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LEED

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Building Assessment systems and Case studies

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LEED

  1. 1. Prepared By : Aslesha Basnet (69007) Jasmina Joshi (69015) Manika Bajracharya (69018) Rubina Maskey (69033) L E E D Leadership In Energy And Environmental Design Green Building Rating System
  2. 2. What is Green building? A green building:  Operates energy efficiently  Conserves water  Comfortable, safe and healthy  Durable and maintainable with minimal environment impact Reduced operating cost Energy saving 20-30% Water saving 40-60% Reduced impact on the environment Enhanced occupant comfort, safety and health Improved productivity of occupants
  3. 3. Components of a green building
  4. 4. Technologies for Smart Green building
  5. 5. Benefits comparison
  6. 6. What is LEED? Leadership in Energy & Environmental Design Green building rating system Documentation based Evolves over time Comprehensive & National  Nationally accepted benchmark for the design & construction  The tool needed to measure impact and improve the buildings’ performance  Promotes an integrated, systems oriented approach to high- performance design and construction  Evolved since 1998 to more accurately represent emerging green building technologies  Proposals to modify the LEED standards offered and publicly reviewed by USGBC's member organizations
  7. 7. Who & What Can Be LEED? Buildings Certified Professionals Accredited LEED- History Over 10 Years in Development Available to the Public in March of 2000 Initially 1 Program (for New Construction only) Now 7 Different LEED Rating Programs
  8. 8. LEED Rating system
  9. 9. How does LEED work?  Projects earn points to satisfy green building requirements.  The number of points the project earns determines its level of LEED certification. To earn LEED certification,  A project must earn a minimum 40 points on a 110-point LEED rating system scale.  Homes must earn a minimum of 45 points on a 136-point scale. 40- 49 50- 59 60- 79 80+
  10. 10. How does LEED work?
  11. 11. LEED Process  LEED needs to be integrated into the design process  Requires buy-in from entire team  Can be accomplished with any delivery method
  12. 12. LEED Process
  13. 13. Top 10 countries outside USA
  14. 14. 2002: More than 80 million square feet. 2003: More than 141 million square feet. 2004: More than 180 million square feet. 2005: 500 million square feet. 2006: 642 million square feet. Increase in LEED projects
  15. 15. Why LEED? LEED-certified buildings are designed to: • Lower operating costs and increase asset value • Reduce waste sent to landfills • Conserve energy and water • Be healthier and safer for occupants • Reduce harmful greenhouse gas emissions Green Buildings Can Reduce……
  16. 16. Main LEED Categories Energy & atmosphere credits promote better building energy performance through innovative strategies. Materials and resources credits encourage using sustainable building materials and reducing waste. Sustainable sites credits encourage strategies that minimize the impact on ecosystems and water resources. Indoor environmental quality credits promote better indoor air quality and access to daylight and views Innovation & Design address sustainable building expertise as well as design measures not covered under the five LEED credit categories.
  17. 17. Innovation & Design address sustainable building expertise Location & Linkages promotes walkable neighborhoods and access to efficient transportation options and open space. Sustainable sites credits encourage strategies that minimize the impact on ecosystems and water resources. Other LEED Categories Water Efficiency Energy And Atmosphere Awareness & Education provides education and tools to understand and make the most of the green building features of home. Indoor Educaional Quality Material and resources Regional priority credits address regional environmental priorities for buildings
  18. 18. LEED Certification Score-card breakdown v4 Total 110 points
  19. 19. Rating system scale for LEED platinum: SUSTAINABLE SITES 15-21 WATER EFFICIENCY 8-11 ENERGY & ATMOSPHERE 23-37 MATERIALS & RESOURCES 3-14 INDOOR ENV. QUALITY 9-17 INNOVATION IN OPERATION +4 BONUS 0-10
  20. 20. Categories of LEED: 1. CHOOSE 2. REGISTER 3. SUBMIT 4. REVIEW 5. CERTIFY HOW TO REGISTER A PROJECT Determine which rating system you will use Registration fee- $900 for USGBC (United State Green Building Council) $1200 for non- members Submit your certification application Receive the certification decision Await the application review
  21. 21. Examples of LEED buildings CII –Godrej GBC ,Hyderabad ITC Green Center, Gurgaon Suzlon Energy Limited Wipro Technologies , Gurgaon
  22. 22. Examples of LEED buildings Anna Centenary Library Building, Chennai American Embassy School, Delhi NEG Micon, Chennai IGP Office, Gulbarga
  23. 23. Examples of LEED buildings L&T EDRC , Chennai Rajiv Gandhi International Airport – Hyderabad
  24. 24. Environmental benefits: Enhance and protect ecosystems and biodiversity Improve air and water quality Reduce solid waste Conserve natural resources  Economic benefits:  Reduce operating costs  Enhance asset value and profits  Improve employee productivity and satisfaction  Optimize life-cycle economic performance Health and community benefits: Improve air, thermal, and acoustic environments Enhance occupant comfort and health Minimize strain on local infrastructure Contribute to overall quality of life Benefits of LEED
