MAAT investigates the physical and virtual interactions that shape how we live together. We believe that is possible to innovate and assist the shift our society demands using design tools, shared strategies and an integrative approach.
WHAT DO WE DO
We work in the domains of architecture and design. However, what defines MAAT is the space in-between these disciplines: a territory for radical explorations and research.
Our approach to architecture starts with great awareness of the identity of places. The uniqueness of the site helps us to navigate through the complexity and diversity of the project. Be it a building, landscape, the design of urban spaces or an installation.
- Climate Change Strategies
- Cities Transformation
- Reuse of Buildings and Land
- Data Visualization
- Project Development (from the conceptual stage to the building site)
- Research and Analysis
We understand design as a whole: our process integrates research, visual outcomes and the technical development of the project. Our interest is in developing design systems to generate multiple results within the given constraints.
- Design & Curation of Archives
- Interactive Experiences with Emerging Technologies
- Merging of Physical & Digital Spaces
- Creative Coding
- Editorial Design
- Printed Matters
- UI & UX
- Visual Identities
- Web Design
- Web Development
The essence of MAAT: a space where complex problems and ideas can be explored. We manage innovative projects, promoting out-of-the-box concepts and questioning traditional methods and approaches.
- Blockchain Solutions for Cities & Living
- Land Remediation
- Mutual Housing Ownerships
- Nature Based Solutions
- Peer-to-Peer Websites
- Urban Vacancies
The name Maat identifies the idea of harmony and balance between elements.
“For the ancient Egyptians, exactitude was symbolized by a feather that served as a weight on scales used for the weighing of souls. This light feather was called Maat, goddess of the scales. The hieroglyph for Maat also stood for a unit of length—the 33 centimeters of the standard brick—and for the fundamental note of the flute.”