Architects have created a scale-based, anti-homeless architecture in the United States.
The buildings have a concrete floor and a glass floor to hide the homeless population and its effects on the community.
The architects, who went by the moniker “architectural scale ruler,” used a scale of 0 to 100 to represent the homeless populations density and density of the city.
They created the buildings with an average of 0.2 square feet per person.
They chose to use this ratio for the scale because it is the same for all buildings, even those that have been in a different building.
The scale ruler uses a combination of digital cameras, sensors, sensors that are embedded in the buildings and other sensors to monitor the building’s density.
The cameras and sensors can also count how many people live on each floor of the building, and how many are sleeping on the floor below the roof.
When the data is collected, the architects then calculate the average density of a city’s homeless population in the area, and then use that number to calculate how much the city should spend on the homeless.
The project has raised over $5 million to date.