Designed as a 3D sundial, this bio-climate house is set at a fixed angle to follow the movements of the sun. Thus, a house that provides shade in the summer months is cool even in these months. It also keeps the house at the right temperature in winter and spring depending on its angle.
Bohumil Lhota, a 73-year-old contractor in the Czech Republic, can change the window orientation of his house, which he started in 1981 and completed in 2002.
Located in Rotterdam, the Netherlands, these yellow cube houses were designed by architect Piet Blom in the 1980s.
The owner of this penthouse in Beijing, China, illegally built a "skyscraper garden". However, as a result of neighbors' complaints and government intervention, the garden was demolished by workers.
This building, called "Haewoojae" in South Korea, was intended for a toilet.
Architect Gary Chang, who grew up in small buildings in Hong Kong, wanted to design a "more flexible" house when designing his house. He designed the sliding doors of his 32-square-meter house in a changeable form.
A few years ago, residential houses were built on top of a factory building in Dongguan, China. According to the local press, although the government has said that it does not consider the houses whose construction was completed 2 years ago to be legal, there is still no clear result.
Built between two buildings in Warsaw, this house is considered among the narrowest in the world.
This river house is located in Serbia, built in 1968 by a group of young people who thought it was the ideal place to take shelter.
This airport house in Nigeria is actually a house that tells about love. When Said Jammal married his current wife, Liza Jammal, he wanted her to build an "airport house" because he loved airports. His wife also complied with this request.
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