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Quilmeño89
Jan 7, 2018, 9:15 AM
1


I don't know why the height of this building was removed from the diagram. Anyway:

http://skyscraperpage.com/cities/?buildingID=109516

Floors: 23

Roof: 78,4 m

Source:

https://s16.postimg.org/6wxxzn2xx/TEM-_Estaci_n_Central-_Altura-_Cartel.jpg (https://postimg.org/image/oa88ehy8x/)

Here's the original pic: http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showpost.php?p=141065641&postcount=30

And here is the street view: https://www.google.com/maps/@-34.7671553,-58.3966324,3a,15y,291.47h,99.35t/data=!3m6!1e1!3m4!1sCU8VPEc4E-gaDRHaAyfM-w!2e0!7i13312!8i6656



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2


http://skyscraperpage.com/cities/?buildingID=114796

This building has clearly 29 floors:
https://i.imgur.com/oP3yEdC.jpg

Here's another pic: https://static1.sosiva451.com/1644125/40070e96-d7ef-4ee5-b1d2-75ff03188c05_medium.jpg

Source: https://www.inmuebles.clarin.com/Propiedades/Detalles/8936571--Departamento-en-Venta-en-Pdo.-de-Lomas-De-Zamora?hb=1

The 2nd floor is half of the size of the rest of the floors and it's located in the back of the building. Those mini-floors can be used by the concierge or building manager as a personal office, or by the consortium of owners (https://www.grupocaixas.com/Consorcio_Concepto.htm) as the meeting room.



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3


http://skyscraperpage.com/cities/?buildingID=115110

21 floors

I can't see where is the 22nd floor here:
https://www.google.com/maps/@-34.7454892,-58.3950628,3a,50.9y,68.43h,111.42t/data=!3m6!1e1!3m4!1sRblNKfO0gTiXfDstxSAp8w!2e0!7i13312!8i6656

If there's a floor on the roof, it's probably a technical floor and it doesn't count:
https://i.imgur.com/blNJ6Im.jpg



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4



http://skyscraperpage.com/cities/?buildingID=115109

Once again:

There are clearly 23 floors here:

- The 1st is the Ground Floor.
- The 2nd is inside the shops: first floor (https://i.imgur.com/6zEFhJy.jpg), second floor (https://i.imgur.com/LvuRJXT.jpg), schematic building section (https://i.imgur.com/RiwgTRi.jpg)
Source: https://www.argenprop.com/Propiedades/Detalles/8679479--Local-en-Alquiler-en-Pdo.-de-Lomas-De-Zamora

- 3rd to 22nd are the apartments.
- The 23rd is the multipurpose room (you can see a bathroom, a hall and a little room): http://goplaceit.s3.amazonaws.com/proyectos/argentina/puentepropiedades/2333981374510964991063950378317312529563339341564428794032551841161605104548-960x720.jpg, schematic plan (https://i.imgur.com/CuwBT5L.jpg)


I just want all the information to be correct. I don't want random data. We have to find the most accurate information if we want this page to be a reliable source and the best building database.

LMich
Jan 7, 2018, 10:01 AM
Changed all but the last. As with a lot of these you submit, a "floor" has to be fully enclosed and at least half the size of the floor below it. This looks like it may adhere to the first one, but definitely not the second. These are something more akin to roof-top terraces. That they are mostly refered to as multi-purpose rooms is a hint.

Quilmeño89
Jan 7, 2018, 7:58 PM
As with a lot of these you submit, a "floor" has to be fully enclosed and at least half the size of the floor below it. This looks like it may adhere to the first one, but definitely not the second.

I understand your point, but I adhere to the Emporis standards:

floors

Definition:
A floor level (also called "floor", "story", or "storey") is a horizontal open and occupiable space inside a building, divided from other such spaces by horizontal plates. The number of floors is determined by counting all levels from the lowest to the highest. Only floors suitable for human occupancy, with a minimum floor-to-floor height of 2 meters, qualify as full floors; otherwise a floor counts as a half-floor.

Abstract:
Internal levels of a structure with standing room for human users.


and at least half the size of the floor below it

I think this is not so consistent, since there are a large number of buildings that have floors much smaller than half the size of the floor below. For example, buildings with floors of a huge size in the lower levels, which have a slender tower above them or the private apartment of the owner of the building at the roof top.

Would you be so kind as to tell me where you get that statement from? Is it an existing rule or is it only used here in SSP? I was searching on Google, but I couldn't find anything like it and it's very interesting. Thanks in advance.