House in Sugie / Horibe Associates

first_imgHouse in Sugie / Horibe AssociatesSave this projectSaveHouse in Sugie / Horibe Associates Projects House in Sugie / Horibe Associates Architects: Horibe Associates Area Area of this architecture project Naoko Horibe Houses Save this picture!© Yohei Sasakura+ 32Curated by Fernanda Castro Share Lead Architects: ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Area:  121 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project daikanekomuten Year:  Japan “COPY” Photographs Construction: ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard 2018 ArchDaily CopyHouses•Japan Photographs:  Yohei Sasakura Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project Structure Consultants:Syunya Takahashi Structural Building Research InstituteCountry:JapanMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Yohei SasakuraRecommended ProductsWindowsJansenWindows – Janisol PrimoDoorsdormakabaEntrance Doors – Revolving Door 4000 SeriesWindowsAir-LuxSliding Window – CurvedDoorsLinvisibileLinvisibile Curved Hinged Door | AlbaText description provided by the architects. The house is sited on a path. Where old houses and tradition remain. At the end of the path is a Shinto shrine. Every year, omikoshi are carried along this path during the festivities of the Naginata Matsuri. For this residential project, we aimed to create a house which harmonizes with its con- text in both materiality and geometry.Save this picture!© Yohei SasakuraSave this picture!© Yohei SasakuraSave this picture!Plan + SectionSave this picture!© Yohei SasakuraThe house is in the hiraya style, composed of 3 consecu- tive kirizuma roofs. Through slits and apertures, blue skies are visible from the interior. Two gardens are born from shifts in spatial composition. One for “tranquility” and family. The other, for “movement” and hospitality.The house is conscious of time and contextual identity— to facilitate peaceful life and relationships.omikoshi – mobile shrinehiraya – Single-story Japanese Housekirizuma – Japanese sloped roofSave this picture!© Yohei SasakuraProject gallerySee allShow lessRenovation of Cotton Lab in Changzhou / Atelier ArchmixingSelected ProjectsArkansas Bear Claw / modus studioSelected Projects Share Manufacturers: Aica, Sanwa, Wood Long Eco, daiwajuko, kobe style “COPY” CopyAbout this officeHoribe AssociatesOfficeFollowProductWood#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesJapanPublished on August 13, 2018Cite: “House in Sugie / Horibe Associates” 12 Aug 2018. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogPartitionsSkyfoldIntegrating Operable Walls in a SpaceGlass3MSun Control Window Film in MarkthalSinkshansgroheBasin FaucetsPaintSTAC BONDComposite Panel Finishes – MetallicsConcreteKrytonConcrete Hardening – Hard-CemSkylightsLAMILUXGlass Skylight FE PassivhausLightsLouis PoulsenOutdoor Lighting – Flindt GardenWindowsVEKAWindows – SOFTLINE 70 ADUrban ShadingPunto DesignPavilion – CUBEDoorsLinvisibileLinvisibile FILO 10 Hinged Door | AlbaWoodHESS TIMBERTimber – GLT BlockGreen FacadesSempergreenLiving Wall – SemperGreenwallMore products »Save世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my streamlast_img read more

