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  1. source: * must confess i have no idea who he is, but the image was great!
  2. UrbMtl avait publié cette image dans un autre fil, il y a un bon temps déjà. Il n'y avait pas de fil pour discuter de ce projet, alors j'en crée un.
  3. 4 Ways Cold-Climate Cities Can Make The Most Of Their Waterfronts Chaudière Island project in Ottawa. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will Urban waterfronts have historically been the center of activity for many cities. They began as economic, transportation and manufacturing hubs, but as most industries changed their shipping patterns and consolidated port facilities, many industrial waterfronts became obsolete. In Europe, smaller historic ports were easily converted to be reused for leisure activities. However, in North America, where the ports were larger, it was more difficult to convert the waterfronts due to logistical and contamination issues. Over the past 40 years or so, architects and urban planners have started to recognize the redevelopment potential for waterfronts across the United States and Canada, and the impact they can have on the financial and social success of cities. Though cold-climate cities pose a unique challenge for waterfront development, with effective planning waterfront cities with freezing winter months can still take advantage of the spaces year-round. Treasure Island project in San Francisco. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will Many cities in the northeastern United States and Canada are applying “California design principles” – design tactics that allow individuals to spend time outside 365 days a year – to redevelop their waterfronts and make them accessible to the public all year long. At Perkins+Will we have been active in this change, applying lessons learned in San Francisco and the Bay Area to colder cities such as Toronto, Ottawa and Buffalo. Here are four design principles that can help cold-weather cities make the most of their waterfronts: Treasure Island project in San Francisco. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will 1. Planning for winter sun Areas with sun are easily the most well-loved places in any city, but in dark, winter months, they can be especially hard to find. City spaces should find ways to plan for winter sun from the beginning of new development because individuals need, and are drawn to, the warmth that sunlight provides. Maximizing available sun in the winter is key to creating spaces where people love to be. Solar study for Lower Yonge project in Toronto. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will San Francisco is a good example of this. In 1984, San Francisco voters passed Proposition K, a historic “Sunlight Ordinance,” specifically to protect the city’s parks from the shadows of new buildings. When Perkins+Will worked on the Treasure Island project—an urban design project to transform the island into a vibrant new San Francisco neighborhood—we implemented that same design principle. We wanted to ensure on chilly days visitors to the small island, opposite the city on the San Francisco Bay, would have access to the sun. However, many cold-climate cities do not have these same regulations, so when we work on projects outside the Bay Area, like the Lower Yonge project in Toronto, we have to bring with us the sentiment that buildings should be designed to protect access to winter sun in public spaces. Lower Yonge project in Toronto. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will Our Lower Yonge project was the last piece of undeveloped waterfront near Toronto’s downtown area. Before beginning the project, we analyzed not only the existing buildings and transit systems, but also the site’s winter sun patterns. This helped us identify a patch of winter sun in the middle of the site from 10 am to 2 pm on December 21, the shortest day of the year, when the least amount of sun is available. To protect this important asset, we located a public park there—a major open space the site was lacking before—to encourage pickup football or soccer games and winter activity. We then used 3D digital design tools to shape the urban form of this new development ensuring that we would always have that same patch of winter sun. Lower Yonge project in Toronto. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will 2. Creating plazas that block wind In winter months, wind can make cold climates feel 10 to 20 degrees colder than they really are. For people to feel comfortable outside during winter months they have to be protected from cold winter winds. Cities can provide that protection with street patterns and structures that break up and block the wind. Chaudière Island project in Ottawa. