By Sarah Burchill and Sarah SchlosserBJEL BILIMA, Indonesia (Reuters) – The world’s tallest building in the world is being designed for a building in Indonesia, and it is a bit of a surprise.
The building, designed by architect and architect Visbeen architects and completed in 2013, is a towering 3,938 meter (12,500 foot) tower with the facade of a massive marble facade and is known for its distinctive blue sky.
The building is the first in Indonesia to use the roof of a natural building and is located in the heart of a city called Kupang.
Visbeen, a Dutch company, was awarded a contract to build the 1,400 square meter (1,000 square foot) building in 2014 for the Indonesian government.
It was built on land that was previously used as a parking lot for cars.
The project has been criticized by local officials who say the building is too big and will add to the area’s traffic problems.
Visbes architects said in a statement that it has received a number of comments and suggestions from citizens and stakeholders and is currently evaluating the best design for the structure.
Visbes will take care of the project and its surroundings, and will also help to make the project more environmentally friendly, the statement said.
The company did not give any timetable for completion of the building or how much it will cost.
Visbe’s building is also a landmark in Indonesia.
It is one of the world’s largest and most prestigious skyscrapers.
The total height of the structure is 3,838 meters (12.7 feet), which is also higher than the tallest building ever built in China, according to Guinness World Records.
Viswas is the third major construction firm to win a major contract for the building, following Singapore’s JMB and KPMG.JMB and SABEN Architects of New York and London won contracts to build buildings on the roof and facade of the World Trade Center and the World Financial Center in New York, respectively.JDB and Saben are also the architects for the new Bali building.
The construction company has already won construction contracts for buildings in India, Japan, South Korea and Turkey.
Jumangjara, a former resort town on the southern coast of Indonesia, is one-fifth of the size of Jakarta and has seen a resurgence in tourist spending in recent years, thanks to its unique skyline and stunning natural surroundings.