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dc.contributor.author
Kraia, Tzouliana
en
dc.date.accessioned
2015-06-16T13:25:23Z
dc.date.available
2015-09-27T05:57:53Z
dc.date.issued
2015-06-16
dc.identifier.uri
https://repository.ihu.edu.gr//xmlui/handle/11544/385
dc.rights
Default License
dc.title
Renovation Vs New Construction
en
heal.type
masterThesis
heal.secondaryTitle
«An integrated comparison»
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heal.keyword
Renovation (Architecture)
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heal.keyword
Construction and demolition debris
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heal.keyword
Dissertations, Academic
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heal.language
en
heal.access
free
el
heal.license
http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0
heal.recordProvider
School of Science and Technology, MSc in Energy Systems
heal.publicationDate
2011-10
heal.bibliographicCitation
Kraia Tzouliana, 2011, Renovation vs new construction : an integrated comparison ,Master's Dissertation, International Hellenic University
en
heal.abstract
This dissertation was written as a part of the MSc in Energy Systems at the Interna-­‐ tional Hellenic University. Nowadays, worldwide, the demand is to achieve high energy efficiency and effective environmental protection. This can be done by using new systems, technologies, mate-­‐ rials and renewable energy sources. It was found that energy consumption in buildings represents approximately the 41% of energy produced and that the 45% of global CO2 emissions come from buildings, where CO2 affects at the creation of the “greenhouse effect” and global climate change. Also building and construction sector is strongly re-­‐ lated to economy, community, health and environment. This is the reason why major worldwide investments are related to this sector. On this basis, it is clearly understood how imperative the need for green building is. First step in order to study a building is to consider the extent of an intervention. This dissertation aims to analyze the concepts of renovation, reconstruction, new construc-­‐ tion and demolition, in order to decide which intervention is most preferable for eco-­‐ nomic and environmental view. According to the above, this dissertation focuses on a study of a listed building. More specifically, aims to investigate the history, the legisla-­‐ tive framework and the culture of the listed building under consideration and further-­‐ more, examine various issues concerning the energy technologies of listed buildings around the Europe. This choice has been done, due to the fact that listed building it’s an interesting and a special case of building. The building of the study located in the most central area of Thessaloniki, 9 Venizelou and Saint Minas Street. It’s a representative sample of eclecticism with interesting ar-­‐ chitectural elements. It was built in 1900 – 1906, saved from great disasters (1917 fire, 1978 earthquake), belongs to Jewish community of Thessaloniki since 1937 and char-­‐ acterized as listed in 1983. The intervention regards to an external reconstruction, maintenance of the facades and to an internal renovation, total demolition of the building’s interior and creation of a modern construction.
en
heal.tableOfContents
1 INTRODUCTION ................................................................................................... 1 2 GREEN CONSTRUCTION .......................................................................................... 5 2.1 USE OF ENERGY: SOME BASIC DATA .............................................................................. 7 2.2 LOW ENERGY BUILDINGS IN EUROPE .............................................................................. 9 2.2.1 Definition of “Low energy building” ......................................................... 9 2.2.2 EU Member State Policies on “Low Energy buildings” ........................... 10 2.2.3 Financial incentives ................................................................................ 10 2.3 GREEN ECONOMY .................................................................................................... 11 2.4 THE SITUATION IN GREECE ......................................................................................... 11 2.4.1 Greek buildings ...................................................................................... 12 2.4.2 Building renovation – Chance for energy saving interventions ............. 15 2.4.3 Great reduction of construction activity ................................................ 16 2.4.4 Recession in property market ................................................................ 17 3 RENOVATION VS NEW CONSTRUCTION ................................................................ 19 3.1 INTERVENTIONS CATEGORIES ...................................................................................... 19 3.2 RECONSTRUCTION/RENOVATION ................................................................................ 20 3.2.1 Value and Cost ....................................................................................... 20 3.2.2 Basic renovation rules and renovation categories ................................. 22 3.2.3 Example of a renovated building in Greece ........................................ 23 3.2.4 Renovation License ................................................................................ 25 3.3 DEMOLITION AND NEW CONSTRUCTION ...................................................................... 25 3.3.1 Demolition methods .............................................................................. 26 2. DECONSTRUCTION: ............................................................................................... 