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will Over one hundred years ago the U.S. Army implemented this design principle at San Francisco’s Presidio. The Army strategically planted more than 300 acres of large trees that helped block the harsh prevailing winds to protect the officers who resided there. When we recognized the brilliance behind this design principle, we carried it over to Treasure Island, where we planted trees and methodically placed buildings to help block the wind. Similarly, we took this California design principle and applied it to Chaudière Island in Ottawa. Solar diagram for Chaudière Island project in Ottawa. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will Like the work we did in Toronto, we surveyed Chaudière Island before we designed anything. In addition to identifying several plazas that receive winter sun, we analyzed the prevailing wind patterns that were acting on the island. To protect those plazas from the harsh winter winds, we designed the streets that led to the plazas so they were oriented away from the prevailing wind. We designed streets that were not straight, but instead meandered to prevent the wind from channeling down the streets. This helped create calm, sunny plazas on the island, even in the harsh months of winter. 3. Breaking up outdoor spaces with comfort stations In freezing winter conditions, people typically only feel comfortable walking outside for about 60 seconds. Providing a small destination for them every minute helps break up the cold and encourages individuals to use the waterfront space in the winter. Crissy Field in San Francisco is a large stretch of public park and beach on the northern side of the city. When the fog rolls in and prevailing winds pick up, the beach can be quite chilly. As a result, the city has created small destinations along the beach to break up the stretch. Wind-protected benches are located every few hundred feet and “warming huts” along the beach provide relief from the elements for visitors while offering a chance to learn more about the area, purchase a cup of coffee and warm themselves. We found this same technique to be successful when planning Treasure Island and implemented it again in our Outer Harbor project with the City of Buffalo. Outer Harbor project in Buffalo. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will The Outer Harbor project area spans a total of 200 acres, which can take people 30 minutes or longer to cross. To break up the space and make it more bearable during the freezing months, we provided some sort of visual or physical destination every minute, like benches, public art and other landscape elements. Every five minutes we designed comfort stations with heaters and restrooms. We used these small destinations as a way to incorporate unique artwork and make the area more exciting. 4. Designing for active winter programming Many cities have outdoor spaces that are perfect for summer recreation, but when it comes to the winter months, those spaces go largely unused. Cities looking to make the most of their waterfronts year-round should plan for winter activities from the beginning. San Francisco has large stretches of beach and paved outdoor areas along its waterfront, which makes it an optimal location for walking, cycling and running. On Treasure Island, we planned for similar open spaces with large recreational fields, shoreline promenades and artificial wetlands. While snow is not a factor in the Bay Area, other cities that have harsh winters can still use their spaces all year if they plan accordingly. Through our work with the Outer Harbor project in Buffalo, we created a space along the city’s waterfront we wanted residents to enjoy year-round. The space has an abundant network of walking and running trails, which were designed with wind protection, comfort stations and winter sun in mind. We looked at the site with an eye for specific hills that could be transformed into sledding hills in the winter, or bike paths that could be used for snowshoeing or dog sledding. Now, the space can be used for skating, ice sculptures and winter festivals and is a popular place in both summer and winter months. "Human Comfort Diagram" for the Outer Harbor project in Buffalo. Image Courtesy of Perkins+Will The most valuable asset that a waterfront city has is the waterfront itself. Waterfronts provide locations of growth and commerce within urban areas. For cities where there was previously no activity around their waterfronts, waterfront redevelopment is a great way to breathe life into areas that were once bustling hubs of activity. Activating cold weather waterfronts for year-round use presents serious challenges; however, urban design and planning offers solutions to these challenges and an opportunity for those cities to establish unique destinations that draw people to their waterfronts all year long. Noah Friedman is Senior Urban Designer in Perkins+Will’s San Francisco office. Cite: Noah Friedman. "4 Ways Cold-Climate Cities Can Make The Most Of Their Waterfronts" 15 May 2015. ArchDaily. Accessed 15 May 2015. <> sent via Tapatalk
