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Paul Warchol

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Ephemeral Edge / Dean-Wolf Architects

© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol+ 26

Austerlitz, United States

Winter Visual Arts Building / Steven Holl Architects

© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol+ 27

Ledge House / Desai Chia Architecture

© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol+ 23

Cornwall, United States

Cabin in the Woods / Rangr Studio

© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol+ 19

Southampton, United States

Inside Outside House / David Coleman Architecture

© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol+ 25

Cary Leeds Center for Tennis & Learning / Gluck+

© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Randy Rubin+ 16

Artist Retreat / Gluck+

© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol+ 17

Tips for Using Rainwater in Architectural Projects

The total amount of water on our planet has, theoretically, stayed the same since earth's formation. It's possible that the glass of water you drank earlier contains particles that once ran down the Ganges River, passed through the digestive system of a dinosaur, or even cooled a nuclear reactor. Of course, before it quenched your thirst, this water evaporated and fell as rain millions of times. Water can be polluted or misused, but never created or destroyed. According to a UNESCO study, it is estimated that the Earth contains about 1386 million cubic kilometers of water. However, 97.5% of this amount is saline water and only 2.5% is fresh water. Of this fresh water, most (68.7%) takes the form of permanent ice and snow in Antarctica, the Arctic, and in mountainous regions. Another 29.9% exists as groundwater. Ultimately, only 0.26% of the total amount of fresh water on Earth is available in lakes, reservoirs, and watersheds, where it is easily accessible for the world's economic and vital needs. With the population steadily increasing, especially in urban areas, several countries have already had severe problems with providing the necessary amount of drinking water to their populations.

Florida's Residential Architecture: Understanding the Landscapes of American South

Casa Bahia / Alejandro Landes. Image © Joe Fletcher and Claudia UribeFolly / Cohesion Studio. Image © Sam FrostDilido House / SAOTA. Image © Adam LetchBrillhart House / Brillhart Architecture. Image Courtesy of Brillhart Architecture+ 17

Located in the southern region of the United States, the state of Florida is one of the most populous states and the 22nd largest. The state hosts some of the most populated areas in the country, such as Jacksonville and the Miami Metropolitan Area.

Michigan Lake House / Desai Chia Architecture + Environment Architects

© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol© Paul Warchol+ 14

Leelanau County, United States

Spotlight: I.M. Pei

Chinese-American architect Ieoh Ming Pei (April 26, 1917-May 16, 2019), is arguably the greatest living member of the modernist generation of architects. When he received his Pritzker Prize in 1983, the jury citation stated that he "has given this century some of its most beautiful interior spaces and exterior forms."

Our Readers Decide Who Should Win the Pritzker Prize 2020

Since the winner(s) of the Pritzker Prize 2020 will be announced this Tuesday, March 3, we have asked our readers who should win the most important award in the field of architecture.