Architecture student's new design

source: imgur

  • HIF about my life after getting a girlfriend, leaving my husband, moving out and getting a new job all in a month
  • ǝɹoɟǝq ɹǝʌǝu ǝʞᴉl sǝʇɐʌouuᴉ ɯɐǝʇ uƃᴉsǝp s,oolq
  • Architecture student turns model upside down
  • His friend comes in at the perfect time
  • Architecture student's new design
  • Double Incepticized at 45 seconds
  • Try looking from another angle
  • By Jove I think he's got it!
  • Le Corbusier's D** Is Hard!
  • How to design buildings
  • Architecture 101
  • Geisel Library
Topics: funny
  • ...
    Jarret Quigley
    Fractal Design is Swedish...
  • ...
    Hunter Dach
    Awesome design
  • ...
    Eleanore Prosacco
    What is this South Park?
  • ...
    German Pollich
    This is what I do. I had to heal Golem.
  • ...
    Hunter Gleichner
    Is this in regards to what morning joe said?
  • ...
    Megane Labadie
    We've seen the reverse side of this call it is what it is.
  • ...
    Kayley Green
    Insane work! Love that design.
  • ...
    Lance Haag
    Education.
  • ...
    Constance Willms
    The education system has failed this person.
  • ...
    Valentin Blick
    This is what i also heard from reliable hearsay.
  • ...
    Carmella Satterfield
    So this is illegal? What exactly are the current abortion laws jn the US
  • ...
    Jerrold Luettgen
    Thanks for the great thorough response, sydneysiderdesigner. I think it's really cool that you're now working at Tesla. If you don't mind me asking -- what do you work on there? Car design? Just saw the new full-autopilot announcement...wheeeeeww! I'll admit I'm one of those redditors that's unhealthily star stuck about everything Musk does. Tesla should start their own small branch of advanced sustainable architecture... Teslatechture? The shareholders would be thrilled with that one haha. That's cool that they promote the use of Ecotect at Sci-Arc. I love sustainable design and find sometimes that I'm even more interested in the software that leads to high performance buildings more than the buildings themselves. People are creating some pretty amazing net zero energy / passive design buildings through the use of tools like Ecotect (I think?) Sefaira and IES-VE. I did find the environment at Sci-Arc to be more fitting for myself. I really enjoy the open mindedness. But seeing some of the grad students' projects makes me question if Ill be a good fit. I haven't seen one student project that focuses on sustainable aspects of design. (I know, however, that you can't always determine this from just models) Will I stick out like a sore thumb?
  • ...
    Sarah Yost
    I am learning so much today. ^_^
  • ...
    Elyssa Rohan
    Get the best education you can.
  • ...
    Perry Luettgen
    We still learning how to close.
  • ...
    Logan Towne
    Yep, this is what we need.
  • ...
    Adella Hansen
    What even is this comment
  • ...
    Oliver O'Hara
    Sexual education!
  • ...
    Roberto Kautzer
    :[. learning is sad
  • ...
    Amos Sipes
    Post-Secondary Education.
  • ...
    Emmitt Casper
    What game is this?
  • ...
    Keeley Kutch
    What is this garbage?
  • ...
    Danial Treutel
    What is this site?
  • ...
    Roxane Nicolas
    Anyone seeking more info might also check here: title | points | age | /r/ | comnts :--|:--|:--|:--|:-- [Architecture 101](http://www.reddit.com/r/funny/comments/55pv81/architecture_101/) | 3628 | 6^hrs | funny | 202 [Architecture student's new design](http://www.reddit.com/r/funny/comments/4tqzfn/architecture_students_new_design/) | 5918 | 2^mos | funny | 2556 *[Source: karmadecay](http://karmadecay.com/results/u7830402?subreddit=funny)*
  • ...
    Pink Schneider
    Education system and taxes.
  • ...
    Ernestina Kilback
    http://joyreactor.com/post/1150184
  • ...
    Kip Watsica
    What movie is this from?
  • ...
    Retha Ratke
    Your wife needs an education lol
  • ...
