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  #2021  
Old Posted Sep 4, 2019, 3:33 PM
faridnyc faridnyc is offline
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In 2009 bank america of tower was the seconde tallest building in new york city , toward 2022 it will knocked out from the 10 tallest building in nyc and if you noticed the bot is a 365m tall and chrysler building will hold the 20 positions

Last edited by faridnyc; Sep 4, 2019 at 4:02 PM.
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  #2022  
Old Posted Sep 4, 2019, 5:15 PM
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Originally Posted by faridnyc View Post
In 2009 bank america of tower was the seconde tallest building in new york city , toward 2022 it will knocked out from the 10 tallest building in nyc and if you noticed the bot is a 365m tall and chrysler building will hold the 20 positions
By the time 2020 hits, the Chrysler Building, the worlds first supertall will lose its top 100 streak after nearly 90 years
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  #2023  
Old Posted Sep 18, 2019, 9:46 PM
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= = = = = = = =


Two Supertalls Top Out in New York City

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The Grand Central Terminal-adjacent supertall One Vanderbilt officially topped out this week, reaching its full 1,401-foot (427-meter) height. Designed by Kohn Pedersen Fox, the tower is now Midtown’s tallest office building and the fourth-tallest skyscraper in New York City. One Vanderbilt, developed by SL Green, measures 1.7 million square feet (157,935 square meters) and boasts a unique terra-cotta façade, as well as the fourth-highest observation deck in the city.

The $3.3 billion tower takes up an entire block bounded by Madison and Vanderbilt Avenues to the west and east, and East 43rd and East 42nd Streets to the north and south.

This has been a significant week, and summer, for One Vanderbilt. The speed of construction is unprecedented for modern office towers in New York City, and compares to the Empire State Building’s completion nearly 90 years ago.

And in the same week, along “Billionaires’ Row”—as 57th Street in Midtown Manhattan is nicknamed— a ceremony in the concrete shell of a duplex on the 107th floor feted the topping out of Central Park Tower, which is 131 stories and 1,550 feet (472 meters) high.

The project is designed by Adrian Smith + Gordon Gill Architecture, a firm committed to the design of high-performance, energy-efficient and striking architecture. Central Park Tower’s façade features combined elements of glass, satin-finished stainless steel, and light-catching vertical and horizontal details that accentuate the interplay of texture and light. At 300 feet (91 meters) from the street, the tower cantilevers to the east, creating Central Park views for all north-facing residences.

Developer Extell secured the right to build Central Park Tower by buying 6,000 square feet (557 square meters) of “air rights” from surrounding buildings. Its 1,550-foot height makes it even taller than One World Trade Center without its crowning spire.

The building’s 179 two- to eight-bedroom apartments, which went on sale last fall and start on the 32nd floor, start at $6.9 million. The most expensive unit currently available is a five-bedroom on the 112th floor asking $63 million. The apartments are designed by Rottet Studio.

The priciest condos—like a three-floor penthouse—are speculated to sell for more than $100 million.

Central Park Tower is slated to be complete in 2020, when the first closings will take place.
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  #2024  
Old Posted Sep 20, 2019, 12:17 PM
faridnyc faridnyc is offline
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After topped out cpt and one vandy and steinway tower what next for new york city i hope something above 2100ft is comming like a plan that we have see in time square .
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  #2025  
Old Posted Oct 14, 2019, 1:55 PM
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270 Park Renderings!

Video Link









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  #2026  
Old Posted Oct 29, 2019, 2:10 AM
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The changing skyline:


Midtown Manhattan Dawn by Jeremy Page, on Flickr
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  #2027  
Old Posted Nov 2, 2019, 2:17 AM
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The changing skyline:


Midtown Manhattan Dawn by Jeremy Page, on Flickr
What are those buildings just south of union square in this pic?
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  #2028  
Old Posted Nov 2, 2019, 12:43 PM
Crawford Crawford is offline
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The taller tower is Madison Square Park Tower, designed by KPF.

