Tonimbuk ResidenceIndustrial Hall, Melbourne

Photo of an industrial hallway in Melbourne with red walls and light hardwood floors. —  Houzz
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What Houzz contributors are saying:

Liz Durnan added this to Chill Out: Eco-Wise Ways to Keep Your House Cool Naturally8 February 2017

Brick walls and concrete slab floors are good examples of thermal mass.

Dalecki Design added this to Before You Build: How to Find the Perfect Block16 August 2016

The direction of the views should be considered when looking at a parcel of land. The aim in solar passive design principles is to elongate your home’s north face as much as possible and fill it with a large percentage of glazing for optimal home performance. Therefore, north-facing views are ideal and generally your best option. South-facing views will require you to increase the southern glazing of your home to capture these views. Subsequently, this will require you to use higher spec glazing so your home can still utilise solar passive design principles to stay warm in the cooler months.How passive design can slash your energy bills

Liz Durnan added this to The Beauty of Thermal Mass, Temperature Control Without the Dial4 January 2015

Horizontal and vertical. While we often think of floors such as concrete when we think of thermal mass, it can also be used vertically, such as internal walls made of brickwork.

What Houzzers are commenting on:

Terry Luce added this to Terry's Ideas19 September 2020

Just save beautiful intelligent and appears to be warming

Karen Harper added this to Karen's ideas1 March 2020

Sliding glass panels to enclose breezeway

Marian Macdonald added this to New House15 March 2019

Glass on exterior, brick interior. Light, solid, warm, interesting.

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