    Taurean Bins
    What is this from?
  • ...
    Annabell Fay
    Love that design
  • ...
    Toni Rau
    I blame piss poor education
  • ...
    Tillman Hessel
    Os is eating shit, what is this?
  • ...
    Vincent Rogahn
    Not crappy design. Just flat out racism.
  • ...
    Ava Kilback
    Govt education backfires. Ouch.
  • ...
    Pauline Gulgowski
    our unis boring af need to add some design on the sides
  • ...
    Ahmad Robel
    damn, I'm learning a shitload today
  • ...
    Brendon Koss
    What the fuck is this
  • ...
    Pamela Adams
    Thank you! So happy to be learning!
  • ...
    Breanna McGlynn
    Lol what the fuck is this team.
  • ...
    Alejandrin Pagac
    > seen as this Seeing** While you're learning science you should also learn grammar. :)
  • ...
    Adrain Howell
    Got a source? I love learning
  • ...
    Albert Batz
    Zhang Xin: Female Property Developer Keeps Pushing April 27, 2016 Editor: Eileen Cheng > Zhang Xin, 51, once a female factory worker, has evolved to be one of the most successful real estate developers in China. > Born in Beijing, Zhang moved to Hong Kong at the age of 14. After spending five years as a production line worker, she decided to study economics at the University of Sussex in UK with the 3,000 pounds she saved. > In 1992, she graduated with a Master's Degree in Development Economics from Cambridge University. She then moved to Wall Street, working for Goldman Sachs and Travelers Group before returning to Beijing to begin her own business in late 1995. > Along with her husband Pan Shiyi, Zhang introduced the idea of small offices and home offices to China when she started her real estate company, SOHO China. While working as CEO of the corporation, she has overseen the design of each construction project, pursuing a perfect combination of art and function. > One of her company's building complexes, the Commune by the Great Wall, was bestowed a special prize at the 2002 International Architecture Exhibition, becoming the first award China has won at an international architectural event. > As both mastermind and investor for the project, Zhang was recognized for her "bold personal initiative which emphasizes the role of 12 Asian architects in building privately owned houses in a definitively contemporary manner." In 2005, the private collection of contemporary architecture was hailed by Business Week as a "New Architectural Wonder of China." > Zhang's company went public on the Hong Kong Stock Exchange in 2007 and has since become Asia's largest-ever commercial real estate IPO. > Apart from her business success, Zhang has devoted herself to charity. On behalf of SOHO China Foundation, she signed U.S. $15 million to a student grant agreement with Harvard University in 2014. The company foundation plans to donate a total of U.S. $100 million to economically-challenged Chinese students in world-class universities. > Zhang was listed among Forbes' World's Most Powerful Women in 2008, and among the Top Ten Billionaire Women We Admire in 2009. She was also included into the list of 50 most powerful business women by Fortune magazine in 2014. > From a Hong Kong worker to a Cambridge graduate to a Wall Street operator and finally a leading property developer, Zhang has been forging ahead in taping infinite potential in life. > http://www.womenofchina.cn/womenofchina/html1/people/business/1604/1962-1.htm
  • ...
    Okey Hand
    http://joyreactor.com/post/2463040
  • ...
    Jayson Funk
    I'm learning the Googles!
  • ...
    Jadon Mayert
    Education.
  • ...
    Shanna Rippin
    No education.
  • ...
    Lisandro Purdy
    The exciting world of Graphic Design...
  • ...
