This apartment building is one example of negotiating contemporary architecture with an environment under heritage protection. The outer appearance of the unusually long building was largely determined by a historic military structure, the outer limestone walls of which form the ground floor. The first floor with its yellow cladding references local wooden houses; the uppermost floor adds diversity with CorTen steel. Nearly all apartments have generous outdoor areas and different floor plans, with sizes varying from one to five rooms per apartment. The ground floor features studio apartments and small offices with separate entrances from the street, making for greater mixed use of space in the neighbourhood. The building was conceived as the first of an entirely new quarter, but the developers decided to carry on with a different scheme.