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1 - Introduction2 -Types of Models2.1 - Topographic Models2.1.1 - Site models2.1.2 - Landscape models2.1.3 - Models of gardens2.2 - Volumetric Models2.2.1 - Urban design models2.2.2 - Building models2.2.3 - Structural models2.2.4 - Interior models2.2.5 - Detail models2.3 - Specialty Models3 - Material and Equipment3.1 - Materials3.1.1 - Papers, boards, cardboards3.1.2 - Solid foam3.1.3 - Acrylic glass, polystyrene3.1.7 - Metal3.1.8 - Found objects, natural and man-made3.1.9 - Small components3.1.10 - Glues, adhesive tapes, adhesive films3.2 - Tools3.3 - Machinery4 - The Work Space4.1 - Basic Equipment4.2 - The Expanded Workshop5 - Preparing to Work5.1 - Checklist6 - Making Separate Pieces6.1 - The Model Base6.1.1 - Section and form6.1.2 - Materials6.1.3 - Substructure, base, frame6.1.4 - Lettering6.1.5 - Assembling in parts, protective covers6.2 - The Site6.2.1 - Scale, material, color6.2.2 - Building up the topography6.2.3 - Circulation, greenery, and water6.3 - Models of Buildings6.3.1 - Linear sections and profiles6.3.2 - Soldered structures6.3.3 - Flat pieces6.3.4 - Massing6.4 - Plaster Models6.4.1 - How to construct6.4.2 - Working with plaster models7 - Materials That Give Scale7.1 - Scale Trees and Bushes7.2 - Scale Figures7.3 - Scale Vehicles7.4 - Small Elements8 - Making CNC Models8.1 - Types of Equipment8.2 - CNC Milling8.3 - CNC Laser Cutter8.4 - Rapid Prototyping9 - Use Of Color In The Model9.1 - Material Colors9.2 - Applying Color10 - Examples11 - Designing Architecture Models12 - Model Photography12.1 - Preliminary Decisions12.2 - Model Requirements12.3 - Basic Outfitting12.4 - Examples13 - Appendix13.1 - Index Of Illustrations13.2 - Authors And Photographers13.3 - Subject Index
Professor Wolfgang Knoll studied architecture at the Technical University in Vienna and worked at a number of architecture firms and as an architect for the film industry. He holds a chair at the Institute of Presentation and Design (IDG 1) at the Technical University of Stuttgart, where he has established workshops for architectural model-making, photography, film, graphic design, and CAD.Martin Hechinger is a model builder and director of the model shop at the University of Stuttgart, IDG 1, where he also teaches architectural presentation. He serves as a juror in international study programs.Hans-Joachin Heyer studied photography and earned a degree from the Cologne University of Applied Sciences. He works as an architectural photographer in the photography workshop at the University of Stuttgart, IDG 1.Boris Miklautsch studied architecture at the University of Stuttgart and works as an architectural photographer in the photography workshop at the University of Stuttgart, IDG 1.