    Johnson Yost
    I went to school in the US but I hope this applies. Architecture school, especially a studio-based program, is very different from what most people envision. A lot of people think of architecture education as either an intensely technical or artistic program, when the reality is that it involves a lot of different skills that you can learn as you go (spatial thinking, drafting, software, holistic problem solving, etc). What matters is your ability to wrap your head quickly around a fuckton of new concepts and ways of thinking. Much of how well you do will depend on time management & presentation. The main question is do you have the work ethic & tenacity to get through the inevitable growing pains? The architecture industry is also very different from architecture school. School will show you a very narrow piece of the profession - regardless of whether your program is design/theory/art/technology-oriented. But depending on what youre good at, you can choose to work in any firm ranging from high end boutique, commercial interiors, facade consulting, etc., in whatever position - project manager, renderer, design architect, BIM specialist, model maker, and so on. You can leave the industry entirely - I have friends who do environment design for games. Regarding your teachers: what does 'competitive' even mean? That the best programs are hard to get into? Name a field in which that isnt the case. That you'll be competing with your peers? You're doing that now, and you'll always be doing that - but you'll make some great friends too. Even if you do go to an 'average' program, employers won't care if you have a great portfolio, and they care even less about your GPA. It's likely that your teachers' idea of Architect is a Ghery-Foster-esque artiste, which is a very misled view of what you'll most likely face as a student or as a professional. Don't let these people shit on your dreams OP. If you're serious about pursuing this field, go out and do research. Draw stuff, make things, build a portfolio and don't wait for anyone's permission or validation. I also suggest looking for some high school programs to get a taste - if its run by a university, you can see if you'd mesh there or talk to current students about their application process. Some chapters of AIA here in the states (US equivalent of RIBA) offer architecture classes for high school students - maybe there's a similar option for you. Btw if you want to make money go into real estate or construction. People think architects make bank - not true, at least in the US.
  • ...
    Hector Dibbert
    Well before I start I think I should mention that I'm only a second year game design student in a very recently established program in the Netherlands. My father is head of architecture in a top university in England (Recently moved from one university to another, if moderators require proof they can PM I guess, I usually lurk so I have no idea how this proofing system works). My dad says the following for when I mentioned your issue and what to expect when studying architecture. "Typically in Europe it's a five year degree, plus at least a couple of years in practice before you get a license, similarly to the US. It's a professional degree. Whereas game design is typically a three to four year bachelor (depending on the country) and it's a relatively new career. Given the very recent development in game design technology and so on. Students can major in a variety of options in game design (mentions my course, specifically my ability to choose from one of three specialities, coding, concept art and game design. I chose concept art)" I'm not sure if that answers your question but I guess from my own perspective and from talking to my dad about the exact same issue before when I was making the same decision I guess I could give some perspective as well. From what I've seen architecture takes a lot more drive and hard work. You'll be rejected constantly and deadlines and expectations will be crushing, particularly the better the university you attend (obviously). That said, I can't speak for later stages of game design as like I said, I've only just completed my first year of game design and will be entering my second come September. Something you need to keep in mind is the fact that game design is an emerging industry, there aren't many jobs yet, but likely by the time you complete your education there may be more, regardless it is competitive and cut throat and your ability to think outside the box is paramount. There are plenty of coders and artists out there, it's your ability to innovate that will take you far. Architecture however requires you to be a jack of all trades essentially. You need be able to work with numbers but also with art, and due to the fact that architecture is so competitive, especially now that it's so saturated with individuals thinking they'll have a job as soon as they graduate, it may be even more difficult in the future. If you have any specific questions I'll try my best to answer them, be it here or by PM, but if I had to give my own opinion I'd say game design may be the safer option.
  • ...
    Jarrell Kling
    I could do 130 with one hand. What is this, a joke?
  • ...
    Sadie Abernathy
    He's learning so fast!
  • ...
    Maximillia Ratke
    Design 1 :)
  • ...
    Jayde Nikolaus
    >education Or lack thereof.
  • ...
    Kolby Anderson
    "Learning to learn"
  • ...