  4. Le petit prince: une production de 80 millions à Montréal Publié le 11 novembre 2014 à 05h00 | Mis à jour à 06h14 MARIO CLOUTIER La Presse La production du film d'animation Le petit prince, actuellement en tournage dans les studios de Mikros Image dans le Vieux-Montréal, bénéficie d'un budget à la hauteur de ses ambitions: 80 millions. Ce projet indépendant réunit des créateurs français, américains et québécois. Le petit prince d'Antoine de Saint-Exupéry n'a rien d'un petit succès. Il s'agit du livre le plus traduit - 200 langues - dans le monde après la Bible. Écrit il y a sept décennies, il est encore lu aujourd'hui, autant à l'école qu'à la maison, en Amérique comme en Allemagne et au Japon. L'adapter au cinéma représente un défi. Orson Welles s'y est cassé les dents il y a une éternité avec Disney. Il y a 10 ans, la maison Onyx Films de Paris a entrepris des pourparlers avec la succession Saint-Exupéry. Résultat, une série télé et un superprojet de 80 millions de dollars canadiens. «On est parmi les plus gros films indépendants du moment. L'idée, c'est de rejoindre un très grand public, ceux qui connaissent le livre ou non», lance le producteur Alexis Vonarb. Ni Paramount ni Sony ne sont derrière ce projet, mais tous les grands distributeurs de la planète prennent part à l'aventure, dont Warner aux États-Unis. Le réalisateur, Mark Osborne, a déjà été nommé deux fois aux Oscars. Son film de 2008, Kung Fu Panda, est l'un des 10 plus grands succès de l'histoire du cinéma d'animation avec des recettes dépassant les 650 millions. «Mais l'important, dès le début, a été de protéger le livre», de souligner le réalisateur de 44 ans, qui a quitté les studios DreamWorks de Steven Spielberg pour venir s'installer à Montréal il y a un an par amour du livre. «C'est ma petite amie, devenue mon épouse, qui m'a fait lire Le petit prince à l'université, dit-il. Je connais son pouvoir.» Si bien qu'il a déjà prévendu le film, en tournée avec le producteur Alexis Vonarb, aux distributeurs internationaux. Montréal «C'est un projet très international, mais le tournage à Montréal est déjà couronné de succès», a ajouté le réalisateur devant les journalistes qui ont pu voir hier, dans les studios de la société Mikros Image, quelques images préliminaires du film qui sortira l'an prochain. «Il y a une qualité de recrutement à Montréal qui est géniale. C'est francophone, mais c'est l'Amérique du Nord tout de même», de renchérir Alexis Vonarb. Autre rareté, le long métrage d'animation fait appel à deux techniques différentes maîtrisées par les équipes montréalaises, soit l'animation 3D par ordinateur et le stop-motion (ou animation image par image) à l'ancienne. Les voix des personnages dans la version anglaise comprennent celles de Jeff Bridges, James Franco, Rachel McAdams, Ricky Gervais et Benicio del Toro. Marion Cotillard, quant à elle, jouera la rose, en anglais et en français. Et le petit prince? C'est le fils du cinéaste, Riley Osborne, qui interprète le personnage aimé des petits et des grands depuis 70 ans. Prochaine étape, la bande-annonce sortira le 17 décembre.
  5. Nom du projet : Esprit Description : Projet de construction de condos à Duvernay. Près du nouveau pont de la 25 et du pont Pie IX. Au 2935 Avenue des Aristocrates, Laval, Qc H7E 0E3 Site : Image :
  6. Admin, For the past couple months, I've only been able to upload pictures via the "basic uploader". Meaning I can only upload one picture at a time. At first I thought it was a linux/flash issue but I have that problem on Windows as well. Also it won't accept PNG images.
  7. Quoi y a un concours?!?! Oui sans le vouloir, vous y avez tous participé... pourquoi le secret??? la raison est bien simple... continuez à lire plus bas et vous comprendrez! Comment récompenser les membres d'un forum? Qu'est ce qui fait vivre un forum? Les membres contributeurs!!! Ceux qui participent aux débats et surtout ceux qui se donnent la peine de prendre des photos pour être nos yeux sur le terrain. En annonçant le le concours en début d'année, j'avais bien peur que le forum soit inondé de messages et photos dans le but de gagner... voici pour le secret. L'expression une image vaut mille mot, sur MTLURB c'est encore plus vrai! Chaque image génère une quantité incroyable de commentaires et de visites sur le site web... Alors voilà, j'ai séparé les gagnants en 2 