How to easiest construct Neolepenism basis?

You should start with construction of regular pentagon

This link shows how to this!

Konstrukcija pravilnog petougla – YouTube

After this is easy. Than, you just need to add four edges of regular decagon. That’s it!

This construction is very similar with first optimized and calculated Neolepenism basis and it’s with similar performances. Instead of edges of decagon you may apply the arc.

In this way, the Neolepenism basis is strongly connect with Golden ratio or Golden angle (137,51 degree) which is applied in the Nature and the architecture.

This shape can use Sun radiation (light and heat) in the most effective way.

Neolepenism as mathematical architecture

Neolepenism is a distinctly mathematical architecture. It is based on adaptation of the building to the natural environment, which involves fitting into the geographical, climatic and plant environment and taking into account the impact of solar radiation. This kind of architecture, though new, has deep roots – a practice that was implemented over a long period of time, about 8,000 years ago.

For the architecture of Lepenski Vir, which is a model and inspiration for the new architectural forms proposed in this website, the archaeologist D. Srejović claimed that he had something very mathematical in this. He meant primarily the geometric shape of the base, but at the same time noticed the connection of architecture with the natural environment, that is, with the ambient.

Dragoslav Srejovic wrote in his book about Lepenski Vir: “Due to the marked ‘unhistoriness’ of the architecture of Lepenski Vir, we are tempted to explain the exceptional nature of its forms by specific features of the terrain and space, ie. natural environment. The connection between architecture and ambience is really obvious. (…) The architecture of Lepenski Vir has in itself something extremely mathematical, that is, in its entire forms one can feel the presence of concrete longer and certain numbers. (…) The structure of Lepenski Vir I and Lepenski Vir II (…) corresponds only to the morphology of the city of the distant future. (…) The architecture of Lepenski Vir merely ‘reads’ its surroundings, translates its intricate, condensed contents into an easily understood language…”.