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Idea by

Marco Moretto, Pinar Sefkatli

OUDE DELFT 158, delft, Netherlands
We are two master students of architecture at TU Delft Faculty of Architecture, in the Netherlands. Marco is from Venice, Italy and did his bachelor in Oxford, Uk. And Pinar is from Istanbul, Turkey and has done her Bachelor at Politecnico of Milan.

Petek


Floating Modular Structure

Petek


Floating Modular Structure
Petek is a prototype floating structure, built for the historic water community of the Tonlé Sap. This project is driven by an innovative approach to address the community’s social and physical needs in view of the safeguard of future generations of both human and wildlife populations.

The design is composed by six fragments, it can be produced locally by carpenters and built using low-cost technologies and local materials. The final module can be assembled on the site and it consists of a bamboo base that floats on empty recycled plastic drums, and by a liveable space supported by a bamboo shelter structure. It consists of approximately one hundred square meters and has two floors. The modular design indicates that a single element is completely autonomous, and combination or a cluster of floating modules is able to create a more resilient organism. The module is designed to serve as a front-line health care facility, whilst at the same time being adaptable for other uses, such as a community hub, school, etc. It is designed to use renewable energy, and to harvest rainwater. Its main aim is to generate an ecological, sustainable and modular frame that allows flexibility for adapting based on the specific needs of the local communities of the Tonlé Sap.


Petek


Floating Modular Structure

Petek


Floating Modular Structure
Petek is a prototype floating structure, built for the historic water community of the Tonlé Sap. This project is driven by an innovative approach to address the community’s social and physical needs in view of the safeguard of future generations of both human and wildlife populations.

The design is composed by six fragments, it can be produced locally by carpenters and built using low-cost technologies and local materials. The final module can be assembled on the site and it consists of a bamboo base that floats on empty recycled plastic drums, and by a liveable space supported by a bamboo shelter structure. It consists of approximately one hundred square meters and has two floors. The modular design indicates that a single element is completely autonomous, and combination or a cluster of floating modules is able to create a more resilient organism. The module is designed to serve as a front-line health care facility, whilst at the same time being adaptable for other uses, such as a community hub, school, etc. It is designed to use renewable energy, and to harvest rainwater. Its main aim is to generate an ecological, sustainable and modular frame that allows flexibility for adapting based on the specific needs of the local communities of the Tonlé Sap.



Idea by

Marco Moretto, Pinar Sefkatli
OUDE DELFT 158
delft
Netherlands
We are two master students of architecture at TU Delft Faculty of Architecture, in the Netherlands. Marco is from Venice, Italy and did his bachelor in Oxford, Uk. And Pinar is from Istanbul, Turkey and has done her Bachelor at Politecnico of Milan.