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SzFSzC. Jáky József Szakgimnázium
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- építésvezető munkakör:
feladatai: meghatározott munkaterület helyi irányítása, az esetleges alvállalkozók koordinálása, építési napló vezetése, munkaterület gép- és létszámigényének meghatározása, kitűzések elvégzése, munkatársak és gépek munkálatainak irányítása
- műszaki előkészítő munkakör:
feladatai: az ajánlatkérések feldolgozása, felmérések beárazása, árajánlatok kezelése, közbeszerzési pályázatok elkészítése
Középfokú mélyépítési vonalon végzett tanulmány előny, de nem feltétel.
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INTERVIEW WITH KELNER KRISZTIÁN – Architect
Student at Jáky József Secondary School between 1989 and 1994
Made by Magyar Bálint (11.D) and Magosi Bence (11.D) in 2010.
Consultant teacher: Sárkány Rita
1. When did you study at Jáky József Secondary Technical School?
I attended Jáky between 1989-1993.I was specialising in architecture. I completed the 5th year there as well and in 1994 I graduated as a technician in civil engineering.
2. What are your lovely memories of Jáky?
We always played jokes on our teachers with my friend, Adam. We for example placed fake bombs in the bin or glued the sponge to the board....etc :)
3. What, and who had the greatest impact on you?
Miss Szvoboda has left a lasting impression on me. She taught us history. She helped us develop a pragmatic, in other words a very practical, logical way of thinking both about the past and about current affairs.
4. What is your qualification? Where did you continue your studies after the school leaving exam?
In 1999 I did my BSc at Polláck Mihály University in Pécs. Then in 2007 I got my MSc in architecture at the University of Technology and Economics in Budapest (BME).
5. How did you get the opportunity to work in foreign countries?
First I had the chance to move to the United Arab Emirates because some friends of mine were working there and they helped me find a job.
6. Where, when and what kind of work have you done abroad? What projects have you been involved in?
I have worked in various parts of the world. Let me mention only some of the most memorable experiences.
I have worked for a non-profit organization as a volunteer building constructor in the Himalayas. The Himalayan project was started by a small group of people in 2007. In the remote monastery of the Himalayan Zangla, Alexander Csoma de Körös, the pioneer of Tibetan linguistics started the compilation of his Tibetan-English dictionary and Tibetan grammar book. His room and the neighboring shrine full of valuable relics are about to collapse. The building itself was built on a massive rock base. The lower two stories are built of stone, the third floor is adobe. Since the building has been abandoned for decades, the leaking roof has split the walls and made holes in them. Since 2008 we go to Zangla every summer to do all the necessary restoration work using local labour, traditional methods and materials. The reconstruction of the building will take about three years. We can work only for two or three months as the place is covered in snow for the rest of the year.
In 2006 I took part in the arrangement of the architectural biennale in Venice. Our project explored the local aspects of China's global significance and increasing influence. The projects were aimed at presenting the way architectural devices and materials can be used for creating new contents. They wished to indicate the enrichment of mass products designed for a short life-span with lasting cultural values.
One of our installations presented an alternative contemporary architectural experience built from thousands of functioning Chinese toys arranged in networks. Instead of form we focused on the system of construction. We did not apply widely acknowledged, authorised designs. We used cheap ‘DIY technologies’ brushing aside high-tech materials. We made a wall of toy cars. It was a wall with 1000 cars hanging from a wire netting. Sometimes the cars switched on and buzzed for a little while. This wall was in fact a handmade urban tapestry.
We also constructed a wall of ‘cat bricks’. Sound and touch responsive toy cats with speakers and LED were used to cast bricks and a wall was constructed from the blocks.
Another interesting part was the construction of the so-called cellular sound wall. It was a huge surface, more than 10 metres wide and 2 metres high. This surface was divided into several small fields of loudspeakers. The sound collage constantly moved around them, creating a very strong spatial experience. The carrying structure of the speakers was trash recycled from metallic workshop. The units were made up of 20 speakers. Three units were driven by one amplifier.
I was also involved in the so –called ’revitalization’ house project in Cambodia co-ordinated by the Royal Angkor Foundation.
RAF is a Hungarian NGO, non–governmental organisation. It conducts long-term research activities in the region. One of its missions is a social project started in October, 2009 in Kho Ker near Angkor Wat, Cambodia. The main goal of this project is to help local people and to contribute to the formation of a new community following the civil war of Cambodia in the '70s when a lot of local inhabitants were deported or relocated. The other objective of RAF is the preservation of the environment.
7. How did you benefit from speaking languages?
Without speaking languages it would be impossible for me to communicate and keep in touch with foreign partners.
8. What advice would you give for the current students of Jáky?
Be very open-minded, and always look one step further than your current limits. Try to overreach yourselves a bit whenever you start something new and place your limits a tiny bit higher and higher step by step.
9. Is there anything else you would like to mention?
Well, there is only one thing I would like to add. If anyone needs help abroad I will do my best.
Pictures of the Biennale, Venice 2006
Wired car wall, Hungarian Pavilion, Biennale, Venice, 2006
Wall made of cat bricks - Hungarian Pavilion,Biennale, Venice, 2006
Bricks with a toy cat inside
Soldering and sound check
Cellular Sound Wall, Hungarian Pavilion, Biennale, Venice, 2006
Picture of the Zangla Monastery in the Himalayas
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