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The architectural minimalism, which manifested itself in the 1900's with the slogan of "less is more", the famous architect and designer Ludwig Mies van der Rohe's simple designs of steel and cama-reducing materials, is a function that is object-determining and compelling, loads. Minimalism, architect Philip Johnson continues to expand rapidly as a growing philosophy and lifestyle, exemplified in the works of famous architects such as Tadao Ando, ​​Claudio Silvestrin, Luis Barragan, and Michael Gabellini, who own the Pritzker Architecture Prize. Minimalist architecture aims to achieve a better design in form, space, simplicity, material, detail and colors. The basic features of contemporary minimalist home design that emphasize comfort, warmth, aesthetics and functionality are briefly:

Simplicity in Form and Function:
Minimalist houses have a simple, clear, efficient plan layout with wide open spaces. This makes predictability and clarity in uncomplicated plans of spaces. Simple forms, open floor plans, minimal interior walls, modest storage areas and plenty of daylight define the common features of many minimalist floor plans. Simple design and simple roofing profiles that avoid complex curves or angles from numerous indentations with wide openings in their facades, doors and windows are characteristic of minimalistic houses.

Continuity in Dress Material:
The physical properties of a continuous dressing material used throughout the construction and the horizontal or vertical lines or textures can easily provide visual appeal.

Empty, Light, Light Filled Areas:
The openness between the kitchen and the living spaces allows the room to absorb plenty of light. White or light-colored wall surfaces, modern details, a few beauties and a neutral color palette (with a few striking color stains) give the interior of the minimalist house a calm and original charm. Spacious rooms designed with a bright, spacious, esthetically ordering layout are typical of minimalist interiors. Abundant natural light contributes to the ambiance of the space, where only the most necessary furniture and accessories are used and "objects can breathe", enabling the space to be perceived as a warm and comfortable environment, not cold and sterile.

Remote Detailing:
The minimalist interior is also characterized by details of the closet, staircase, and upholstery that show only what is necessary, away from the ornament. For example, the choice of flat panes instead of embossed patterned panels eliminates the visual noise created by objects that are both exposed to large numbers of small, large cabinets and shelves. Well-designed facades and clear window details remove the need for unnecessary trims. A plastered window frame aligned with the joints in the coating material provides a clean and minimalist solution to the crowd produced by the frames. In addition, simple minimalist details are much more cost effective.

Strategic Use of Materials:
The building may be limited to building materials, such as concrete and glass, in order to provide visual appeal, a particular texture and personality. Places of concrete can also be given a concrete wood look. Gene, for example, tile texture, adds a visual richness to the simple color palette of a modern canyon. Eye-catching materials such as brick walls, crowded shelves and bibles that take up space for decoration are sufficient on their own without the need.

Minimalist projects show that a good home design can be achieved in forms, materials and details with simplicity. Minimalism, deprivation of emotion, or the ruthless decadence of all goods. It is to choose order, relief and peace. Focusing on a few items is to focus on a lifestyle that takes into account not only the consumption craze or senseless accumulation, but also the values, as well as the shapes, textures and colors of the places and things we live in.

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