  25. 25. 1. LEED is difficult and expensive for individual homeowners and smaller non commercial projects. 2. LEED ignores context and performance. 3. The closer LEED gets to becoming a mandate, the more blindly it will be followed Limitations Of LEED
  26. 26. Categories LEED BREEAM GRIHA CASBEE Launch Date 1998 1990 2007 2004 Origin USA UK India Japan Assessment USGBC Trained Assessors Team from ADaRSH Design/Managem ent team Ratings Certified, Silver, Gold, Platinum Pass, Good, Very Good, Excellent and Outstanding 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 C, B-, B+, A, S Focus Globally Globally Locally in India Globally but specially in Japan Comparison
  27. 27. C A S E S T U D Y
  28. 28. CASE STUDY USGBC Headquarter PROJECT: USGBC Headquarters LOCATION: Washington, D.C. CLIENT: U.S. Green Building Council SIZE: 75,000 sq.ft LEED CERTIFICATION: Platinum certified in 2009, LEED v3 LEED platinum for commercial interiors status, renovated AWARDS- AIA DC Presidential Citation for Sustainable Design AGC of DC Award of Excellence Best Sustainable Interior Project ENR Mid-Atlantic Best Project of the Year Interior Design/Tenant Improvement Exterior of building www.usgbc.org
  29. 29. MATERIAL MATERIALS:  Sawn Bamboo  Cool Carpet  Veneer Douglas Fir Stripe  Linoleum  Cork Flooring  Eco spec  Metal Works  Reclaimed Douglas Fir Wood Timbers  Day lighting Ballast Front lobby featuring reclaimed wood, a water feature, and the new stair penetration
  30. 30. Optimize Energy Performance Lighting Power: 35.7% Lower lighting power Reduced potable water by 40.75% Lighting Controls: Daylight response controls HVAC : Zoning Controls Thermafusers Pre-fab Insulated Ductwork Open office environment MATERIAL
  31. 31. Tenant Space • 10 Year Lease Commitment Resource Reuse • 7.93% Building Materials Reused • 30% Furniture Reused Recycled Content • 21% Building Materials used • Recycled Content Storage & Collection of Recyclables
  32. 32. Sustainable Education • 100% Green Power Water Use Reduction • Reduced Potable Water use By 40.75% Ergonomic Excellence LEED Accredited Professional Platinum LEED for Commercial Interiors 45 of 57 Points RATINGS BASIS Platinum LEED for Commercial Interiors 45 of 57 Points
  33. 33. Outside Air Delivery Monitoring • Aircuity Sensors Increased Ventilation • 39.3% Increased Air Construction IAQ Management • During Construction Low-Emitting Materials • Adhesives, Sealants • Paints & Coatings • Carpet • Systems Furniture & Seating Minimum IAQ Performance Tobacco Smoke Control
  34. 34. SCOREBOARD
  35. 35. GOALS AND SUCCESSES • To make the new office sophisticated and advanced green building design and technology • Set an example for their membership and the public, but also to demonstrate what is possible Increased productivity due to day lighting, good air quality, design innovation, integrated design process, waste reduction and avoidance • Greatest success - day lighting Remarkable day lighting, high-performance lighting system achieves lighting power densities among the best in the industry Indoor office environment www.usgbc.org
  36. 36. STRATEGIES •An electronic window shade system operates to maximize good daylight and minimize glare. •Walls, ceilings and workstation panels are colored white to reflect as much light as possible. •Eco-corridor features a lighter perimeter carpeting along the window line which acts as a light shelf, reflecting natural light back into the space
  37. 37. STRATEGIES •With lighting controls set to 80% maximum output, lighting power density is 54% below the ASHRAE standard. With so much daylight streaming in, use of overhead lights reduced •Biophilic strategies, those connecting staff to nature, was to provide views of the outdoors from a seated position, and 97% of all regularly occupied spaces have a direct sightline to the outdoors. •Energy use in space is monitored, including energy used for lighting, to ensure we leverage design efficiencies and systems are operating in sync. Overhead lighting
  38. 38. PROCESS • Space layout, windows, HVAC, lighting, and furniture selection and finishes •Interior as transparent as possible - low partition heights and interior glass features •Reduced the amount of air conditioning load in the summer • Innovative linear diffusers that would automatically deliver the supply air downward in the heating mode in the winter months and pivot the air horizontally while in cooling mode. This new technology significantly removes the thermal downdraft •Water wall which provides cooling and dehumidification
  39. 39. •8’ between the glass and the first workstation on the south face – eco- corridor •Daylight-responsive sensors dim light fixtures if adequate natural light is available; spaces are only illuminated if they need to be. •Occupancy sensors to control light fixtures – turns off light automatically when not in use •Thermostats used to maintain precise temperature control - regain proper temperature quickly
  40. 40. BIBLIOGRAPHY • http://www.usgbc.org/projects/usgbc-headquarters?view=stories •http://www.architectmagazine.com/design/buildings/us-green-building-council-corporate- headquarters_o •https://segd.org/us-green-building-council-headquarters •http://www.vsbn.org/docs/20070320_USGBC_Headquarters.pdf •http://www.txap.com/assets/file/bulletins/titus-usgbc_new.pdf
  41. 41. Thank

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