Architect's Pocket Book of Kitchen Design (Routledge Pocket Books)
|Rating||:||4.17 (744 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||232 Pages|
It outlines all the information needed to design a workable kitchen, including ergonomics, services such as water and waste, appliances, and material choices for the floor, walls and ceiling. As with the best-selling 'Architects Pocket Book' this title includes everyday information which the architect/designer normally has to find from a wide variety of sources and which is not always easily to hand.Focusing on kitchen design, this book is of use to the student as well as the experienced practitioner. There is no similar compendium currently available.
Reviews for Architect's Pocket Book:'It is invaluable for the smaller architectural practice. Information is clearly presented in a nononsense style. Packed with drawings, tables and symbol guides, this is a must for use at the drawing board, computer or on-site.'Stadia magazine'A good easy to read guide for site use'Alan Jarvis, Lecturer'This little gem is essential for any architect, builder, surveyor, engineer, student, in fact anyone connected with the building industry. appear almost logical'5-star review"written with both rookie and seasoned kitc
Great Resouce in Metric Units Elizabeth192 This is a great little book with lots of useful information packed into a clear and concise format. Note to American buyers: The book is published in Britain and contains metric units, EU energy efficiency ratings, and a bit of regional information about the UK.. "Ok source" according to G. Brun. Has some useful information. But was expecting more technical stuff that I couldn't find elsewhere. Good starting point for kitchen design, but it seems no book can replace the hard learned lessons through personal experience
She wrote and lectured on the detail design of kitchens, bathrooms and fireplaces. After starting her own practice, her work was primarily for private clients and consisted mainly of altering, restoring and adding to buildings in and around London and Bath. Charlotte Baden-Powell was trained at the Architectural Association in London and after qualifying as an architect worked with British Rail designing station