This week on Dezeen: it was a bumper week for bridges, with Steven Holl's elevated design to span Copenhagen harbour revealed ahead of two proposals for pedestrian and cycle crossings in London.
Holl's cycle bridge between two skyscrapers for Copenhagen kicked off the string of plans for non-vehicular transport links.
ReForm Architects then revealed plans for an opening bridge that would allow both pedestrians and cyclists to travel across the River Thames at Canary Wharf, shortly before Bystrup was selected to design a new pedestrian and cycle bridge further upstream in west London (main image).
Transport for London also released renderings and a video showing the latest version of trains originally designed by Barber and Osgerby for the city's east-west rail link Crossrail, while Airbus patented removable aeroplane cabins for faster boarding.
An Audi strategist told Dezeen that driverless cars could spell the end for domestic flights, and a humanitarian-aid expert explained why he thinks refugee camps are the "cities of tomorrow".
The UK government pledged to contribute funds towards a new design and technology campus for London's Royal College of Art, while David Chipperfield and Richard Rogers joined a campaign against plans to move the city's The Cass Faulty of Art, Architecture and Design.
OMA won a competition to design a huge arts venue for Manchester, and SANAA was chosen over Snøhetta to create a new national gallery in Budapest.
In other news this week, Skene Catling de la Pena's Flint House was named UK House of the Year.
Other popular architecture projects included an angular home in the Swiss Alps, a rebuilt house in Mexico with under-stair storage and a London house extension that features a double-height window wall.