    Devyn Ullrich
    Hello! I can't believe I happened to check this subreddit tonight and see your post, but I'm actually planning on attending this interview on Wednesday night! I am a grad student at UC Berkeley, studying in the College of Environmental Design. I'm also a lifelong Warriors fan, and I've actually been thinking all week about what I would ask Steve if I was lucky enough to be able to ask him my own question at this event. So since you asked... - With the Warriors intending to move to the as-yet-unbuilt Chase Center for the start of the 2019-20 season, how do you see the geographic relocation impacting the culture and the loyal fanbase of East Bay Warriors fans, in particular Oakland natives? Are you worried about losing some element of the atmosphere at Oracle, which has a national reputation since the We Believe Warriors of 2007-08? What other aspects of the cross-bay transition concern/excite you? -As a graduate student of landscape architecture here at UC Berkeley, and a lifelong Bay Area native and Warriors faithful, I am fascinated by the potential social and spatial impact that the new Chase Center and surrounding park/complex will have on the Mission Bay area, and San Francisco at large. What has been your experience of that process so far, perhaps in your work and conversations with Joe Lacob and Rick Welts? -Generally speaking, it seems from a fan's perspective that the Warriors organization is now operating at the caliber of other world-class sports franchises, such as the San Antonio Spurs or even the dreaded New England Patriots. This franchise appears poised to contend for the next half-decade and beyond, and other aspects of the organization seem to have risen to an equal level of excellence over the last 3 or 4 years. What is it about the Warriors process that has allowed this ascendancy, not just on the court, but off it as well, to be so rapid and so comprehensive? And how does your influence play into that culture and that process? I'm sorry for writing such a long post here, but I feel like I have a million questions to ask Steve. If you are looking for other interesting, interdisciplinary, thought provoking questions to ask, I definitely have more to offer! Thanks for reading all this if you do, and I hope one of these questions makes it onto your list!
  • ...
    Ervin Block
    Aerospace is a pretty wide field, and it depends on what you end up wanting to do. The first thing to look at is your undergrad major. You'll need an ABET-accredited BS in one of a couple of fields as a starting point. Aerospace, Mechanical, Civil, or Electrical are all good jumping off points for a wide range of design/development/production/in-service jobs. Computer Engineering or Computer Science are both good options if you're tremendously interested in coding or systems architecture, but they're not necessarily a great way to work hands-on with aircraft, if that's what you care about. Avoid "tech" degrees and 2-year AS's. Many people I respect and admire as engineers have them, but the experience requirements are much higher and they are unable to get many of the jobs that a new grad with a BSE can get. To give perspective, there are people at my company working with a BS in business, a GED or a BSET as mechanics and they can't get into ops management, let alone engineering. While in your undergrad, you should be applying for internships/coops pretty much from the get-go. I didn't, which is why I recommend it. It will give you a tremendous leg-up once you're out of school if you can get one of them beforehand. Unless you know people working in the industry, you need to use the company websites to find jobs. Lockheed, Rockwell, Hamilton Sundstrand/UTAS, Boeing, etc all have job application websites (USJOBS if you want to work for NASA or another gov't agency). 90% of their external hires are made through the websites, and even people getting referrals need to go through those systems. If you're a US highschool student, I'd recommend aiming for completing AP Calc BC, AP Physics C, AP Chemistry and AP Stats, if you can. Physics II's exam should give you a pretty solid understanding of whether or not you want to deal with sparky stuff (EE) and Physics I is the foundation for pretty much everything you'll do as a meatspace engineer. AP Chem is mostly a suggestion as it gets you out of a basic requirement, if you do well. The biggest key is math. If you can do well in math and at least get up to being ready for Calc I & II for university, you're in good shape. Hope this helps, and good luck out there!
  • ...
    Salma Hagenes
    What is going on in this video?
  • ...
    Guido MacGyver
    right! that's an 'opportunity for education' right there
  • ...
    Erich Vandervort
    Who else majors in education?
  • ...
    Neha Block
    Can you work while getting education?
  • ...
    Ulices Lakin
    I felt it more as a design flaw 👎
  • ...
    Arnaldo Quigley
    Seek education
  • ...
    Tillman Schowalter
    health, parents, education
  • ...
