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Shipping Container Skyscraper by Lars Behrendt

Designer Laes Behrendt has made another great eco-friendly architectural design of shipping containers called the Lotto Turm. Using the unused shipping containers stacked like block in the center of Stutthart, the so-called shipping container skyscraper is now a multifunctional tower. It has a sphere at the top wherein the city’s lotto numbers are announced. Made of 55 containers stacked up with each other, the Lotto Turm design includes a courtyard that is free of noise and spiral pathway is nicely circled around the building. It is also accentuated with balconies, terraces and stairs from top to people and people may enter and go up al the way to the sphere to have a good view of the city.

Lotto Turm

Lotto Turm

Lotto Turm

Lotto Turm

Lotto Turm

Lotto Turm

Source: Inhabitat



Izip EZGO Electric Folding Bike

People are now very aware on how to save our mother nature. Many of us already are having great alternatives for gasoline like using hydrogen for our cars. With all of these ideas, the Izip EZGO folding bike is another excellent way of roaming around without the worries of air pollution. EZGO bike is powered by dual 12v10a SLA batteries and has a 24v 2amp standard charger. Of course, the traditional pedal power is still present. With its maximum speed of 15mph, I am sure you will be at your destination on time. In addition to that, the EZGO bike is a folding bike that can be easily carried out when not in use.

izip ezgo folding electric bike

izip ezgo folding electric bike

[ProductPage] via AlternativeConsumer



Brightbuilt Barn by Kaplan Thompson

Energy efficient homes are now getting more and more each day. The Brightbuilt Barn by Kaplan Thompson is a super energy efficient prefab design that is located in Rockwood, Maine. The LED light skirt that lets you know if a structure id generating more or less energy than it is using is probably one of the most interesting green feature of this building. Since the LED light skirt determines the energy production versus usage of the house, it can be determined thru its colors. If the skirt turns green it means that the building is using less energy than it produces, when it turns yellow it is breakeven, and when it turns red, the building uses energy more than what is it producing. Pretty simple and easy to understand that helps a lot.

Brightbuilt Barn

Brightbuilt Barn

Brightbuilt Barn

Brightbuilt Barn

Brightbuilt Barn

Brightbuilt Barn

Brightbuilt Barn

Brightbuilt Barn

Source: Kaplan Thompson via Inhabitat



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