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David Ben Grunberg, Daniel Woolfson, D*Haus, architecture that moves, architecture based on mathematics, Henry Dudeny, architecture that accomodates the weather, passive solar design, london's anise gallery, a house that changes shape, architecture that moves on rails

The house was originally designed as Grunberg’s graduation project to deal with extreme temperatures like hot summers and frigid winters. The geometries and movement of the house are based on a mathematical formula by Henry Dudeny that calculates how a square can be formed by a series of equilateral triangles. D*Haus has taken this mathematical concept and applied it to architecture by creating four separate building modules that form a perfect square in plan. The idea is that these four components would move on rails, opening up during more temperate seasons and closing in during harsher weather conditions.

The shape-shifting D*Haus is only in its early concept phase. Woolfson admits that they are “still deciding how it would work in reality.” But the idea is so imnnovative that it will be on exhibit at London’s Anise Gallery.

+ D*Haus

Via Dezeen