486 Exterior Concrete Siding Material Design Photos And Ideas

Fachada
Fachada
Steep street. Original garage door and wooden louvers.  New third floor glass louvers.
The evening view of the glass louvered studio below with the roof deck.
The notch in the masonry fence wall receives the setting sun of the owners' marriage anniversary.
Main house patio connecting to Guest house patio. The both meet at the entry courtyard to the Guest house. The notch in the masonry fence wall receives the setting sun of the owners' marriage anniversary.
South facade with a robust CMU block. The entrance scrim is the abstract medieval gate announcing the entrance with a man gate scale opening scaling it down to human scale, leading to a small courtyard inside. The fabric scrim filters the harsh south light in the the courtyard and gives privacy from the road.
Inspired by the color of Strawberry Hedgehog cactus thriving in the front yard of the house, the window wants to be an abstract flower drawing guests toward the front entrance. The wall lights are abstract luminarias of the southwest landscape.
Stone walls, made with rock excavated on site, frame the ascent with cement steps.
The existing driveway was rerouted to a lower elevation, and the garage tucked underground so as not to detract from the surrounding views.
A cantilevered roof mitigates solar heat gain.
The home was built atop a cleared knoll.
The home at night.
The pines to the west of the home provide protection from the wind.
The upper volume is clad in stained black cedar, while the lower volume is built with concrete.
Photovoltaic panels have been installed on the sloped, south-facing volume.
The architects have installed ample glazing along the south facade, particularly on the lower level, to take advantage of solar gain in the winter. The concrete floors also help retain heat.
Spaced-out pavers are laid down on the slope leading away from the east-facing veranda.
An aerial view of Casa Terra clearly shows how the various rooms branch out from the central circulation axis.
Lush greenery surrounds Casa Terra to make the building feel like an extension of the landscape.
An inorganic pigment was added to the cement mix to give the board-formed concrete walls its reddish hue.
The massive roof was constructed from glue-laminated timber.
The result is a low-rise residential complex with features that correspond to the trunk, branches, and leaves of trees, which served as Hirata's main source of design inspiration.
The cleverly designed system is made possible thanks to the voids and pleats between the concrete boxes.
Hirata has used a system of organic layering to create a series of three-dimensional spaces, while also integrating apartments and galleries within the structure's five levels.
Casa Gaz seen at night with a closed entrance gate.
Casa Gaz stands out from its neighbors with its facade clad in vertical timber.
Concrete walls dominate the ground floor, while the first floor is clad in Ipe. "The upper-level white walls and Ipe wood ceiling gives the same contrast, but in a more peaceful way for the sleeping quarters," Gracia notes.
"One first encounters the refined folded steel gutter, and transitions along the entry deck as the project unfolds toward the rear," said the architects. "Offset against the heavy blade walls, the roof canopy is simple and refined as it tapers to a point and allows the folded steel gutter to cut a sharp silhouette against the undulating roof forms of the adjoining buildings."
The thin roof extends over the east side of the entry hall, while a series of skylights allow natural light to pass through. The entrance is on the west side of the glazed entrance.
The steel-framed glazed living pavilion is partly clad in wood and sits atop CMU walls.
"The east façade reveals these distinct parts of the house—the grounded bedroom volume to the north, the glass hallway, which offers a glimpse to otherwise secluded outdoor spaces, and the living pavilion that is lifted above the site to view the forest and pond," the team adds.
The "living pavilion" on the southern wing is elevated to make the space level with the home.
The private bedroom and service rooms are located at the northern street corner and are clad in concrete masonry units.
Ogosta used staggered board-form concrete site walls to raise the house above the street level.
Thanks to a complete revamp, this midcentury gem now has a fresh new look.
Although Silver did not follow the original footprint exactly, the new layout was clearly inspired by Hemenway's design.
The back deck provides the perfect spot for entertaining and enjoying the lush landscape.
The wood and stucco addition features a pitched metal roof that complements the existing home's midcentury style. The hidden side windows (by the planter) allow natural light to filter in.
A view of the Saint-Laurence River and the concrete exterior of Habitat 67.
The home is approached from the south with views of Hood Canal below.
A staff worker tends to the grass roof.
The sheet metal roof and wood cladding of the new structure complements the smooth, shiny birch tree barks on the site.
In winter, the extension looks as if it’s covered in snow.
The new addition consists of a white prism that rests atop a concrete pedestal.
The house contains four bedrooms, one of which is presently being converted into an office.
The decades-old mango tree informed the arrangement of the home.
The concrete cladding contrasts with warm orange teak.

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