Tag Archives: 上海狼族藏凤阁1314


first_imgSave this picture!© Young-chae Park+ 21Curated by María Francisca González Share ArchDaily 2016 “COPY” Cheonyeon-dong Hanok / guga Urban Architecture Photographs:  Young-chae Park Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project South Korea Manufacturers: AURATOSTEM, Eagon, FILOBE, Hanji paper doors, KOIN, LIVART KITCHEN, Sunil wood Lead Architects: Projects Supervision:guga Urban ArchitectureManufacturers :Eagon, FILOBE, AURATOSTEM, KOIN, Sunil wood, LIVART KITCHENAward:2017 National Hanok Competition in Korea, 1st Prize / Ministry of Land, Infrastructure and Transport (MoLIT) and Architecture & Urban Research Institute (AURI)Design Team:Sachiko Yoneda, Seunghwan Jung , Minjae Kang, Boram Hwang, Julien NgaoSpecialists:{“id”=>”6013740354d78d09f9c4660b”, “name”=>{“es”=>”Sachiko Yoneda”, “pt”=>”Sachiko Yoneda”, “cn”=>”Sachiko Yoneda”, “en”=>”Sachiko Yoneda”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Person”, “type_name”=>”Design Team”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”6013740354d78d09f9c4660d”, “name”=>{“es”=>”Seunghwan Jung”, “pt”=>”Seunghwan Jung”, “cn”=>”Seunghwan Jung”, “en”=>”Seunghwan Jung”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Person”, “type_name”=>”Design Team”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”6013740354d78d09f9c4660f”, “name”=>{“es”=>”Minjae Kang”, “pt”=>”Minjae Kang”, “cn”=>”Minjae Kang”, “en”=>”Minjae Kang”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Person”, “type_name”=>”Design Team”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”6013740354d78d09f9c46611”, “name”=>{“es”=>”Boram Hwang”, “pt”=>”Boram Hwang”, “cn”=>”Boram Hwang”, “en”=>”Boram Hwang”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Person”, “type_name”=>”Design Team”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”6013740354d78d09f9c46613”, “name”=>{“es”=>”Julien Ngao”, “pt”=>”Julien Ngao”, “cn”=>”Julien Ngao”, “en”=>”Julien Ngao”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Person”, “type_name”=>”Design Team”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”60198785e0009a0af964ed58”, “name”=>{“es”=>”Eagon”, “pt”=>”Eagon”, “cn”=>”Eagon”, “en”=>”Eagon”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Company”, “type_name”=>”Manufacturers”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”60198785e0009a0af964ed5a”, “name”=>{“es”=>”FILOBE”, “pt”=>”FILOBE”, “cn”=>”FILOBE”, “en”=>”FILOBE”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Company”, “type_name”=>”Manufacturers”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”60198786e0009a0af964ed5c”, “name”=>{“es”=>”AURATOSTEM”, “pt”=>”AURATOSTEM”, “cn”=>”AURATOSTEM”, “en”=>”AURATOSTEM”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Company”, “type_name”=>”Manufacturers”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”60198786e0009a0af964ed5e”, “name”=>{“es”=>”KOIN”, “pt”=>”KOIN”, “cn”=>”KOIN”, “en”=>”KOIN”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Company”, “type_name”=>”Manufacturers”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”60198786e0009a0af964ed60”, “name”=>{“es”=>”Sunil wood”, “pt”=>”Sunil wood”, “cn”=>”Sunil wood”, “en”=>”Sunil wood”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Company”, “type_name”=>”Manufacturers”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”60198786e0009a0af964ed62”, “name”=>{“es”=>”LIVART KITCHEN”, “pt”=>”LIVART KITCHEN”, “cn”=>”LIVART KITCHEN”, “en”=>”LIVART KITCHEN”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Company”, “type_name”=>”Manufacturers”, “automatically_created”=>true}, {“id”=>”601987b5e0009a0af964ee72”, “name”=>{“es”=>”guga Urban Architecture”, “pt”=>”guga Urban Architecture”, “cn”=>”guga Urban Architecture”, “en”=>”guga Urban Architecture”}, “email”=>nil, “entity”=>”Company”, “type_name”=>”Supervision”, “automatically_created”=>true}City:Seodaemun-guCountry:South KoreaMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Young-chae ParkRecommended ProductsDoorsVEKADoors – VEKAMOTION 82WoodParklex International S.L.Wood cladding – FacadeWoodEGGERLaminatesDoorsSaliceSliding Door System – Slider S20Text description provided by the architects. Cheonyeon-dong is located in the centre of Seoul. Nowadays we cannot easily feel the historical aspect of this site. As the result of some historical major events combined with the need to rebuilt in a fast way, the traditional urban housings are disappearing in the centre of Seoul. In this neighbourhood, only 2 of them are remaining. This house renovated by guga Urban Architecture is one of them.Save this picture!