sounds like the one that „does it all“ – yet to be invented – but get some inspiration:
Denmark Plexiglas Dome
hab da mal was vorbereitet: (keine Garantie auf Korrektheit, made with Love & Open Source (Inkscape.org), hier die original Datei: Dome-Gewächshaus-Dänemark-Hexagon_Tile_v1.3.svg.zip
for this to work, it needs to be „underground“
this is also called Walipini greenhouse.
(download mirror: Walipini Construction (The Underground Greenhouse) 1257.pdf
Russ Finch lives in northwestern Nebraska in the town of Alliance. He designed and built ‚The Greenhouse in the Snow,‘ a greenhouse that runs only on a small fan that circulates geothermal heat. Using energy costs of about one dollar a day, Russ produces hundreds of pounds of citrus fruit every year to sell at local farmer’s markets.
- dome structure = does not give storms/wind too much attack surface
- dug it into the ground!
- to have the ground keep your fruit trees warm during winter times
- some window(s) to let heat escape
- maybe also need windows at the bottom to make use of the Buckminister Fuller dome cooling effect
- if it is possible with massive amounts of high tech that would be great
good about greenhouses:
- they can trap/store heat/energy.
- which makes plants grow faster.
- geodesic domes look quiet pretty
- especially tomatoes love it
- you could grow tropical plants in northern hemispheres
bad about greenhouses:
- they have a big „attack surface“ for storms and winds
- i have seen greenhouses basically constantly being taken apart by wind
- it does not rain inside them
- you will have to install some kind of irrigation
- very cool would be if it automatically lets the rain in
- during sommer it could get too hot / too much heat could get trapped
- possibly drying out and damaging the plants
but if the ventilation system is designed the Buckminister Fuller way…
it might be possible for the structure to cool itself.