulation

    22. Sustainable CONSTRUCTION • A holistic process aiming to restore and maintain harmony between the natural and built environments, and create settlements that affirm human dignity and encourage economic equity. • Sustainableconstructionaims at reducingtheenvironmentalimpact of a buildingoveritsentirelifetime, whileoptimizingitseconomicviabilityandthecomfortandsafety of itsoccupants.

    23. What Makes Construction Sustainable? • Construction is said to be sustainable when it meets environmental challenges, responds to social and cultural demands and delivers economic improvement.

    24. What Makes Construction Sustainable? • 1. Reduce resource consumption (reduce) 2. Reuse resources (reuse) 3. Use recyclable resources (recycle) 4. Protect nature (nature) 5. Eliminate toxics (toxics) 6. Apply life-cycle (costing economics) 7. Focus on quality (quality)

    25. What Makes Construction Sustainable? Sustainable construction projects consider: • Energy efficiency and reducing the energy used in daily operation.  • Using sustainable construction supplies such as recycled materials and renewable resources. • Environmentally sustainable features like rooftop gardens, water reduction measures, and the use of nontoxic building materials.  • Using local materials that are both easier and cheaper to bring in • Constructionof public uses spaces like walking trails and shaded park that help the structure to better fit with the natural environment, and add benefits to the local community.

    26. What Makes Construction Sustainable? * Routinely designed and maintained to optimize the entire life span, * Sustainability considerations and requirements should take in building legislationand standards, * Environmental aspects should be considered in the project and should include short-term as well as long-term aspects, * Policies and incentives provided by the government to support sustainable building and construction practices, * Investors, insurance companies, property developers and buyer of buildings are aware of sustainability considerations and should take an active role to encourage sustainable building and construction practice.

    27. Green Building Assesment • Score/rate the effects of a building’s design, construction and operation, among them environmental impacts, resource consumption and occupant health. • LEED (USA) • BREEAM (UNITED KINGDOM) • CASBEE (JAPAN) • GBTOOL • GREEN STAR (AUSTRALIA)

    28. Green Building Assesment LEED

    29. Green Building Assesment

    30. Green Building Assesment • Australia: Nabers / Green Star / BASIX • Brazil: AQUA / LEED Brasil • Canada: LEED Canada / Green Globes / Built Green Canada • China: GBAS • France: HQE • Germany: DGNB / CEPHEUS • India: GBCIndia (Green Building Construction India)/ GRIHA • Italy: Protocollo Itaca / Green BuildingCouncil Italia • Jordan: Jordan Green BuildingCouncil • Malaysia: GBI Malaysia • Pakistan: Pakistan Green BuildingCouncil • Portugal: Lider A / SBToolPT® • Qatar: QatarSustainabilityAssessment System (QSAS) • Switzerland: Minergie • United ArabEmirates: Estidama • Thailand : TREES • Turkey : CEDBİK (Çevre Dostu Yeşil Binalar Derneği)

    31. SUSTAINABILITY AS A DIFFERENTIATION STRATEGY

    32. SUSTAINABILITY AS A DIFFERENTIATION STRATEGY

    33. SUSTAINABILITY AS A DIFFERENTIATION STRATEGY

    34. SUSTAINABILITY AS A DIFFERENTIATION STRATEGY

    35. SUSTAINABILITY AS A DIFFERENTIATION STRATEGY greendesign differentiation • Maindifferentiators; successfulprojects, satisfiedclientsandtenants, LEEDcertification, loweroperatingcosts, deliveringgreenbuildingprojects on conventionalbudgetsandcompetitiverents.

    36. EXAMPLES OF SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION • COR Building • California Academy of Sciences • DevonshıreBuilding • Meydan ShoppIngCenter • GordIonShoppIngMall

    37. COR Building Location : Miami, Florida, USA Project Duration : 2007-2011 Design : Chad Oppenhiem Architecture Usage : Residence & Trade Center

    38. COR Building • Dynamic synergy between architecture, engineering and ecology. • Mix-use both for residentially or commercially. • High-performance outer shell: • Serves as structuralsystem, • Provides thermal insulation and shade, • Surrounds green terrace floor, • Carries the wind tribunes, • Integrates them aesthetically • Integrated design process, different architectural identitiy, integrating technological and ecological features • Wind tribunes, placed at the 122 m height, electricityproduced with ocean winds.