© Young-chae ParkThis house shows the adaptability of the traditional Korean Hanok in an urban environment and to the modern lifestyle. The architect was happily surprised by the quality of the remaining structure and windows. The main goal of this work was to reorganize the interior space and adapt it to the client lifestyle while keeping intact the original features of the Hanok built in 1939.Save this picture!PlanThe five-persons family made the decision to move from a condominium to a smaller family Hanok. The architect believes that the value of the space in a traditional Korean House is different than in a modern apartment. Even in a smaller space, one can have a different feeling of spatiality in the traditional Korean space through a unique lifestyle.Save this picture!© Young-chae ParkThe first action was to move the kitchen to the major place of the Hanok called Daecheong (wooden-floored family meeting space), showing the adaptability of the traditional construction typology to the evolution of the lifestyle as the kitchen/dining became the meeting space of modern house. That place was converted into a staircase and a bathroom. Over the bathroom, the Dalak (traditional low-ceiling storage over the kitchen) became a room for the youngest daughter. The staircase led to a remodelled underground storage and a painting atelier.Save this picture!SectionAs the family is big and as the Daecheong is now occupied by a kitchen/dining, the architect had to find a place for the living room. The idea was to convert a portion of the courtyard (in Korean called Madang) into a glass atrium. It became the central space of the house and family life. More than a living space, it is a multipurpose room like the traditional Madang connecting all the rooms between them physically and visually. That new construction impacted the dynamic of the traditional Hanok where the people used to walk around the courtyard to go from one room to another. The glass and metal material were chosen in order to keep the atrium as transparent as possible to keep visible the original Hanok wooden façade and to allow the maximum amount of light to enter into the rooms. When the windows are opened, the atrium feels like an outdoor space. In this atrium, there is a trap which led to a bunker to hide during the war.Save this picture!© Young-chae ParkThe remodelling was carefully managed in order to highlight the original parts and atmosphere of the house, like the façade or the light entering from the different layers of windows. Moreover, some of the materials are reused like the tiles extracted from the bathroom and replaced in the same place. The bathroom is a testimony of the hybrid lifestyle through the expression of its original materials and modern equipment. Houses Year: center_img ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/896969/cheonyeon-dong-hanok-guga-urban-architecture Clipboard Photographs Cheonyeon-dong Hanok / guga Urban ArchitectureSave this projectSaveCheonyeon-dong Hanok / guga Urban Architecture Project gallerySee allShow lessSilena: Magic in the Moor / noa* network of architectureSelected ProjectsBest Black / Robot 3 StudioSelected Projects Share “COPY” CopyHouses•Seodaemun-gu, South Korea Architects: guga Urban Architecture Area Area of this architecture project Area:  71 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/896969/cheonyeon-dong-hanok-guga-urban-architecture Clipboard Junggoo Cho CopyAbout this officeguga Urban ArchitectureOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlass#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesSeodaemun-guSouth KoreaPublished on September 01, 2018Cite: “Cheonyeon-dong Hanok / guga Urban Architecture” 31 Aug 2018. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogLouvers / ShuttersTechnowoodSunshade SystemsGlassMitrexSolar GreenhouseMetal PanelsAurubisPatinated Copper: Nordic Green/Blue/Turquoise/SpecialCoffee tablesFlexformCoffee Table – GipsyCurtain WallsIsland Exterior FabricatorsPace Gallery Envelope SystemWoodSculptformTimber Battens in Double Bay HouseStonesCosentinoSilestone and Dekton in Villa OmniaBricksNelissenInner Wall Bricks – LückingPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesULMA Architectural SolutionsAir Facade PanelsWoodBlumer LehmannData Processing for Wood ProjectsEducational ApplicationsFastmount®Hidden Panel Fastener at Massey UniversitySealants / ProtectorsTOPCRETMicro-Coating – Baxab®More products »Save想阅读文章的中文版本吗?首尔天然洞韩屋 / guga Urban Architecture是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my streamlast_img read more


