Friday Feature - March 29th Edition
In this edition we're showcasing 3D models from CWS - A Hill-Rom Company, DOGIPOT, Easi-Serv Products, and Engineered Plastics, Inc. (Armor-Tile) . We've also gathered projects from BikeLid LLC, Burke Playgrounds, Dryvit Systems Inc., and Kornegay Design LLC.
3D Model Highlights
CWS - A Hill-Rom Company - NaviCare Nurse Call
NaviCare® Nurse Call features a graphical touch screen patient station, enabling caregivers to communicate with patients faster, reduce steps in their routine and perform a greater number of patient care activities at the bedside.
DOGIPOT - DOGIPARK Bone Table (7511)
If it were left up to most dogs, they would run and play non-stop until they couldn't anymore. But even the most active dogs need rest, which is why owners will greatly appreciate the DOGIPARK® Rectangle BoneTable. This raised park table, with perforated design, is coated with our *RUFFCOAT™, making it especially slip resistant for added safety.
Easi-Serv Products - IL Series Vertical Lift Drive-thru Window
Single Hung Light Duty Window - IL Series Premium vertical lift window with one fixed sash, one opening sash and includes;
5 year Best-In-Industry warranty
Interior applications (or exterior applications where minimal weatherproofing is required)
Interlocking jambs, double weather stripping and a sealed insulated double pane glass unit
Engineered Plastics, Inc. (Armor-Tile) - Surface Applied Warning Tiles
Surface Applied Tiles are the solution of choice for public rights of way and snow plow resistant detectable warning tiles requiring an upgrade to meet ADA requirements.
BikeLid LLC - Park and Ride
The patented BikeLid® is the most durable and secure Class 1 bicycle storage in the marketplace. The tough yet lightweight and graffiti resistant polyethylene shell, steel reinforced, secures two full-sized bicycles, providing unrivaled protection from the elements, vandals, and thieves. A BikeLid® bolts to any surface, from earth to concrete. Moldable in any color, BikeLid’s unique and appealing sculptural design turns heads, encourages use, and accommodates a wide range of architectural styles and space limitations.
View the full project here.
Burke Playgrounds - A Place for Imagination - Marine Park
With a location overlooking Drayton Harbor in Blaine, WA, the Marine Park playground is a fun, unique, creative and educational themed play environment that helps tell the history of a city. The water has long been an important part of Blaine, so a ship and lighthouse combination was a natural choice for the theme of the playspace. It not only offers excellent play value, but also pays tribute to a long relationship between the town and the body of water it relies on for industry, tourism and recreation.
Children love the imaginative play pieces such as numerous decks and panels that make it feel like a “real” ship where they can ward of pirates, sail for far-off destinations and explore anywhere their minds can take them. A large climbing rock, slides and plenty of room to run help kids stay active and have fun in this beautiful destination play environment.
View the project here.
Dryvit Systems Inc. - Eagle River High School
Even in the most extreme conditions, Dryvit EIFS offer unique design and performance advantages over other cladding systems. If Dryvit EIFS has emerged as the cladding of choice in a climate as challenging as Anchorage, Alaska, it should be the obvious choice in the more temperate and less challenging climates in the “lower 48”.
View the project here.
Kornegay Design LLC - Tending the Garden Wall
On the overall direction of the design, Kornegay says, “I made the wall expressive, but at the same time very natural feeling”. The shape of the wall uses forced perspective. Starting at 7 ½ feet tall, the wall slopes down to about 6 ½ feet tall. It forces one’s perspective down to the lower part of the wall, featuring a copper plaque describing the Tending the Garden campaign. In order to make it feel like it belongs there, Kornegay gave the wall texture. “We sand-blasted the wood that framed the walls to fill with a natural colored concrete. On the backside of the wall, we repeated the garden’s mission.” In order to maintain the natural subtitles of the wall, the Desert Botanical Garden logo and mission are embedded in the concrete. Set within the east facing wall are ¾” thick square glass plaques, that are embedded with a photo of a cactus flower and the donor’s name is etched into the front of the glass. This creates a sense of depth, almost as if the name is hovering above the flower. On why he went with this idea, Kornegay says, “I chose flowers that grow in the garden and surrounding desert.” A key explains the range of levels of donation represented by the different flowers. This type of display allowed the glass plaques to be randomly distributed throughout the wall. It also recognizes that every donor of every giving level is important to the success of the garden.
View the full project here.