Internal design architecture


 Interior architecture is the design of space within any building or shelter type of house that can be fixed.  It may also be the plan for initial design and use, then later to redesign a modified design to accommodate a changing purpose, or for reuse suited to the building shell.  The latter is often a part of sustainable architecture practices, conserving resources through "recycling" a structure by adaptive redesign.  Commonly referred to as the spatial art of environmental design, form and practice, interior architecture is the process through which the interiors of buildings are designed, related to all aspects of human use of structural spaces.  Put simply, interior architecture is the design of an interior in architectural terms.

Interior architecture is the design of space within any building or shelter type of house that can be fixed.

 Interior architecture may refer to:

 The art and science of interior design and construction as a licensed architect and related physical features.

 The practice of an interior architect, where architecture means providing or presenting professional services in relation to the design and construction of the interior of a building, whose main purpose is human occupancy or use.

 A general term to describe internal internal and related physical characteristics.

 A style or design and method of construction of physical features of interior construction and construction.

 Development in interior architecture

 This unique redevelopment has since sought to stay with the densely-knit interiors community, and is considered a very successful example of adaptive reuse.

 Although the basic spatial hierarchy of a building is always established by its first architect, subsequent interiors of the interior may not, and for obvious reasons, older structures are often modified by designers of a different generation according to the changing needs of society  Because our cities develop.  This process is often re-semantic to the building as a result, and is based on the assumption that buildings cannot actually be complete and unalterable

 A changed building may look the same on the exterior, but its interior may vary in appearance. The interior architect must therefore not only be sensitive to the location of the building in a physical and socio-political context, but also to the owners and users.  Must be for temporary requirements of changing.  In this sense, if the building has "good bones" then the original architectural idea is the first iteration of an internal spatial hierarchy for the structure, after which the others are obliged to follow.

 Cities are now dense with such buildings, perhaps originally built as banks that are now restaurants, perhaps industrial mills, which are now scaffolding apartments, or even railway stations that have become art galleries.  In each case the collective memory of the size and character of the city is generally held to be more desirable than the prospect of a new building on the same site, although clearly economic forces are applied.  There may well be new interiors for these structures in future years, but the technical and technical expertise of the era for each change can determine how the building has been modified over its life cycle.

 Some structures remain interiors over time due to historical preservation, unchanged use, or financial limitations.  Nevertheless, most buildings have only three potentially long-range interior futures: first, in keeping with invisible modern utilities, access and structural stabilization, and restoration needs, critically important to maintain the visually unchanged.  The second one named, demolished to make way for a new building on the same site, or left, to become ruins.  Finally, redesigned and redesigned to accommodate new uses.

 There are many different degrees of change - a minor one is likely to prolong the first (or indeed later) iteration of intern space to enable the building to conform to the new legal code, but a major shift, such as only  The facade retention is a new building for all intents and purposes, both within the extremes and in between, all possibilities being the interior architect's territory.

 If the practice of architecture is related to the arts and sciences of the new building, then the practice of internal architecture is about changing existing works to new uses.

 Sustainable Interior Architecture

 An important part in the development of interior architecture and design is consciously thinking about sustainability and the environment and the materials being used — energy use, site selection, water use and material selection (Lei Bacon).  This sub-category of interior architecture focuses on finding creative and holistic ways of constructing existing structures with new or retro fittings that have no impact on the environment.  The environmentally friendly movement became an important issue during the 1970s, when, in the major energy crisis, individuals were made aware of their contributions and what could be done to help lighten the impacts (Beaston).  Sustainability in interior architecture is truly derived from the help and advancement of technology over the past few decades, in search of new materials and efficient concepts that still lend a pleasing aspect to the aesthetics of design.  In previous years, when it came to eco-design, it was a stale and lacking luxury, elegance and overall design;  Which essentially gained the reputation of being a "hippie" style or way of living.  To date the case seeks to restrain an aesthetic design, with the overall known importance of being environmentally responsible, having an abundant amount of material choices.  Sustainable design is now a preferred and desired way of thinking and creating and will be an expanding and growing field.