28 3.3.2 Legislation ........................................................................................... 31 3.4 UTILIZATION OF EXCAVATION, CONSTRUCTION AND DEMOLITION WASTE ............................ 32 3.4.1 Deconstruction -­‐ Reuse .......................................................................... 34 3.4.2 Demolition – Recycling ........................................................................... 37 3.5 LEGISLATIVE FRAMEWORK / SUGGESTIONS FOR RESOLUTION OF THE FINAL USE OF WASTE ...... 39 3.6 CARBON FOOTPRINT OF A RENOVATION VS NEW CONSTRUCTION ..................................... 41 4 LISTED BUILDINGS: “A SPECIAL CASE OF BUILDINGS” ............................................ 43 4.1 INCENTIVES TO OWNERS FOR THE PROTECTION OF LISTED ................................................ 44 BUILDINGS .................................................................................................................. 44 4.1.2 Rights and obligations of listed buildings owners ........................................... 46 4.2Reconstruction / Renovation of the classified as listed building of the Lawyers’ Union in Thessaloniki ............................................................................................... 48 4.3 ENERGY AND LISTED BUILDINGS .................................................................................. 55 4.3.1 Bulgaria / Study area: Balchik ................................................................ 56 4.3.2 Denmark / Examined Building: Copenhagen Town Hall ........................ 57 4.3.3 Greece / Study Region: Athens .............................................................. 57 4.3.4 United Kingdom / Study area: Shrewsbury ........................................... 58 4.3.5 Italy / Examined Building: Zena Castle ................................................... 58 4.3.6 Hungary / Study Area: Szentendre ........................................................ 59 4.4 LEGISLATION AND NATIONAL POLICY ........................................................................... 60 4.4.1 Urban Legislation ................................................................................... 60 4.4.2 Bulgary / Legislation for the protection of buildings heritage ............... 60 4.4.3 Denmark / Legislation for the protection of buildings heritage ............ 60 4.4.4 Greece / Legislation for the protection of buildings heritage ............... 61 4.4.5 United kingdom / Legislation for the protection of buildings heritage . 61 4.4.6 Italy / Legislation for the protection of buildings heritage .................... 61 4.4.7 Hungary / Legislation for the protection of buildings heritage ............. 62 4.5 LEGISLATION AND SUSTAINABILITY .............................................................................. 62 4.6 ENERGY INSPECTIONS AND SUGGESTIONS ..................................................................... 63 4.6.1 Listed buildings and bioclimatic characteristics ..................................... 63 4.6.2 Potential interventions to listed buildings ............................................. 64 4.6.3 Building examples in Europe ................................................................. 67 4.7 GREECE SITUATION WITH P / V SYSTEMS IN LISTED BUILDINGS .......................................... 69 5 ANALYSING BUILDING CHARACTERISTICS ............................................................. 70 5.1 THESSALONIKI’S SHORT HISTORY .............................................................................. 70 5.1.1 Thessaloniki’s settlements .................................................................. 73 5.1.2 Historical center of Thessaloniki ......................................................... 74 5.2 STUDY BUILDING .................................................................................................. 75 5.2.1 Introduction ........................................................................................ 75 5.2.2 History ................................................................................................. 75 5.2.3 Morphology and topology of the building .......................................... 79 5.2.4 Description of renovation -­‐ Pathology ................................................ 79 5.2.5 Design principles -­‐ Consultants Aims .................................................. 83 5.2.6 Reuse – Building Reconstruction ......................................................... 83 5.2.7 Description of major interventions that can be done ......................... 84 5.2.8 Facade Reconstruction ........................................................................ 85 5.2.9 General findings .................................................................................. 85 6 RESULTS ............................................................................................................... 86 7 CONCLUSIONS ...................................................................................................... 94 BIBLIOGRAPHY ........................................................................................................ 96
en
heal.advisorName
Papadopoulos, A.
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heal.committeeMemberName
Papadopoulos, Agis
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heal.committeeMemberName
Marnellos, Georgios
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heal.committeeMemberName
Theodosiou, Theodoros
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heal.academicPublisher
School of Science &Technology, Master of Science (MSc) in Energy Systems
en
heal.academicPublisherID
ihu
heal.numberOfPages
110
heal.fullTextAvailability
true


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