On May 28, India's parliament moved into a brand-new structure in New Delhi. The great building designed by british architects Edwin Lutyens and Herbert Baker between 1921 and 1927 and the colonial heritage have been destroyed. prime minister Narendra Modi opened the large building in the absence of the opposition, the head-of-state, and amid considerable controversy.

Visaka industries Limited, one of a select few enterprises, played a significant role in the creation of the Platinum rated (Green buildings), parliament House, a Hyderabad-based company. Over 3,00,000 square feet of the building's walls are covered in cladding made of VNext fibre cement boards, which are produced by the firm.

Due to the configuration of the site itself, the parliament building is formed like a triangle. It can hold 888 MPs, with room for an additional 1272, and the rajya sabha Chamber can hold 384 instead of the 250 that it could in the previous edifice.   Over 64,500 square metres, it reflects India's diversity in every way. The massive project is estimated to cost Rs 1200 crore. It was created by renowned Ahmadabad-based architect Bimal patel of HCP Design and Planning. It was carried out by The Tata Projects Limited, a member of the Tata Group.

The LGSF technology (light gauge steel frame technology), which is increasingly used in large structures, pairs nicely with the VNext, environmentally friendly boards. "The technique makes it possible to construct green, lightweight structures quickly. Fibre cement boards are invariably utilised in this technology for interior and exterior walls, floors, the substrate for roofs, and false ceilings, according to vamsi Gaddam, the joint managing director of the firm with a Rs 1500 cr annual revenue.

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