first_imgSales of own-label bakery party food were up 53% at The Co-operative’s food stores over the three weeks to 5 January.Total food sales grew by 2.4%, and were up 2.2% on a like-for-like (LFL) basis for the festive trading period. Its convenience stores did particularly well, with LFL sales up 5.5%.The retailer’s strong performance over Christmas also helped bolster its trading over the quarter. The final 13 weeks of the year saw total food sales rise 0.6%, up 0.3% on an LFL basis.Its chilled seasonal desserts, including profiteroles, tiramisu and lemoncello were also top-sellers, with sales up 29%.last_img


first_imgJAY – Monday night the Jay Selctboard heard from Ron Smith who reviewed the audit report with board members.Ron Smith, who has just completed an audit of the town’s finances praised the board’s financial decisions and position. Smith told the board that the town of Jay has an above average financial position in comparison with other towns, partly because of the Town’s relationship with the mill.“You have good foresight and reserves,” said Smith.The town currently has two million dollars spread across various reserves accounts that contribute to the maintenance of projects, such as maintaining the sewer plant.The Board unanimously voted to approve changing of the debt service finacianing for the North Jay Sewer Project. This will change the loan from interim financing to “level principal” financing.This will keep the payments relatively the same for the duration of the loan and it will end up saving the town $5,000 over the course of the loan payment.The first year of payment will be slightly higher, at $94,539.84, which is $4539.84 over what the town budgeted for. To cover the cost the town plans to keep a remaining balance in the Sewer Department budget.The Board also discussed bids for converting to efficiency lights in the town office.The two types of options for converting were to simply change the bulbs or to change the bulbs along with the light fixtures themselves. Just changing the bulbs will cost less, but won’t have the same long term savings. The board decided to go with the $9800 option of changing both the fixtures and the bulbs.This investment will come out of the operating budget and the savings from the change will pay for the costs in three years time.The Board signed a public notice for the hearing on the appointment of Jay resident, Benjamin Lower to the town’s planning board. In accordance with the environmental ordinance this must be done at least 14 days prior to the hearing.last_img read more


first_imgALL-IRELAND CHAMPIONS Termon will be back home at the Laggon in Termon at aproximately 9.45pm.A club spokesman said: “We welcome everyone out – for our parish – from other parishes and clubs to come along and greet Francie, Geraldine and the entire squad.”A lone pipe, Aishling Moore, will lead the team home. AMong those who attended today’s game and are certain to be at tonight’s homecoming are founding members James Trearty, Benny Trearty and Patrick Hilferty as well as the club’s first ladies manager Christy Gillespie.Sources said it could be a long night!!!! TERMON HOMECOMING AT 9.45PM was last modified: November 30th, 2014 by John2Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:HOMECOMINGTermonlast_img read more


first_imgChelsea are looking to sign highly-rated Dutch youngster Tahith Chong, the Daily Star say.Chong, a 15-year-old winger, is on Feyenoord’s books and is said to be regarded as one of the Netherlands’ brightest prospects.According to Dutch media reports, he can leave Feyenoord when he turns 16 in December and a number of clubs have shown an interest.Manchester United have been linked with him since sending a scout to a youth tournament he was playing in.Now it is being reported that Chelsea are keen to pip United to the signing of Chong, who has also been linked with Real Madrid .Follow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebooklast_img


first_imgClick here if you’re unable to view the photo gallery on your mobile device.ARLINGTON, Texas  — A’s starter Frankie Montas left Sunday’s game after six innings with a five-run lead, then watched that margin shrivel down to a single run with the Texas Rangers’ potential winning run on first base.Montas and the A’s finally could breathe a sigh of relief when Ramon Laureano caught Rangers first baseman Ronald Guzman’s fly ball to center field for the final out in a skin-of-their-teeth 9-8 win.Th …last_img


