A ‘gigantic’ architecture project will take up to 50% of the site of a former mall in Mexico City

The exterior of the former Mexican mall at El Camino Real in Mexico’s capital city, Mexico City, has been transformed into an “architectural stainless interior” by a team of architects and designers from Mexico’s National Institute of Advanced Industrial Technology.

The architects used 3D printing to create a massive, 16-story building that spans more than half the site.

The building, which will include retail, residential, office, and other offices, will be the largest of its kind in Mexico.

The project is part of a larger effort by Mexico’s government to transform the country’s urban landscapes and increase tourism.

Mexico City is home to more than 100 million people.

“The project is the biggest in Mexico, in terms of its size,” said José Javier López-Ruiz, a partner with the firm Urban-Architects, which is designing the building.

The team hopes the building will become a cultural landmark, and will inspire other Mexican cities to make the same effort, Lóvez said.

“Mexico City will become an urban icon, a place to visit, and the project is about building a new city,” he added.

Lózas-Ruys said the architects will use the site to develop the next stage of the project, which he described as “the biggest in our history.”

“We’re taking it from a construction project to a new kind of architecture, an architecture that will be a place of reflection and inspiration for other cities in the future,” he said.

The interior design team used 3-D printing technology to build the building, with the architects then creating detailed drawings of the building’s design.

The designers will work with the city to make sure the design meets the city’s architectural standards.

The original project at the mall had been completed in 2006.

The exterior is now being transformed into a “gigantuan” architecture, with a building measuring more than 50 stories.

It will include more than 200 residential units and up to 30,000 square feet of retail space.

The developers say the design will create a “cultural landmark.”