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Tuesday, December 29, 2015

To build a solar-powered house in just 2 weeks

Passive solar techniques used to build a house is indeed an interesting concept. However, designing a house by connecting the results of pre fabrication of three-dimensional printing is a fabulous idea. The result is a Solar House 2.0.

The ideal solar power gained by letting the Sun light into the house during the winter and make a roof in the summer as a protective interior of the Sun.
It's rare to see a building's form so adapted to maximizing renewable energy potential as is the case with the Endesa Pavilion, Solar House 2.0. (Picture from: http://bit.ly/1NwwxDZ)
The facade of the house consists of a dynamic structure that is tailored to the level of sunlight. This structure facilitates the house produces energy, using solar system in every area in the house. That's why the facade into irregular shapes and unique, yet highly productive energy produced.

This house was designed with a special mathematical system to adjust the building to the weather conditions at the right time. Building design and digital fabrication allows the creation of environmentally friendly and sustainable homes.
In a neat twist the same protrusions act as solar barriers during summer when the sun tracks a higher course across the sky, but let sunlight directly in during winter. (Picture from: http://bit.ly/1NwwxDZ)
Thanks to the prefabricated 3-dimensional printing machines, pieces of the house is ready to be connected. The time it takes to make this house just two weeks. While the material preparation takes three weeks.
The 154 sq m (1,658 sq ft) building was commissioned by energy company Endesa, and forms a public information center and "control center" for the Smart City Expo in Barcelona. (Picture from: http://bit.ly/1NwwxDZ)
The design of Solar House 2.0 has so many walls of solar panels is a revolutionary point home. Each module has many functions, among others, to integrate color, save energy, generate electricity, air conditioning, allowing natural ventilation and light sources.
As for the productivity of the solar cells, we tracked down a clue on Endesa's website, which refers to "an average daily consumption of 20 kWh and an estimated output of 100 kWh". (Picture from: http://bit.ly/1NwwxDZ)
The solar house can be built in every part of the Earth, because of its construction to adjust parameters in the climate type environment. *** [EKA | FROM VARIOUS SOURCES | GIZMAG]
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