The shorter tower is One Madison, designed by Cetra Ruddy.
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  #2029  
Old Posted Nov 3, 2019, 12:00 AM
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Did you guys know the Bronx has a "downtown"?




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  #2030  
Old Posted Nov 3, 2019, 12:14 AM
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That's Brooklyn Heights. And taken years ago.
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  #2031  
Old Posted Nov 3, 2019, 10:38 AM
newyorker newyorker is offline
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That's Brooklyn Heights. And taken years ago.
Sorry for my confusion these days...

I believe these are the correct picture of Bx
Harlem River Yards





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  #2032  
Old Posted Nov 5, 2019, 12:49 AM
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NEW YORK. World's capital.

“Office buildings are our factories – whether for tech, creative or traditional industries we must continue to grow our modern factories to create new jobs,” said United States Senator Chuck Schumer.
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  #2033  
Old Posted Nov 17, 2019, 5:36 PM
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NYC Development Flyover 1:

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Quote:
Includes (From left to right in last frame):
1. Central Park Tower - 1550ft (217 W 57th St) {Topped Out}
2. Steinway Tower - 1428ft (111 W 57th St) {Topped Out}
3. 53W53 - 1050ft (53 W 53rd St) {Completed}
4. Tower Fifth - 1556ft (5 E 51st Street) {Proposed}
5. 425 Park Avenue [Hidden by Tower Fifth in last frame] - 897ft (425 Park Ave) {Topped Out}
6. 350 Park Avenue - 1450ft (350 Park Ave) {Proposed}
7. JP Morgan Headquarters - 1425ft (270 Park Ave) {Demolition Underway}
8. One Vanderbilt - 1401ft (1 Vanderbilt Ave) {Topped Out}
9. Grand Hyatt Redevelopment - ~1480ft [Purely an estimate based on its scope and past speculation] (109 E 42nd St) {In Planning}
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  #2034  
Old Posted Dec 9, 2019, 2:54 PM
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https://www.propmodo.com/tall-green-...laces-to-work/

Tall, Green and Smart
How building system innovations and technologies are making New York City's supertall buildings more attractive places to work


Franco Faraudo
December 8, 2019


Quote:
“New York City is a very unique market.” This might seem like an obvious statement but most people have no idea how true it is. Ryan Baxter, PropTech Advisor for the New York State Energy and Research and Development Authority (or NYSERDA), it into context as the moderator of a panel at our Building the Future event last month.

“The largest owner of real estate is the city of New York and their annual budget is larger than the next 19 largest U.S. cities combined.” It isn’t just the city’s active (at times hyper-active) role in the real estate landscape that sets the market apart from any other in the world. “Our midtown office market has windowless basement space that rents for more than the top of the Willis Tower in Chicago,” Ryan explained.
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The density of office stock that New York has been able to achieve while still remaining a sought out a place to vacation and live is second to none. It has done this by thinking big, or in this case tall. While Chicago might be considered the birthplace of the idea of the skyscraper, New York City is where it was honed. Even now, after the tallest building in the world fever has settled down for all but the remaining few dictators looking to make a statement, midtown Manhattan continues to set records with its innovative “supertall” buildings.
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The kind of density that makes New York City unique might actually be a glimpse of the future of many cities around the world. The technologies and techniques that are being used in some of New York’s frighteningly slender new additions to the skyline are likely similar to what will be adopted by the larger built world soon.
Quote:
.....New York’s office market is certainly unique. But it may not always be. As the global economy slips further into the information age and turns towards cities as generators of productivity we might see other cities resemble New York’s crown jewel. Idiosyncrasies that now seem isolated to a bustling metropolis like Manhattan could become standard in other smaller cities as they march down the path of progress. Learning how certain forward-thinking real estate firms are dealing with development in the city will certainly give valuable lessons for others to use in their own markets in the coming years.
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NEW YORK. World's capital.

“Office buildings are our factories – whether for tech, creative or traditional industries we must continue to grow our modern factories to create new jobs,” said United States Senator Chuck Schumer.
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