catégories, soit top 3 des photographes MTLURB, et top 3 des contributeurs en volume (longueur des textes) de participation. La période couverte est du premier décembre 2012 au premier décembre 2013! Il y a 5 gagnants puisqu'un l'un deux se retrouve dans les deux catégories! Top 3 photographes [table=width: 500, class: grid] [tr] [td]Membre[/td] [td]Photos[/td] [/tr] [tr] [td]Yvon L'Aîné[/td] [td]1539[/td] [/tr] [tr] [td]IluvMTL[/td] [td]449[/td] [/tr] [tr] [td]denpanosekai[/td] [td]299[/td] [/tr] [/table] Top 3 en participation dans les débats [table=width: 500, class: grid] [tr] [td]Membre[/td] [td]Messages[/td] [td]Volume[/td] [/tr] [tr] [td]IluvMTL[/td] [td]1176[/td] [td]1818476[/td] [/tr] [tr] [td]acpnc[/td] [td]765[/td] [td]1255511[/td] [/tr] [tr] [td]monctezuma[/td] [td]1054[/td] [td]628612[/td] [/tr] [/table] Quels sont les prix?? Lors de mon dernier voyage à New York, j'ai remarqué un casse-tête pour adultes, qui est vraiment remarquable pour nous "nerds" de villes et de tours!! Regardez ce vidéo pour comprendre: J'ai choisi 5 villes pour distribuer aux gagnants, soit: New York, Berlin, Sydney, London et Toronto. Puisque pour les contributions photos, consiste à beaucoup plus de travail, je pondère en leur faveur, voici donc l'ordre des gagnants: 1-Yvon L'Aîné 2-IluvMTL 3-denpanosekai 4-acpnc 5-monctezuma Chacuns à votre tour, faites un choix parmi les villes, et je me ferais un plaisir de vous les poster ou livrer. IluvMTL en bonus, vu que tu gagnes dans les deux catégories, tu recevras aussi un puzzle 3D de l'Empire State Building. Merci à tous, et excellente nouvelle année 2014!!!
  8. Avec tout les chantiers présents et ceux passé des dernières année, j'ai pensé que l'on pourrait reprendre de vieilles photos et d'essayer de s'amuser un peu en identifiant quel bâtiment est en construction. Règlement: Photo de bâtiment en construction dans la région de Montréal seulement ( y compris Laval et la Rive-Sud) Bâtiment de plus de 3 étages ( pas de duplex Samcon sur le plateau par exemple) ou infrastructure d'importance . Le bâtiment peut être en construction présentement ou complété. Le premier qui identifie le projet re-poste une photo. Image 1:
  9. Corruption, petty language fights don’t help Montreal’s “reputation deficit” Charles Lapointe says squabbles over a few English words on menus or in bathrooms are “ridiculous” and are “creating a troubling image of Montreal abroad.” Photograph by: Tourisme Montreal , . Charles Lapointe, president of Tourism Montreal, was uncharacteristically frank this week when he said that petty battles over language are undermining the city’s image. Perhaps it’s because he’s retiring in June that Lapointe was willing to speak out. Squabbles over a few English words on menus or in bathrooms are “ridiculous” and are “creating a troubling image of Montreal abroad,” he said. Lapointe’s remarks are timely because we’ve just been reminded that reputation is vital to a city’s financial health. The Global Financial Centres Index, a measure of how cities rank around the world as places to conduct banking, insurance, investment management and other financial transactions, has just been updated. Montreal ranked 16th in the survey, gaining one spot and finishing behind Toronto and Vancouver, but ranking just ahead of Calgary. It seems Montreal suffers from “a reputation deficit,” according to the survey’s author, Mark Yeandle of London-based Z/Yen Group, who was in town to release the latest findings. He wasn’t referring to language battles, student strikes, crumbling roads or rampant municipal corruption. Rather, he meant that the city’s financial strengths in such areas as investment management and derivatives trading are not well known and need to be promoted. Still, it’s clear that image is everything when it comes to a survey like this and it may not be long before Montreal’s troubles catch up to it. The index doesn’t attempt to measure the dollar value of financial business conducted in each city. Instead, it asks nearly 2,400 financial-services professionals to rate cities on 96 criteria. These are grouped into five main areas: the business environment, infrastructure, market access, availability of talent and cost competitiveness. No surprise that London, New York and Hong Kong hold the top three spots or that Singapore, Zurich and Tokyo follow just behind. North American cities ranking ahead of Montreal are Boston (8), Chicago (11), Toronto (12), San Francisco (13), Washington D.C. (14) and Vancouver (15). Montreal can take some encouragement from the index: it ranks ahead of such cities as Paris and Shanghai. But there are warning signs, too. Those responding to the survey placed a lot of value on such issues as the rule of law and absence of