    Jess Gaylord
    Computer Science covers the core concepts and technologies involved with how to make a computer do something. Learning to program a computer by writing software is essential, and computer programming is used in most computer science courses. You will learn details about how computers and networks work, but with an emphasis on how software and programming languages work. You will learn how to make them do very sophisticated things (e.g. graphics, robotics, databases, operating systems). You will also learn about the theory behind how and why computers and software work. In your senior project, you will tackle a problem at the frontier of computer science. You may be building a new system, discovering better ways to design software, or developing new algorithms for projects in entirely different fields; it's up to you. Past student projects include: video games, computer modeling and animation tools, and a Linux driver for the Wii remote. Software Engineering focuses on how to design and build software in teams. You will take many of the same courses as you would in computer science, but you will take additional courses that teach you about topics like requirements engineering, software architecture, software testing, and software deployment. You will learn about working with people (communication, management, working with non-technical customers), processes for developing software, and how to measure and analyze the software product and the software process. The software engineering major requires that you take a three course (nine-month long) sequence called the software engineering capstone. The capstone courses are centered around a large project for an outside customer. In recent years we have built web applications for Intuit (makers of Quicken, QuickBooks, and TurboTax) and Amgen (a bio-engineering/pharmaceutical company). Students work in teams of four or five people to elicit and develop requirements for the system, design an architecture, build prototypes, implement the system, then deploy and maintain the system.
  • ...
    Kevon Wyman
    understanding design lol arch1450
  • ...
    Stan Brekke
    This is a very nice design!
  • ...
    Mateo Auer
    I think you'd benefit more from learning how to turn off caps.
  • ...
    Colton Krajcik
    > 1. Picking something overdone. Although I am a CS student at Madison with a year of experience with Java, I am new to android and obviously lack many higher level skills. If I make something similar to another app, chances are it won't be nearly as good. Have you looked at any other apps that do something similar? Are they actually any good? Can you make something better, nicer easier to use? More features? I'd say in any case build it. > 2. That after watching and reading tutorials, I won't actually be able to do much on my own. So many tutorials rely on specifics rather than a "here are some general tools that will help you" goal. We all know being shown code has nothing on figuring it out yourself. Go through the online training docs on google's android developer site. Go from there, get stuck, then head over to stackoverflow or reddit. Look at some good apps, that have good architecture and design. > 3. That I will be disappointed with my final project and will think I wasted a bunch of time. I know it's always about learning, but I'd like to be proud of my first app! A few points: * Well you make of it what you want. * If you get through to launching and releasing your app, you've done more than most. Secondly, you would have learnt a great deal on Android and java. * As bad as it may be, you've built something useful.
  • ...
    Janae Sauer
    And a lack of voter education problem.
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    Dominic Hammes
    I haven't chosen my specialization yet. I just completed my first semester with a course in software architecture and design. I think communication with classmates is better than traditional classes; you can visit /r/omscs where we have a slack channel, hipchat, forums for classes are on Piazza, etc. I wouldn't recommend taking a class in the summer because it's so fast 10 weeks vs 16 normally. I think the student quality is great; did a group project recently and they really cared about the project, meeting deadlines, actively communicating, etc compared to undergrad students. Overall here's my view overall, regardless of how long it's been since you've been to undergrad the program is very beneficial based on its cost alone. The more you'll earn from finishing the program more than offsets the cost of attending. You'll learn a shit ton which is very helpful if you're a new grad since you'll get experience quickly. I would definitely recommend the program. It's from a top 10 CS uni, the cost is low. I can't think of many valid reasons not to at least try it. The acceptance rate is high, I think around 65%, which is what the program wants anyways.
  • ...
    Kailee Glover
    This is interesting. What do you mean by they couldn't let her go?
  • ...
    Idella Koepp
    You need to play [Fallout 3 hardcore style](http://joyreactor.com/post/638094)
  • ...
    Christy O'Reilly
    [a couple more pix](http://joyreactor.cc/post/2742513)
  • ...
    Blanca Hermann
    It's learning KILL IT
  • ...
    Price Grant
    Map design too realistic.
  • ...
    Johanna Welch
    Wait.. what mod is this?
  • ...
    Lisette Champlin
    [I too lost a girlfriend due to obsession.](http://joyreactor.com/post/580216)
  • ...
    Sid Brekke
    Her name is Rosie Robinson pics with [her](http://joyreactor.cc/post/2569699)
  • ...
    Margot Hamill
    > education
  • ...
