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A gabion (from Italian gabbione meaning "big cage"; from Italian gabbia and Latin cavea meaning "cage") is a cage, cylinder, or box filled with rocks, concrete, or sometimes sand and soil for use in civil engineering, road building, and military applications. For erosion control, caged riprap is used. For dams or in foundation construction, cylindrical metal structures are used.

Gallery of Hackney Marshes Centre / Stanton Williams - 11

Hackney Marshes Centre, London, United Kingdom by Stanton Williams Architects

brick patterns brick patterns on a wall turin italy pattern in small crosses…

Brick Patterns on a Wall, Turin, Italy pattern in small crosses. this can be printed for main wall. can almost look like a wall paper.

Functionality and art

Miles and Lincoln - the UK's leading designer of laser cut screens for architecture and interiors, laser cut panels, balustrades and suspended ceilings

Untitled, via Flickr. #architecture

It's so odd for me to see this building without the Comic Con International it's interesting that even people who aren't at SDCC still like to photograph the Death Star Cannon interior design design design office

Concrete tile

Stephen Lindsay of the Canadian design studio UrbanProduct with photos of their Dune Wall Treatments. The tiles are made from local materials in either concrete, wood, or ceramic

Stazione Mediopadana, Reggio Emilia, Italy by Santiago Calatrava. the shadows one panel has upon the one beside it

modscales:

leManoosh collates trends and top notch inspiration for Industrial Designers, Graphic Designers, Architects and all creatives who love Design.

Fighting Mexico City’s Pollution with Mega Panels - Berlin-based design studio Elegant Embellishments’ sculptural, completed a bad-air-busting façade across the city’s Manuel Gea Gonzalez Hospital

Fighting a Megacity’s Pollution, Mega Style Elegant Embellishments’ sculptural façade system does double duty as an air-cleaning cladding. In the United Nations called Mexico City “the most.

The architects created perforations in the screen, which allow light to enter the building, and also refer back to the region’s textile traditions.

The architects created perforations in the screen, which allow light to enter the building, and also refer back to the region’s textile tradition

San Telmo Museum, Spain: Nieto Sobejano Arquitectos  (semi-plant wall covering the building with perforated steel sheet)

San Telmo Museum / Nieto Sobejano Arquitectos

materials-texture/tactile San Telmo Museum, Spain: Nieto Sobejano Arquitectos (semi-plant wall covering the building with perforated steel sheet)

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