Amazing Design Ideas

The Barcode House

The Barcode House

Barcode House is a beautiful contemporary home located in Washington DC and designed by David Jameson Architect. Its name comes from an exterior design detail which consists of a series of horizontal lines which resemble a huge commercial barcode. This amazing residence is a mixture of old and new, heavy and light. Due to the lack of site space the house is vertically oriented as a solution. Moreover the architect used a lot of floor to ceiling windows in order to create a light, airy space and also gave the rooms the sense of grandeur.
The Barcode House is a highly functional, high tech and a very high on style home. It has multifunctional, multitasking kitchen, equipped with beautiful stainless steel appliances. This residence is surely noticed in the neighborhood. It is simple, gorgeous and has a clean design

Stunning House

 Being different is not always a bad thing and the same can be said about this house. Its bold rectilinear shape is set in the middle of a carpet of natural ground cover. It presents a series of “boxes” which host different areas, such as a sleeping/study zone, a garage/workshop zone, a living zone and above all this a parents’ retreat. The house has a lot of great features that include high performance tinted windows, passive cooling via natural cross ventilation, rain water storage tank for reuse in toilet flushing and irrigation, pool and many more. Furthermore the interior design is very modern and presents a neutral color palette, white being the main color. Amongst its gorgeous elements you can find a double-sided fireplace, beautiful light fixtures and art work.
The Good Residence flows effortlessly from one zone to another and can be opened up to embrace the outdoor spaces. Spacious, airy, with lots of natural light, this contemporary wonder looks like it would stand the test of time.

                                                        Dove House

London architects Gundry & Ducker have added a blackened larch extension onto the rear of a Victorian terrace in south London.The stained timber structure doubles the size of the existing kitchen, adding extra width as well as depth.Skylights on the pitched roof of the new structure increase natural light inside the house.The larch walls extend beyond the house to enclose a matching gabled playhouse and a garden terrace.

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