BE-AM Built Environment – Additive Manufacturing Symposium 2019

On November 20, 2019 the symposium BE-AM | Built Environment – Additive Manufacturing will take place at the Formnext, Frankfurt. For the fifth time, Prof. Dr.-Ing Ulrich Knaack (Institute of Structural Mechanics and Design, ISMD) and Prof. Dr.-Ing. Oliver Tessmann (Digital Design Unit, DDU) invite experts from practice, research and industry  to explore the current status and future potential of additive manufacturing for construction and architecture.

Digitalisation has significantly changed design and planning in recent years. With 3D printing, this development is now migrating into the realm of construction. Materials such as concrete, clay and steel are used in additive manufacturing processes and 3D printers reach dimensions that suit the needs of construction. At the same time, complex material requirements, compliance with standards and norms and the integration of new processes into established procedures on site represent challenges that still have to be mastered.

 

Speakers:

PROF. THEO SALET |  TU EINDHOVEN

SHAJAY BHOOSHAN BRG | ETH ZÜRICH

ANA ANTON DBT | ETH ZÜRICH

PROF. HARALD KLOFT |  ITE | TU BRAUNSCHWEIG

THOMAS FEHLHABER  |  UNIPOR

GIJS VAN DER VELDEN  |  MX3D

AMAURY THOMAS |  SOLIQUID

PROF. JÖRG LANGE IFSW | TU DARMSTADT

Location:

Formnext, Frankfurt

 

Date:

Wednesday 20. November 2019, 9:00 – 17:00

 

Registration

has not been opened

 

BE_AM_2019_ Poster Kopie

 

 

Contact:

Technische Universität Darmstadt

Fachbereich Architektur

DDU – Digital Design Unit – Digitales Gestalten

El-Lissitzky-Str. 1

64287 Darmstadt

 

be-am@dg.tu-darmstadt.de

fon: +49 6151 16-22483

fax: +49 6151 16-22480

 

      PMP Logo

The event is supported by formnext – International exhibition and conference on the next generation of manufacturing technologies – and the Profile Area “From Material to Product Innovation” PMP of the TU Darmstadt. All lectures will be held in English.

 

 

            DDU-logo_BLACK_RGB        ismd


SCAN-PRINT-ASSEMBLE at Material Xperience - 2018

 

 

We are happy to get the opportunity to show the project SCAN-PRINT-ASSEMBLE by Timur Zhigaylo at Material Xperience - 2018.

 

Geometric Complexity is ubiquitous in nature and comes for free with 3d printing. In this project 3D scanning bridges both worlds:

A natural object is scanned and translated into a digital mesh. The mesh forms the interface to a 3d printed object that serves as a perfectly fitting connection piece. Irregularly shaped stones and minimal 3d print create complex assemblies.

 

Material Xperience is the leading event focussing on material innovation. This is where architects and creative professionals meet, between 13-15 March 2018 in Ahoy, Rotterdam.

 

 

Student:

Timur Zhigaylo

Supervisor:

Prof. Oliver Tessmann

Bastian Wibranek

Thanks for support by:

INSTITUT FÜR PRODUKTIONSTECHNIK UND UMFORMMASCHINEN – PTU

Martin Kerch, M. SC

 

 

For more information check:

 

http://ddu-research.com/scan-print-assemble/


SCAN-PRINT-ASSEMBLE

 

Geometric Complexity is ubiquitous in nature and comes for free with 3d printing. In this project 3D scanning bridges both worlds:

A natural object is scanned and translated into a digital mesh. The mesh forms the interface to a 3d printed object that serves as a perfectly fitting connection piece. Irregularly shaped stones and minimal 3d print create complex assemblies.

 

The project took place in WS 2017/18 and is part of the master students research model at DDU.

 

Student:

TIMUR ZHIGAYLO

 

Supervisor:

OLIVER TESSMANN

BASTIAN WIBRANEK

 

Screen Shot 2018-06-05 at 16.10.18For more information check out the booklet:

 

Thanks for support by:

INSTITUT FÜR PRODUKTIONSTECHNIK UND UMFORMMASCHINEN – PTU

Martin Kerch, M. SC

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WILLST DU SEHEN, SO LERNE ZU HANDELN - Luminale 2018

 

 

 

Auf der  Luminale 2018 war die Digital Design Unit (DDU) des Fachbereichs Architektur der TU Darmstadt mit der Installation WILLST DU SEHEN, SO LERNE ZU HANDELN in den Räumlichkeiten des Markt im Hof in Sachsenhausen vertreten. Die Biennale für Lichtkunst und Stadtgestaltung findet seit 2002 alle zwei Jahre in Frankfurt und Offenbach statt und zählt es heute mit über 200.000 Besucher*innen zu den beliebtesten Veranstaltungen im kulturellen Leben der Region Rhein-Main.