first_img1 December 2010 South African President Jacob Zuma, speaking at the 3rd Africa-European Union Summit in Tripoli, Libya, has challenged African countries to transform their agricultural industries into engines for economic growth and poverty eradication. Zuma told summit delegates on Monday that the state of a country’s agriculture sector was directly linked to its poverty levels, and determined the extent to which it could achieve the United Nations’ Millennium Development Goals (MDGs). “What is needed now is not another meeting on the MDGs and the special needs of Africa, but action and more action on commitments already made,” Zuma said. Despite the fact that Africa has abundant arable land and human resources that could potentially be translated into increased production, income and food security, the continent still faces challenges with regard to agriculture and food security. These range from low productivity and poor infrastructure to weak market access, institutions and policies. In this light, Zuma said: “We need investment in agriculture to allow us to maximise this potential and contribute to job creation and food security.” The MDGs are a set of targets established by the United Nations in 2000, aimed at responding to the world’s development challenges, including poverty alleviation, education, gender equality, health issues and the environment. However, following the global economic crisis, some developed countries have limited their funding for fighting poverty in Africa. With only five years left to achieve the MDGs, all nations needed a far greater sense of urgency if the targets were to be met, Zuma told the summit, which was attended by over 80 heads of state. “If Africa fails to achieve the MDGs, the world at large would have failed to achieve them, thereby undermining the very purpose of adopting them in the first place as international targets for human development.” The summit ended on Tuesday. Source: BuaNewslast_img read more