Building member loyalty in a digital world

first_img 6SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,David Smith David M. Smith is the Director of Statement Services for OSG Statement Services, specializing in statement print, mail and electronic presentment. He brings thirty plus years of experience in the … Web: Details As Baby Boomers retire and Millennials grow up and increase their purchasing power, it’s important for credit unions to know who this audience is and what their expectations are. According to a report recently released by Experian Marketing Services, a global provider of integrated consumer insights and targeting, data quality and cross-channel marketing, “Millennials are sometimes referred to as the Selfie Generation because of their penchant to take pictures of themselves with their mobile phones, but a better name would be the Smartphone Generation because this generation is leading the way on smartphone adoption and incorporation into their daily lives.”1The report describes Millennials as the most digitally-connected generation yet. The report relates that 77 percent of adult Millennials own a smartphone and spend an average of 14.5 hours a week—that’s around 2 hours a day—using their phones to talk, text, browse the internet, email, network socially, and the list goes on.Just Who Are the Millennials?Millennials are in their mid-teens to mid-thirties and are the most connected and tech savvy generation ever. Also known as Digital Natives, they have literally grown up during the age of technology and have never known a world that wasn’t online. Take a moment to think about that. As opposed to Generation X or Baby Boomers, mobile devices and 24/7 internet access are not things this generation has to adapt to. These are things they’ve come to expect as standard operating procedure. These plugged-in consumers report to checking their smartphones an average of 43 times a day2 and using two or more internet devices while watching TV2. It’s important for credit unions to recognize that Millennials are an audience we should be paying attention to and courting. It’s estimated that by 2017, the Millennials, or Gen Y, will spend more than $200 billion annually.3What People Think MattersMillennials have the world at their fingertips. Not only are they visiting our websites, they’re also checking our online reviews and our Facebook and Twitter accounts to see what people are saying about us. Some 84% of Millennials say social opinions influence their decisions when it comes time to make a purchase. Seven in 10 Millennials4 also say they feel the need to share feedback when they have a good or bad experience. Think about that. By providing them with a good experience they can become an extension of your salesforce—your brand ambassadors, so to speak. But of course this works both ways. They actively add content via their social media outlets whether they are a happy Members…or not. Millennials do require a bit more nurturing than previous generations. When they are engaged, they are your vocal consumers who have some real influence on the purchases of others. But once they lose their trust or faith in a brand, it’s nearly impossible to get them back on board. That’s why it’s so important that you establish a positive relationship with this core group.Now is the time for us to adjust and adapt our marketing strategies if we want to succeed with this generation. Understanding their habits and their preferred communication methods will serve us well.References: 1Experian Marketing Services. Millennials come of age. June 2014. 2Mobile Marketer. How to build loyalty with millennials on mobile. June 2014. 3Advertising Age. Millennials Want to Party with Your Brand But on Their Own Terms. August 2012. 4Edelman. 2.0 Insights Study. December 2012.last_img read more

The CUInsight Experience podcast: Neen James – Listen with your eyes (#31)

first_img 12SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Randall Smith Randall Smith is the co-founder of, the host of The CUInsight Experience podcast, and a bit of a wanderlust.As one of the co-founders of he … Web: Details Welcome to episode 31 of The CUInsight Experience podcast. Hosted by Randy Smith, co-founder and publisher of Today Randy is chatting with Neen James, the author of Folding Time and Attention Pays. She is also a top leadership expert and motivational speaker who challenges those she works with to leverage their focus and pay attention to what matters in work and life. Randy and Neen discuss the evolution of her philosophies on time and attention management and why she doesn’t believe time management exists. They dig deep into what great leaders need in their toolbox to inspire and serve their teams. Neen also shares why she believes that work and life are not separate facets of your life, but instead create a whole you.This conversation is a fast-paced gold mine of actionable advice and thought-provoking ideas. If you have thought to yourself that you need an inspiring conversation to get you out of your leadership funk, this is the episode for you. Listen in and then comment with your favorite tip.Subscribe on: Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Google Play, Stitcher How to find Neen:Neen JamesAuthor, Leadership Expert, Keynote Instagram | Facebook | Twitter | LinkedIn | YouTubeShow notes from this episode:Neen’s books: Attention Pays, Folding TimeCheck out Neen’s blog here. I’m a huge fan of this.See all Neen’s articles in the Community.Shout out: Pro Dive Cairns – If you’re looking for a liveaboard to dive the Great Barrier Reef.Book mentioned: The 4-Hour Workweek: Escape 9-5, Live Anywhere, and Join the New RichShout out: The National Speakers AssociationAlbums mentioned: The Greatest Showman SoundtrackBook mentioned: The 5 Love Languages by Gary Chapman, Exactly What to Say by Phil JonesPrevious guests mentioned in this episode: Jill Nowacki (Ep. 4 & Ep. 18)You can find all past episodes of The CUInsight Experience here.In This Episode:[00:28] – Welcome back to the show! This week’s guest is Neen James, a top leadership speaker, and author.[03:31] – What does it mean to need attention to get results?[04:59] – Work and life are inseparable, learn how to change your thinking on these topics.[06:07] – Learn the keys to productivity and attention management with the 15-minute rule.[09:11] – Why “no” is such a productive word! (and how it makes a complete sentence!)[11:05] – What makes a good leader great?[13:39] – Neen shares why she doesn’t believe in time management.[16:47] – Why are we are the enemy of our attention, not technology?[20:36] – Learn how paying attention results in ROI for a business, including in talent management.[23:00] – Neen talks about the path she took to become this version of herself.[25:25] – How has the inspiration changed as she has developed as a speaker?[27:29] – Evolution has been the key to keeping her message fresh over time.[29:47] – Listen to Neen’s reaction to the phrase, “That’s the way we’ve always done it.”[32:43] – “Listen with your eyes.” — Neen’s most tweeted line and most used phrase.[36:33] – What does Neen do to get past problems she faces or walls that drop in her path?[39:21] – Learn how Neen recharges and spends her downtime.[41:10] – Neen shares the first time she got into memorable trouble.[42:34] – How matcha tea has made it into Neen’s daily routines.[43:45] – Best album of all time… The Greatest Showman Soundtrack![44:45] – The two books Neen gifts are, The 5 Love Languages by Gary Chapman and Exactly What to Say by Phil Jones[46:12] – What has become more and less important as Neen has gotten older?[48:12] – When Neen hears the work success, she thinks of…[49:47] – Neens final thought and ask is to challenge everyone to listen with their eyes.last_img read more

