The architects created soft intersections between public and private spaces and social fabrics between neighbors. This design attitude separates the concepts of space and size, proving that micro-living doesn’t have to be spatially restrictive.
Thanks to the dynamic and flexible design, fourteen unit blocks allow residents to either claim a single unit or combine spaces into larger configurations. This provides an opportunity to inhabit the space longer, regardless of the changing requirements.
The ground floor pulls pedestrian traffic from the street and allows the public to interact with the building. A micro-auditorium and exhibition spaces provide function as venues for different activities and events. These are connected to residential units via a shared living room.