first_img3 July 2012A recent co-production treaty with Ireland is just one sign that 2012 is likely to mark the turning point to international success for the local film industry, with even the Hollywood Reporter noting that South Africa is set for “an increasingly brilliant film and TV future”.“Diverse locations, low costs and cash rebates have transformed the once-troubled region into a major force on the global film scene,” George Szalai wrote in “South Africa Comes of Age”, an article published in an early May edition of the prestigious trade magazine.“In February, when the sci-fi hit Chronicle led the US weekend box office, soon followed by the Denzel Washington-Ryan Reynolds thriller Safe House, few viewers realised that both were made in South Africa.”Indeed, February was the first sign of the turning point. The weekend of 17 to 19 February 2012 marked a historic first for the South African film industry when two wholly local films – Material and Semi-Soet – took a full third of the domestic box office earnings.More than that, four out of five of the top-ranked films that weekend were made in South Africa: Safe House at number one, Semi-Soet second, Material third and Chronicle fifth (after Jack and Jill at fourth).Government supportWhile the roots of this success go way back – South Africa’s industry is, after all, one of the oldest in the world – it can also partly be attributed to increasing filmmaker confidence in local skills and material, and far greater support from the government. The government has come to recognise South Africa’s advantages over other countries as a filming location, and the film industry’s great potential for stimulating economic growth, creating jobs and bringing in foreign currency.In May, the Department of Trade and Industry (DTI) amended its film incentive programme to help local post-production companies attract foreign work. Among the incentives offered to eligible foreign-owned productions are up to 2.5% of qualifying South African post-production expenditure for post-production expenditure (QSAPPE) of R1.5-million to R3-million, and up to 5% of QSAPPE for post-production expenditure of more than R3-million. The new incentive became effective in April and will run for three years, up to 2014.“The objective of the incentive is to create an environment that takes advantage of the country’s diverse and unique locations,” Trade and Industry Minister Rob Davies said when the incentive was announced, “as well as low production costs and favourable exchange rates, which make it significantly more cost-efficient to produce a movie in South Africa than in Europe, the United States, or Australia.“Through promoting South Africa as an international destination to attract further international productions and in encouraging the generation of local content production, the country continues to enjoy the benefits of the vibrant and growing film industry,” Davies said.The amended incentive will not only directly benefit the film industry but also help grow support industries such as tourism, catering and specialised insurers, according to Clive Shelver, managing director of Film & Entertainment Underwriters.“South Africa’s growing reputation as a desired filming destination will bring with it many advantages of becoming a global filming hotspot,” Shelver said.“This recognition is likely to have a positive impact on job creation, as more filming companies and their teams of people visit South Africa to reap the benefits of filming in a unique location that provides a variety of settings in one country, at low production costs and good exchange rates.”Major incentive for big-budget productionsThe DTI has been offering film incentives for many years, but recently seems intent on amping up South Africa’s attractiveness as a location. In November 2011 it announced a new uncapped 15% tax-back programme to bring in big-budget international productions. Previously, rebates were capped at R20-million, but under the new scheme there is no upper limit in the amount companies can claim. Any international production qualifying for the scheme can claim the 15% rebate on the entire local spend for its South African shoot.To qualify for the rebate, a foreign production needs to shoot a minimum of four weeks in South Africa, accounting for at least half of a film’s principle photography, and spend a minimum of R12-million locally. The rebate applies to feature films, documentaries, animation, TV movies, mini-series and long-running dramas.But it’s not just the DTI getting involved: the Department of Arts and Culture is also vigorously promoting local film production.In his budget speech to parliament in early May, Arts and Culture Minister Paul Mashitile announced that his department had upped its spend on film production from R6.9-million in 2010 to R8.7-million in 2011; in the same period, the number of documentaries it supported grew from four to 12.“We will continue to increase funding for film and television productions,” Mashatile said. “We will also create access to local film and video products, increase the volume of film production and provide training and skills development opportunities.“Our long-term vision is to establish a National Film Commission and streamline film funding through a Film Fund.”Co-production treatiesAt the Cannes film festival in May, Mashatile signed a new co-production treaty with his Irish counterpart Jimmy Deenihan, allowing productions from both countries to qualify for the incentives available in each country for home-grown filmmakers. The arrangement is designed to enable collaborations between producers from both countries.The deal brings South Africa’s total number of co-production treaties to eight. The first was signed with Canada in 1997, followed by agreements with Germany, Italy, the UK, France, Australia, New Zealand and, now, Ireland.Local movies successfully produced under these treaties include the UK co- production Skin, The Bang Bang Club and A Million Colours in partnership with Canada, the German co-production Death Race, and the award-winning French collaboration Skoonheid.One of the first movies to benefit from the agreement with Ireland is IX Hours, a project already in development by Irish producer David Collins and South African Jeremy Nathan of DV8 Films. IX Hours will be shot in South Africa, and its post-production work done in Ireland.“The international marketplace is very crowded, and in order to stand out you need to make a powerful, interesting film, which we believe we have got the foundation of,” Nathan told Business Day. “But you also need the financial and political support to be noticed in this crowded marketplace.”The agreement with Ireland came soon after the Avalon Group, South African cinema operators specialising in Bollywood movies, signed a three-film deal with India’s Yash Raj Studios.This too was at the Cannes film festival, where South Africa had its strongest representation yet. A total of 130 local filmmakers registered for the event, and the National Film and Video Foundation showcased 20 local projects, including 12 feature films and eight documentaries.With efforts like that, the film industry’s future does indeed look brilliant.This article was first published by the Gauteng Film Commission. Republished here with kind permission.last_img read more


