Granted Calendar is not calendar. Calendar tells people today is Friday, April has 30 days and 5th is Saturday. Granted Calendar goes deeper, unveiling the underlying patterns of time that nobody has ever seen. These hidden messages could possibly assist you on study, career, thinking, relationship, and almost any human activity. In a word, smart people follow Granted Calendar.
Granted Calendar granted us to do trend-watching of any given week, month, and year. From January to May of 2017, we have tried to predict what would happen in each month by looking carefully at Granted Calendar. Continue reading Monthly Trend-watching by Granted Calendar
Castagneti is the name of the street where we live. We’ve been here for more than 4 years. This project was done two months after newly settling in the area, during the Christmas period of 2013. Continue reading Auguri, Via Castagneti!
In limited time of site survey, architects collect information by observing, taking notes, sketching, photographing, taking video, talking to locals etc.. When they are back in office, they make sense out of them, giving birth to report, diagram and site model. By then, the whole team can get a good understanding of the site especially by look at the site model talking about the site, away from site. Continue reading Rooming a Space
“What do you think you are looking at?” We asked friends and colleagues with the picture on the right. Paper-cut? Red envelope? Package for Spring Festival gift? Wedding invitation? None of them really did the answer we had expected to hear—the mounted Chinese character Fú (福), a traditional way of celebrating Spring Festival. We were shocked about this since we had thought confidently that nobody would misunderstood it, but the fact gave us a solid slap. It urged us to review our design strategy completely, which brought us our second proposal. —Now, it would be good to talk about the things that happened prior to this very moment. Continue reading Fú
Jin was Tao’s best friend in his childhood. Enrolment at different universities separated them in two cities, one on the north side of Yangtze River, the other one on the south. They were not far from each other in terms of distance, but the contact between them was almost lost. Continue reading Huoban