    39. COR Building • PV(photovoltaic) batteries provideelectricity from daylight. • Roof terrace grass surfaces, buffer zone on the shell, avoid the heating effect of the sun. • Solarcollectorsused on terraceforhot water. • Window frames and glasses, with different materials and insulation features • Shading elementsfor cooling and energy saving • Effective usage of water (providedfromrain) • Interiormaterials havesustainability features. (Recycledceramicwithglass and bamboo)

    40. California Academy of Sciences • Location : San Francisco, Golden Gate Park, California, USA • Project year : 2008 • Owner : California Academy of Sciences • Design : Renzo Piano Building Workshop • Usage : Education, Science Academy

    41. California Academy of Sciences • Under a “living roof” 30 000 squaremeterssize • Rainforest, Planetarium, Natural History Museum (Piazza) • 2008 the LEED Platinium Certificate

    42. California Academy of Sciences • Giganticgreen roof • Coconut plates as layovers • Possibleplantgrow, natural habitat • 5o C coolness in summer • Natural heaterin winter • Recycle/reuse of wastes of ex-building • Use of excavationsandforrestoration • %95 recycledsteel • %50 timberfromspecialforest • % 30 ashcontainedcement • Wallinsulationfromrecycledjean • Refinement of allwastewaterforirrigation.

    43. California Academy of Sciences • Sensors adjusting opening degrees of roof ventilation. • % 90 of offices has natural light. • 60.000 PV cells located on roofproduces213.000 kwh electricity. • Constructioncomsumes% 30 less energythanlocalgovernmentwants.

    44. Devonshire Building Location : NewcastleuponTyne, EnglandYearBuilt : 2004Owner : University of NewcastleuponTyneProject : ThePartnership DEVJOCIntendedUse : Educational, ScientificResearchCentre of theUniversity BREEAM "Excellent" certification, RICS "sustainablebuilding of theyear" award.

    45. Devonshire Building • Largeatrium,located in themiddle, increasesnaturallightandventilation. • Energyconservationprovidedbyair-conditioningfeatures. • Labunits on north-facingsection • Office units on south-facingsection

    46. Devonshire Building • Structuralsystemenablescreatingsmartfacadesystem on thesouthernside. • Effectiveness of thestructuralsystem: • Lowercost of construction • Minimal interventiontoconstructionarea • Minimum wasteduringconstruction •   Stormwater collectionsystem • - underground tanks • - underground geothermaltanks • Recycle graywater; reuse in wetareas.

    47. Devonshire Building • Energy conservationstrategiesbegan at designphase. • Naturalcooling/thermalheating is provided. • Orientation of thebuilding (north-south) • Solar panelsareusedto; • - reduceinfluence of the sun in thesummer • - receive optimum sunlight in thewinter. • PV panels on theroof (30kw energyproduction).

    48. MEYDAN Shopping Center • Location : Istanbul, Turkey YearBuilt : 2007Owner : Metro Group AGProject : Foreign Office Architects (FOA)IntendedUse : ShoppingComplex

    49. MEYDAN Shopping Center • Greenroofusesrainwateranddecreaseswastewaterload. • Geothermalenergyused in heatingandcoolingsystems. • 1.3 millionkWh of energy is savedperyear. • Wasteandtoxicgasemissionsreduced. • App. 350 tons of CO2emissionsavoided.

    50. GORDION Shopping MALL Location: Ankara, TurkeyYearBuilt : 2009Design: Chapman Taylor ArchitectsUsage: ShoppingComplex • With the trigeneration system, heat, cooling and electrical energy can be produced. • Natural daylight, ventilation, lightningarecontrolled with sensors systems. • CO2 sensors, adjustindoor air quality at the desired level. • %18 of the building’s energy needs are obtained by co-generation systems. • System efficiency is maximized by using waste heating. • Releases less carbon dioxide compared to the other shopping malls in Turkey (a reduction of nearly 4000 tons) BREEAM “VeryGood" certificationaward.