By Harold Strub
Designing effectively for individuals within the world's coldest climates calls for a extensive realizing of website stipulations and their precise social context. in the past such wisdom usually lay unarticulated within the minds of some skilled practitioners or within the disappearing traditions of aboriginal peoples.
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Additional resources for Bare Poles: Building Design for High Latitudes
A tin of honey rests on top of the drum. These righi-angied silhouettes stand out because they have no parallel in this landscape. This is the principle of the inukshuk, the cairn of flat rocks made by the Inuit to appear human from a distance, to act as a beacon for other humans or as a caribou-drive boundary marker. Artifacts older than humankind clearly outnumber manufactured objects in the high latitude landscape. The patina of civilization is extraordinarily thin. This is the reverse of the urban environment, where a mature tree seems out-of-place in a field of concrete, glass, and asphalt.
This puts a squeeze on the last-to-freeze soil caught in the middle. Excess water may burst through the surface as a frost boil. In large patches of silt and gravel the annual effects of freeze-thaw tend to segregate stones from silt in a process that "sorts" or pushes gravel and stones to the boundary of circular patterns about a metre in diameter. Thermokarst pits or lakes tens or hundreds of metres wide result from the local degradation of permafrost. The permafrost, once exposed for any reason to sunlight and high air temperatures, thaws progressively each summer, deepening and widening a pit indefinitely.
There is sunlight but it is still winter, and every half hour or so the machine noise stops and Joseph goes through the back door into the kitchen, where a tea kettle slow-boils. Though new, the back door already shows the scars of heavy use. The door does not close prop- erly, because the edges around the lower third are covered with condensation ice. The building designers failed to anticipate that the back door to the house would be the front door to the studio. The door installed was intended for occasional use in winter.
Bare Poles: Building Design for High Latitudes by Harold Strub