corruption. If Montreal can’t clean up its act in this regard, it may well lose business. The more we learn about the complicity between corrupt municipal officials and big local companies hungry for contracts, the less inviting this city looks as a place to do business. Reputation, the study concludes, is “very important” and “predictability is key.” Montreal, of course, isn’t the only place where there’s concern about such issues. Even top-ranked London has looked bad lately. One banker based in London commented: “London continues to receive bad news — LIBOR (the interest-rate fixing scandal), capping of bonuses, corruption — when will it end and what does it take for London to lose its top spot?” Another area of concern in the survey is taxation. “Simplicity and stability are required,” notes the study. You could take that as a reminder to the Parti Québécois government that its income-tax increases on high-income Quebecers risk making Montreal a less attractive destination for mobile financial jobs. What you have to remember is that the financial industry is a moving target; it’s evolving all the time as new centres, products and technologies emerge. When asked which centres are likely to become more significant down the road, respondents identified Singapore, Shanghai, Hong Kong, Seoul and Toronto as their top five picks for future growth. Clearly, Asia is on the move and Latin American cities are rising, too. It’s an ultracompetitive world and Montreal risks being left behind if it can’t develop its strengths. That’s where we get back to language. English does happen to be the language of international banking and finance; let’s hope that petty bureaucrats and politicians don’t get in the way of anyone wanting to expand here. The city’s French fact is already a great attraction, making Montreal a bridge between North America and Europe. Let’s not forget the importance of the other language in any growth strategy. [email protected] Read more:
  10. Salut à tous, Voici une vision du futur skyline de Montréal 2016, que j'avais fait en 2006: Image en taille complète: Image en taille complète: À l'époque, cela était plus une vision, mais on dirait presque une prémonition Pour ceux qui veulent voir le topic d'origine:
  11. Vu sur Reddit, Ce nouveau condo à Washington D.C. utilise une très belle image de marque.
  12. Le Projet – Héritage du passé C’est en 1918, lors de la grande effervescence industrielle du canal Lachine, qu’est construit le grand entrepôt qui sera aujourd’hui la pierre d’assise du projet Limalofts. Ce bâtiment de grande valeur symbolique, surtout par sa façade principale, est un riche témoignage de l’héritage industriel et ouvrier montréalais. Le nouveau projet résidentiel redonnera un second souffle au bâtiment aujourd’hui abandonné, restaurant et mettant en valeur sa façade historique. Les nouveaux étages supérieurs proposeront dans leur architecture une relecture moderne du style industriel, annonçant leur vocation résidentielle avec subtilité. Grâce à votre logement double hauteur à aire ouverte, votre jardin sur le toit et une vue imprenable sur le centre-ville, les Limalofts vous offriront un environnement à votre image : branché, créatif et urbain.
  13. La succursale va fermer. C'est incroyable. On dirait presque un canular. Perte immense pour le patrimoine de Montréal... *** Royal Bank abandons historic 360 St. Jacques building June 23, 2010. 1:57 pm • Section: Metropolitan News The Royal Bank of Canada is closing its historic branch in Old Montreal, in what was once the tallest building in the British Empire and the bank’s head office. The image above, from Google Earth, shows the building (in the middle, foreground) and the skyscrapers that followed it. The bank has more on the history of the Montreal landmark here and here. And check out this city of Montreal history. This story appeared in the Granby Leader-Times on March 4, 1927:
  14. Reedit: Tout est bien chill . . . Edit: Crap, je me suis fait avoir. Désolé pour la déception . Ce thread peut être supprimé. . . . ___________________________________________________________________________________ Voici le peut que nous avons pour l'instant. Ça va bientôt faire 10 ans que Sim City 4 est sorti!
  15. Un nouveau projet de Construction Quorum. Très peu de détail sur leur site web autre que cette image et le fait que ce sera dans Griffintown. Illustrations fournies par le Groupe Quorum
  16. Looking for pictures of the Manhattan skyline on Google, one photo within the results page kind of well, stood out... I clicked on it, and followed on to see what website this particular image had came from. The rest of what I saw sort of made me smile. You be the judge. The Heart of New York City Oh, what a pretty town ...