first_imgDespite modern innovations, a dedicated light meter is still the best way to ensure consistent and high-quality results on your video projects.Top image via ShutterstockWhen exposing your scene, you have countless options — from simply eyeballing the visuals on your monitor to using your camera’s histogram or zebra stripes. But there is no denying that light meters are far and away the most accurate — and specific — way to measure exposure.Unfortunately, many in-camera exposure options will not always give you specific enough information to make exposure adjustments with. For instance, your histogram may show that you have a hot spot in your image, but you won’t necessarily know where that hotspot is coming from. It essentially gives you an average readout from your sensor (which can be helpful and is certainly better than using nothing), but doesn’t give you the full picture of what’s really going on in your shot.Image via ShutterstockA light meter, on the other hand, can be used to gain exposure information on various points within your frame quickly and easily. While you can use a light meter in spot mode (which works in a similar way to your camera’s built-in light meter), many DPs like to shoot in incident mode. When shooting with an incident light meter, you can simply hold the meter in front of your talent’s face and point it at camera.It will effectively gather the amount of light hitting your talent and let you know what your exposure settings should be based on the amount of light. If you were to use a light meter in spot mode, you would point it at your subject from the camera POV, and it would be taking a reading based on the amount of reflected light from your subject.Both incident and spot metering can be useful in different scenarios, but for the purpose of this post, we will focus on incident metering.Using Incident MeteringTo properly meter your subjects using an incident meter, you’ll first want to input the exposure information that you already have. Assuming you are shooting at 24p, you can set your shutter speed on the meter to 1/50 and your ISO level to whatever the native ISO of your camera is — let’s say, 800.When you take a reading of your subject, since you’ve already locked in your shutter speed and ISO value, the meter will give you an f-stop reading that represents the aperture value you need to hit in order to achieve perfect exposure. If you’re shooting on a bright day, the reading might be something high — like f16, which can be problematic if you want to shoot wide open and achieve shallow DOF.In a situation like this, you might choose to use your light meter in a different way. For example, you might choose to also lock in an f-stop value of f/2.8 and let your meter tell you how many stops you will overexpose your talent when using those settings. If you’re five stops over, you can simply use ND filters to cut the five stops of light without having to adjust exposure settings in camera.Image via stillmotionThis is just one basic example of how a light meter can be used, but there really are countless uses for one on any set. Many DPs like to use meters to understand contrast ratios, or they’ll meter their lights directly in order to understand exactly how much light is being generated by each individual source.Regardless of how you choose to use it, there’s no question that the light meter is a fundamental tool that can not be replaced with any of your in-camera exposure tools. You may not need to use one, but you will inevitably get better quality — and more consistent — results when you do.The following video from stillmotion explains some of the fundamentals of metering, and is a great watch for those interested in purchasing a light meter.Do you use a light meter on your film set? Share in the comments below.last_img read more


first_imguspw 6655290 2Photo Attribution: US PresswireBelieve it or not, college football is about to enter its 8th week of the season. By now, the computer models are beginning to catch up with what is happening on the field. In my opinion, the best computer models covering college football are NOT included in the BCS rankings. You are probably at least vaguely familiar with them already, but the best computer models are Brian Fremeau’s FEI ratings and Bill Connelly’s S&P+ ratings.Both models can be found at the outstanding Football Outsiders site. Very briefly, Fremeau’s model analyzes each possession by every team in the college football season and evaluates its success. Connelly’s does the same thing for each and every play. Both models make adjustments for strength of schedule and garbage time.Each week, Fremeau and Connelly combine their ratings together into a single system called F+. OSU is currently 28th in the F+ ratings, good for 7th in the Big 12.I converted the offensive and defensive F+ ratings into percentiles to make them a little easier to digest: in each category, 100% is the best, 0% is the worst. In the chart below, defense is on the X axis and offense is on the Y axis. The ideal location is the upper right area of the chart (yes, where OU is) meaning the team has an excellent offense and defense. Take a look. Each gray dot is a non-Big 12 team. Each Big 12 team is labeled. “B12” is the Big 12 average.Screen Shot 2012 10 17 at 11.25.00 PM 2A few notes:OSU has an excellent offense (91%) but we are still only 6th in the Big 12. The average Big 12 offense is better than 80% of offenses in the country!OSU’s defense is basically average (51%), but the problem here is how we compare to the rest of the conference. We are well below the Big 12 average of 68%. If this proves correct, we will not fare well against the great offenses of the Big 12.Baylor – wow. According to F+, they have the best offense in the country and the 122nd best defense in the country (look for them in the far upper left corner of the chart).OU is currently 2nd in the overall F+ ratings behind Bama. Oregon is 3rd.According to F+, Iowa State has the 3rd best defense in the conference and the 13th best in the country.The computer models absolutely love Texas Tech — the numbers seem to suggest that the OU game was the anomaly in their season. We’ll see.Here are the current F+ rankings for the Big 12 and our non-conference opponents:2) Oklahoma4) Kansas State5) Texas Tech14) Iowa State20) Texas25) West Virginia27) Arizona28) Oklahoma State29) TCU53) Baylor74) Kansas83) LafayetteIf you’re looking for the comments section, it has moved to our forum, The Chamber. You can go there to comment and holler about these articles, specifically in these threads. You can register for a free account right here and will need one to comment.If you’re wondering why we decided to do this, we wrote about that here. Thank you and cheers!last_img read more

Recent Comments