 

Angehende Architekt*innen entwarfen und realisierten eine raumbildende, aus vielen Bausteinen zusammengesetzte Skulptur, die zum Verweilen einlud, aber auch eine versteckte Botschaft in sich trug: Die scheinbar zufällig und chaotisch auf dem Objekt verteilten Farb- und Lichtmuster ergaben erst Sinn, wenn man den „richtigen“ Standpunkt gefunden hat. Dann setzen sie sich zu einer lesbaren Botschaft zusammen und geben ihr Geheimnis preis. Doch nur für einen kurzen Moment, denn ein Roboterarm baut die digitale Aggregation permanent um, indem er Bausteine ergreift und sie an einem anderen Ort wieder absetzt. Abrupte Farbwechsel lassen Buchstaben plötzlich verschwinden und verändern damit die Bedeutung der Botschaften.

 

Das Projekt wurde realisiert mit der freundlichen Unterstützung durch Caparol und die Firma ACDC eine Tochter der Zumtobel Gruppe. Das geschickte Zusammenspiel der Caparol Icon Farben und der REB LED Strahler machten eine spannende und vielschichtige Installation möglich.

 

Die Skulptur machte Betrachtende zu aktiv Teilhabenden. Nur wer sich beim Betrachten selber bewegt, konnte das Werk erschließen und die versteckte Botschaft entschlüsseln. Der Effekt wurde mit Hilfe einer Anamorphose erzielt: Von einem Standpunkt aus werden Bilder auf die Skulptur projiziert und auf den einzelnen Elementen verzerrt. Nimmt man jedoch den Standpunkt des Projektors ein, erkennt man das unverzerrte Bild. Betrachtende müssen handeln, sprich: sich bewegen, um die Bilder zu erkennen. Anamorphosen erinnern uns daran, wie variabel und standortabhängig unsere Wahrnehmung ist. Im Zeitalter der digitalen Echokammern sozialer Netzwerke im Internet ist diese Reflektion notwendiger denn je.

https://youtu.be/1RBHu_Gq6ic

YOU WANT TO SEE, SO LEARN TO ACT

 

At the Luminale 2018, the Digital Design Unit (DDU) of the Architecture Department of the Technical University of Darmstadt was represented with the installation WILLST DU SEHEN, SO LERNE ZU HANDELN in the premises of the Markt im Hof in Sachsenhausen. The Biennale for Light Art and Urban Design has been held every two years in Frankfurt and Offenbach since 2002 and is one of the most popular events in the cultural life of the Rhine-Main region with over 200,000 visitors*.

 

Prospective architects* designed and realized a space-forming sculpture composed of many building blocks, which invited us to linger, but also carried a hidden message: The seemingly randomly and chaotically distributed colour and light patterns on the object only made sense once the "right" point of view had been found. Then they sit down to a readable message and reveal their secret. But only for a short moment, because a robot arm permanently converts the digital aggregation by picking up components and placing them at another location. Abrupt colour changes suddenly make letters disappear and change the meaning of the messages.

 

The project was realised with the friendly support of Caparol and ACDC, a subsidiary of the Zumtobel Group. The clever interaction of the Caparol Icon colours and the REB LED spotlights made an exciting and multi-layered installation possible.

 

The sculpture turned viewers into active participants. Only those who moved themselves when looking at the work could open it up and decipher the hidden message. The effect was achieved with the help of anamorphosis: From one point of view, images are projected onto the sculpture and distorted on the individual elements. However, if you take the position of the projector, you can see the undistorted image. Viewers must act, that is: move in order to recognize the images. Anamorphoses remind us how variable and location-dependent our perception is. In the age of digital echo chambers of social networks on the Internet, this reflection is more necessary than ever.