  17. 1 image 50 storey 952 room hotel and 40 storey office tower proposed by Concordia developments between La Gauchetiere and St-Antoine in 1972.
  18. Gillette to phase Tiger Woods out of ads New York — Associated Press Published on Saturday, Dec. 12, 2009 11:57AM EST Last updated on Saturday, Dec. 12, 2009 4:05PM EST New York — Associated Press Published on Saturday, Dec. 12, 2009 11:57AM EST Last updated on Saturday, Dec. 12, 2009 4:05PM EST One of Tiger Woods’ major sponsors will phase the world’s most valuable athlete out of its advertisements while he takes time off to repair his personal life. Gillette’s announcement Saturday marks the first major sponsor of the superstar athlete and corporate pitchman to distance itself from Woods. “As Tiger takes a break from the public eye, we will support his desire for privacy by limiting his role in our marketing programs,” said Gillette, a division of Procter & Gamble. Other sponsors are mulling their options and trying to gauge the fallout from the man who has become the face of golf, as he drops off the circuit for an unspecified period. AT&T said it is evaluating its relationship with the golfer. Representatives from Accenture won’t say what its plans are regarding Woods, whom the consulting firm has used to personify its claimed attributes of integrity and high performance. “I think you will see the handful or so of companies that he has relationships with doing some real soul searching and making some probably, for them, difficult decisions in the next few days,” said Larry L. Smith, president of the Institute for Crisis Management, in Louisville, Ky. Late Friday, Woods announced an indefinite leave from golf and public life to try to rescue his marriage after a two weeks of intense coverage of his infidelity sullied his carefully cultivated good guy image. The decision and contrite tone of his statement was seen by marketing experts as a smart step to repairing his public image. His previous brief and vague statements on the matter were criticized as insufficient to quell the intense scrutiny and to lessen the damage from more than a handful of women who claim to have had affairs with him. “It’s just like your most beautiful fashion brand is being trashed,” said John Sweeney, director of sports communication at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill’s School of Journalism and Mass Communication. “I don’t expect Tiger to be the gold standard anymore, but he’s not going out of business ... He’s too big and too talented to be fired, but he will have significant declines from what he was.” Woods, 33, spent 13 years burnishing a pristine personal brand. His good looks and multiracial heritage gave him broad appeal. His domination of the game and fist-pumping flair for the dramatic established his tournament appearances as must-see TV. His work ethic is admirable. Marketers were drawn to his image as a clean-cut family man who mourned the death of the father who taught him the game, doted on his mother and married a former Swedish model with whom he has two young children. Woods is the pitchman for brands ranging from AT&T to Accenture to Nike. His array of endorsements helped him become the first sports star to earn $1 billion. Michael Jordan, Woods’ closest contemporary, is a distant second. Jordan has accumulated about $800 million during an NBA career that spanned nearly 20 years, according to Forbes. Nike, which built its $650-million golf business around Woods, said late Friday it supports his decision. Gatorade, a unit of PepsiCo Inc., said previously it supports Woods and said Saturday it has no updated comment. Gillette’s decision includes phasing out Woods from its television and print advertising, and from public appearances and other efforts linking the two entities together, Gillette spokesman Damon Jones said. “This is supporting his desire to step out of the public eye and we’re going to support him by helping him to take a lower profile,” he said. Gillette, which operates from Boston while parent P&G is based in Cincinnati, has had a contract with Woods since 2007. Jones declined to provide further details, including length and value, of the contract. Woods hasn’t been seen in a prime-time television commercial since a Gillette spot on Nov. 29, according to research firm Nielsen Co. Jones said that was because golf is currently off-season, so the company is promoting new products like Gillette Fusion MVP with football and baseball stars instead, because those seasons are more current. As any ads featuring Woods expire, they will not be renewed. Jones said that did not mean the company was severing its ties with Woods. There had been no upcoming scheduled public appearances for Woods, he said. He declined to comment on when the company would resume including Woods in its marketing, and would not say whether that would be linked with the timing of Woods comeback, when and if he decides to resume playing golf.
  19. Je crois que l'on avait mentionné que ce projet était initialement prévu sur le site du Mackay. Une image.