3 things SU’s Jim Boeheim and Clemson’s Brad Brownell said on the ACC coaches teleconference

first_img Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on February 6, 2017 at 2:57 pm Contact Connor: [email protected] | @connorgrossman After beating its second top 10 team this year, Syracuse (15-9, 7-4 Atlantic Coast) carries a four-game winning streak into its road game against Clemson (13-9, 3-7) Tuesday at 8 p.m. The Tigers are fresh off a 48-point loss to Florida State, a team SU beat by 10, and are dragging through conference play.Head coaches Jim Boeheim and Brad Brownell joined the ACC coaches teleconference Monday morning. Here’s are three notable things they said.Clemson might be the ACC’s biggest victim so farContrary to the blowout against FSU, the Tigers have played tight games with some of the country’s (and conference’s) best teams. Clemson took North Carolina to overtime and lost, fell by only five points to Notre Dame and lost by only four against Virginia. Earlier this season, SU combined to lose by 35 in consecutive matchups with UNC and UND.“I think (Clemson’s) a good team,” Boeheim said. “They’ve just got a bad record because they’re in a good league.”AdvertisementThis is placeholder textCurrently the Tigers sit in the lower rung of the ACC standings with NC State, Boston College and Pittsburgh. Meanwhile the Orange finds itself sandwiched between the conference’s five ranked teams.From an outsider’s perspective, Syracuse fits together wellBoeheim is usually averse to making starting lineup changes, but that’s not been the case this season. As the team’s depth has dwindled with injuries and lackluster performances, SU has unveiled a handful of starting lineups. The group Boeheim is sticking with includes John Gillon, Tyus Battle Andrew White, Tyler Lydon and Taurean Thompson.That’s the squad that has reeled in four consecutive victories, and after a very disjointed start to the season, Brownell’s perception is that the Orange is finally coming together.“They’ve settled into a nice groove,” Clemson’s head coach said. “Guys fit together, they’re playing well, they’re playing with confidence.”Brownell dished out individual compliments to all five of the Syracuse starters, generally honing in on the team’s shooting ability. He specifically highlighted SU’s high ranking free-throw and 3-point shooting percentages, which the Orange rank first and second in, respectively, during league play.Too many isolated TigersIn trying to diagnose the root of his team’s struggles, Brownell spent a few minutes running through Clemson’s poor defense and turnovers against the Seminoles. SU has been plagued with similar problems throughout parts of this season. But, Brownell said, the overarching theme with his team’s struggles is a lack of cohesiveness.“I think what’s happened to our team is we (break off) a little bit and guys go do their own thing,” Brownell said, “especially offensively.”It will be interesting to watch how the Tigers attack Syracuse’s zone, especially star forward Jaron Blossomgame. The 6-foot-7 senior is a force in the paint, leading his team with 17.7 points per game. Commentslast_img read more