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Danish House In Paris, France. Modular [LDD]

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Danish modular house 'Maison du Danemark' in Paris

Maison du Danemark is a Danish cultural institute in Paris that promotes Denmark, and was inaugurated at 142 Avenue des Champs-Élysées in the 8th arrondissement in Paris in 1955.

This construction is a scaled-down model as there is a requirement that there must only be a maximum of 3000 elements in proposals in Ideas. In this construction, here are the following floors: 0, 1, 2 and an adjusted 7th floor.

Background: The house was designed by the Danish architect Tyge Hvass and has 7 floors where on the 7th floor there is a large terrace. In the interior design of the house are many Danish design classics such as chairs and lamps.

In the house there is, among other things, a restaurant on the ground floor and on the 1st floor. The house is today owned by a self-governing font.

The first 2 floors of the house are built in modules that are 10 elements wide and 21 elements high on each floor. The two lower floors are built using 5 modules. The rest is built as a module for each floor.

The model of Maison du Danemark is constructed as a double modular house with an addition of 1/8 module in length so that the building will be 72 elements long. The size of the house is 160 mm x 576 mm (20 w x 72 l) and the floors are respectively 9.6 mm x 20 (floor 0 - 1: 20 h), 9.6 mm x 12 1/2 (floor 2: 12 1/3 h) and 9.6 mm x 14 (3 plus: 14h) plus roof. The height is about 46 elements high or about 440 mm.

There are sticker prints for the text 'Maison du Danemark'. There are also 'coats of arms', sewer covers of different sizes and Bouche d'Incedie.

All new stickers prints are drawn in Microsoft PowerPoint, and they are adapted to LDD's standard size. The image is created with the best resolution and best settings in LDD.

Built for and with New City Road plates, number of bricks: 2924.

Remarks:
A 'half' City Road Plate of 8x8 must be used to achieve a length of 72 elements.
It takes about an hour to generate a building guide. The building instructions take up approx. 400 megabytes.

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