 

Supported by:

 

acdc
Zumtobel Group
Caparol
Böttiger das Fliesenhaus
Schreinerei Nispel

 

All involved parties:

 

Teachers

 

Oliver Tessmann
Bastian Wibranek
Alexander Stefas

 

Tutors

 

Martin Knoll
Samim Mehdizade

 

Students

 

Aleksandra Elzbieta Buchalik
Anastasia Oboturov
Bastian Nispel
Begona Roget
Cindy Drummond
Daniela Hoffmann
Eric Rene Göbel
Eva Ute Streng
Felix Graf
Franz Georg Theobald
Frederica Aguiar de Melo
Gunel Aliyeva
Hendrik Beckers
Janine Schlaak
Julian Weber
Lukas Koser
Maximilian Vincent Gehron
Olivier Stoos
Philipp Riebel-Vosgerau
Richard Oliver Gerspach

 

 

Video

 

Sabri Noor

MAKE

 

 

Sponsoren

 

Markt im Hof

CAPAROL Farben Lacke Bautenschutz GmbH

acdc Zumtobel Group

Schreinerei Friedhelm Nispel

Böttiger das Fliesenhaus

 

 

Luminale_LOGOS_white_-1-1024x486

 

Weitere Informationen:

http://luminale-frankfurt.de/projekte/willst-du-sehen-so-lerne-zu-handeln/

 

 

 

 

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BE-AM – SYMPOSIUM – 2017

BE-AM is an annual symposium on the theme of Additive Manufacturing in the Built Environment. The 2017 edition focuses on initiating discussions and exchange between experts from academia and industry on novel concepts and cutting-edge research in the context of additive manufacturing.

 

SYMPOSIUM FOR ADDITIVE MANUFACTURING IN BUILDING

FR. 27.10.2017 10:00 -17:00

TU DARMSTADT | DDU + ISMD

EL-LISSITZKY-STRASSE 1 | BUILDING L3 – 01 | LECTURE HALL 98

 

KEYNOTE SPEAKERS

PROF. ANDREAS TRUMMER  | ITE | TU GRAZ

DR. MICHELA TURRIN  | TU DELFT

 

MORNING SESSION SPEAKERS

PROF. JÖRG LANGE | IFSW | TU DARMSTADT

ANDREA ROSSI | DDU | DIGITAL MATERIALS

VALENTINI SARAKINIOTI | PERFORMANCE DRIVEN PLASTIC WALL SYSTEM

MATTHIAS SEEL | MPA-IFW |  ROBERT AKERBOOM | ISMD | AM GLASS

PROF. SAMUEL SCHABEL | HEINZ-JOACHIM SCHAFFRATH | PMV | TU DARMSTADT | AM PAPIER

 

AFTERNOON SESSION SPEAKERS

ALAMIR MOHSEN | ISMD | STEEL KNOTS NEW ENGINEERED

CHRISTOPHER BORG COSTANZI | ISMD | AM4AE – AN OVERVIEW OF AM IN BUILDING TECHNOLOGY

JAVID JOOSHESH | TU DELFT | FIBER REINFORCED FREE FORM FACADE ELEMENTS

DENNIS DE WITTE | ISMD | BRICK 2.0

PROF. OLIVER TESSMANN | DDU | 20.000 BLOCKS

 

 

 

 


Logos

 

 

 

 

 

 

campus
DIRECTIONS | ANFAHRT


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Man-Machine Collaboration

The research presents a design and assembly process that focuses on man-machine collaboration. The goal is interweaving the material system with the computational design tool via machine sensing and a robotic assembly process. Therefore utilize manual manipulated building components as inputs.

Parametric modeling software is removed from the front end of the design process. The designers engaged with wooden lamellas as design interface. Exploring design opportunities were conducted by scrutinizing the material properties (such as bending behavior) of these physical elements. The relevant design features of the building components were extracted.

The research suggests a collaborative process between humans and machines. The use of building components that does not have to end with the construction of one possible configuration but can rather be an ongoing process of constant temporality.

 

Project leader: Bastian Wibranek, MA

Students: Daniela Hoffmann, Mira Bellersheim, Lufeng Zhu, Canci Ayse Duygu, Nazire Karakurt, Eleni Kelefi, Martin Knoll, Samim Mehdizadeh

 

Man-Machine co-working for rod stacking and lamella placement.
The process diagram.
The process diagram.
Kinect mounted to Universal Robot 10 for 3D-scanning
Kinect mounted to Universal Robot 10 for 3D-scanning
The lamella orientation and distribution can be changed by the user via a computational interface.
The lamella orientation and distribution can be changed by the user via a computational interface.
The planes to place the rods are derived form digital designed lamellas.
The planes to place the rods are derived form digital designed lamellas.
Path simulation of the robotic process.
Path simulation of the robotic process.
Augmented man and machine collaboration.
Augmented man and machine collaboration.
One of the last lamellas being placed.
One of the last lamellas being placed.

 

 

 

 

 

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