    Daren Kuhlman
    Holy crap what kind of education do you get there?
  • ...
    Vella Rowe
    X-Post referenced from /r/funny by /u/SkidMark_wahlberg [Architecture student's new design](https://www.reddit.com/r/funny/comments/4tqzfn/architecture_students_new_design/) ***** ^^I ^^am ^^a ^^bot. ^^I ^^delete ^^my ^^negative ^^comments. ^^[Contact](https://www.reddit.com/message/compose/?to=OriginalPostSearcher) ^^| ^^[Code](https://github.com/papernotes/Reddit-OriginalPostSearcher) ^^| ^^[FAQ](https://github.com/papernotes/Reddit-OriginalPostSearcher#faq)
  • ...
    Salvatore Bauch
    X-Post referenced from /r/funny by /u/SkidMark_wahlberg [Architecture student's new design](https://www.reddit.com/r/funny/comments/4tqzfn/architecture_students_new_design/) ***** ^^I ^^am ^^a ^^bot. ^^I ^^delete ^^my ^^negative ^^comments. ^^[Contact](https://www.reddit.com/message/compose/?to=OriginalPostSearcher) ^^| ^^[Code](https://github.com/papernotes/Reddit-OriginalPostSearcher) ^^| ^^[FAQ](https://github.com/papernotes/Reddit-OriginalPostSearcher#faq)
  • ...
    Felicity Larkin
    It's learning
  • ...
    Pinkie Cole
    Where did you first start off learning photography?
  • ...
    Sophia Ruecker
    [This one?](http://joyreactor.com/post/566212)
  • ...
    Adalberto Hintz
    What is this from?
  • ...
    Tom Grimes
    My lack of education.
  • ...
    Wyman Schaden
    And what is a "unit" in this case?
  • ...
    Nash Collier
    Lol what? This is fucking retarded
  • ...
    Lavon Gleichner
    Education.
  • ...
    Bradley Stanton
    School is not only for academic learning.
  • ...
    Mathew Kunze
    I'm still learning. Thanks.
  • ...
    Lavina Wintheiser
    Math Blaster. It tricked me into learning.
  • ...
    Jaylen Harber
    http://joyreactor.com/post/469048
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    Cydney Pfannerstill
    It's not really a matter of "New" or not New. Failing fizz buzz indicates a lack of very basic knowledge that any first-year student should posses, much less someone expected to work independently. I'm not sure how not knowing how to write a simple for-loop, you can still design a good server architecture lol... unless you are simply copy-pasting without actually knowing what you're doing exactly, which sure will work but is quite a dangerous practice.
  • ...
    Modesta Jaskolski
    >joyreactor.cc Cyja blyat
  • ...
    Kyler Douglas
    ye learning japanese rn so fuck off
  • ...
    Andres Schuster
    joyreactor? ples...
  • ...
    Junior Boyer
    Giving proper education = well-being of their students.
  • ...
    Tiara Crist
    I'm confused what is so NSFW about this?
  • ...
    Tad Quigley
    Graphic design is my passion
  • ...
    Oren Walter
    Bad poster design
  • ...
    Sonia Runte
    Higher Education
  • ...
    Candida Gleason
    now you're learning
  • ...
    Madyson Ritchie
    Original post: [Architecture student's new design](https://www.reddit.com/r/funny/comments/4tqzfn/architecture_students_new_design/)
  • ...
    Stacey Fisher
    Joyreactor my ass.....
  • ...
    Julianne Beahan
    Or education
  • ...
    Demario Rutherford
    I love the frame design, very nice.
  • ...
    Darrell Hane
    [Architecture student's new design](https://www.reddit.com/r/funny/comments/4tqzfn/architecture_students_new_design/)
  • ...
    Emmanuel Bernier
    Yay! I like your base design!
  • ...
    Terrence Brakus
    Mind design
  • ...
    Gaylord Pagac
    What's the story behind this one? Where is (s)he located?
  • ...
    Nannie Gusikowski
    An architecture student's new design is a civil engineer's worst nightmare.
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