Creative Space https://cs.chitkara.edu.in/index.php/cs <p>"Creative Space (Creat. Sp.)" is published using an open access publication model, meaning that all interested readers are able to freely access the journal online at <a href="https://cs.chitkara.edu.in/">https://cs.chitkara.edu.in</a>. The journal has a distinguished Editorial Board with extensive academic qualifications, ensuring that the journal maintains high academic standards. Papers for publication are selected through peer review to ensure originality, relevance, and readability.</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> Chitkara University Publications en-US Creative Space 2321-3892 <div class="archives">&nbsp;</div> <div class="about_jorunal_content"> <p>Articles in the Journal of Creative Space (Creat. Sp.) by Chitkara University Publications are Open Access articles that are published with licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution- CC-BY 4.0 International License. Based on a work at <a href="https://cs.chitkara.edu.in/">https://cs.chitkara.edu.in</a>. This license permits one to use, remix, tweak and reproduction in any medium, even commercially provided one give credit for the original creation.</p> <p>View Legal Code of the above-mentioned license,&nbsp;<a href="https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/legalcode">https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/legalcode</a></p> <p>View Licence Deed here&nbsp;<a href="https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/">https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/</a></p> <div class="su-table su-table-style-1"> <table width="100%" cellspacing="0px" cellpadding="0px"> <tbody> <tr> <td><a href="http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/" rel="license"><img src="https://i.creativecommons.org/l/by/4.0/88x31.png" alt="Creative Commons License"></a></td> <td>Journal of Creative Space by&nbsp;<a href="https://publications.chitkara.edu.in/" rel="cc:attributionURL">Chitkara University Publications</a>&nbsp;is licensed under a&nbsp;<a href="http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/" rel="license">Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License</a>. Based on a work at&nbsp;<a href="https://jnp.chitkara.edu.in/" rel="dct:source">https://cs.chitkara.edu.in/</a></td> </tr> </tbody> </table> </div> </div> Critical Review of Street Connectivity Between Tejgaon Industrial Area and Adjacent Hatirjheel Development https://cs.chitkara.edu.in/index.php/cs/article/view/176 <p>Tejgaon’s development process was initiated in the 1950s by the Department of Public Works (PWD) as an industrial zone and it was also indicate in the first master plan of Dhaka (1959). In1968, Tejgaon was designed as light industrial area by the Dhaka Improvement Trust (DIT). After Liberation war in 1971 Tejgaon become the most sought after place for industrial activity for not only its being on the outskirts of the than city center but also for the rising demand for the growing population of Dhaka. Several residential areas were developed beyond Tejgaon industrial areas (TIA) resulting in the rapid transformation of land use at this point into a mixed use development changing the physical characteristics of TIA. Responding to this transformation, the Government of Bangladesh has decided to develop Tejgaon industrial area as commercial cum residential hub. At the same time low lying areas i.e. Hatirjheel area on the south of TIA was developed to connect the northern residential areas (beyond TIA) with the older urban core. TIA thus came in between Hatirjheel development and Northern residential areas as such requiring rethinking of the street connectivity in the area. Transformation of TIA and the development of Hatirjheel provides an opportunity to rethink about the&nbsp; connectivity of road network. This study critically reviews the street connectivity between TIA and the adjacent new Hatirjheel development. It is identified that the new Hatirjheel development did not take note of the older TIA road network thus creating problem of urban mobility and integration. This study aims at identifying the street connectivity by quantitative and qualitative method using tools like Depthmapx10 to understand the new dynamics and suggest measures for better urban mobility. </p> Sharif Tousif Hossain Copyright (c) 2020 Sharif Tousif Hossain https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 2020-09-11 2020-09-11 8 1 1 13 10.15415/cs.2020.81001 Rethinking Use of Individual Room Air-conditioners in View of COVID 19 https://cs.chitkara.edu.in/index.php/cs/article/view/173 <p>As the World Health Organization is examining the airborne nature of COVID 19, there is past research on other airborne infections which set all encompassing guidelines. Even as more data begins to be available regarding COVID, there is proven spread of airborne disease like tuberculosis being transmitted by this route. As the summer months approach, there is an increased use of Air Conditioners in the tropical regions of the world. India, too being in this part of the world sees an active rise in the indoors which are being air conditioned to meet the thermal comfort requirements of the rising urban population which is spending a large chunk of time indoors. This is coupled with the enforced lockdown which encourages people to stay indoors to prevent the spread of infection. In such situations the use of Room air conditioner requires rethinking as they re-circulate the indoor air without any Fresh air supply into the room. To reduce heat gain and save the electric load of the room AC, people tend to seal the windows further. This paper looks at many possible ways of finding out infection spread in spaces and one of them is used to find out the probability of airborne infection spread in a typical public space. An experiment to validate the same has been conducted in a classroom setup with results analysed. Increased ventilation has been demonstrated to show a lesser probability of infection spread. </p> Raja Singh Anil Dewan Copyright (c) 2020 Raja Singh, Anil Dewan https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 2020-09-11 2020-09-11 8 1 15 20 10.15415/cs.2020.81002 In Search of a Settlement Pattern for Bengal Delta Through Theoretical Re-Interpretations https://cs.chitkara.edu.in/index.php/cs/article/view/177 <p>The purpose of this study based on secondary source materials is to reinterpret and classify settlement<br>typology that has relevance to the Bengal Delta. The theoretical analysis were used to figure out the Delta Settlement typologies and to study commonalities or core issues related to settlement formation. This desktop study together with available literature shows that many studies were carried out on the evolution of settlements and also on patterns of settlements. Globally settlements were seen to be fundamentally classified into two broad groups on the basis of their historic origin, that is, hunters and gatherers settlements and settled agricultural settlements. Among the settled agricultural pattern, there is a sub-group of wet-rice cultivation culture. Studies show that Bengal Delta typology is situated in a special thread of ‘rain-fed rice cultivation culture’ in the ‘warm-humid’ Bengal Delta region. With this textual footing, several conceptual ideas were evaluated and finally, the five principles of Doxiadis regarding the universal settlement formulation specifying the core components have been found relevant and also Mowla’s hypothesis for settlement formation in the warm humid Bengal Delta has been found to be of relevance to explain the formation and evolution of the settlements model of the Bengal Delta found through the historic interpretation of old documents and subsequent studies.</p> Masud Ur Rashid Copyright (c) 2020 Masud Ur Rashid https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 2020-11-30 2020-11-30 8 1 21 34 10.15415/cs.2020.81003