School buildings resemble villages whose alleys and buildings vary in size from one neighbourhood to another. The premises occupied by the primary school students will be smaller than those of the older students. There are plazas and the buildings are all different. The arch which supports the upper floor is decorated and has luminous spots.
One of the sides of the school village has openings leading outside where the children can find areas full of vegetation, playgrounds, sites for sport and relaxation. There are
the same facilities inside the school village.
In the quiet school districts, the ground floors of the buildings are occupied by learning halls, each with about 3 to 8 computers and 1 to 2 printers.
In the other districts, the ground floors are occupied by the school’s restaurants (all different), music, games, relaxation, cinema, halls with stages so that children can organize shows and concerts. These places are often equipped with vending machines for drinks and food. There are also some state shops.
The upper floors are occupied by small rooms (6m2) for each student, equipped with a bed, a wardrobe and a workstation with a mini Aiden office and a desktop computer connected to Internet with filters corresponding to the student’s age. The student can rest, work alone or spend the night.
A peripheral district, similar to that of the students, is reserved for adults: teachers and supervisors with a surveillance station connected to the school’s cameras. Adults (who do not intervene with children) are not allowed to enter the school.
School buildings are divided into three zones:
-for pre-pubescent children
-for young adolescents
Students can not change zones.
School buildings also include physics, chemistry and biology laboratories
as well as auditoriums for graduations and conferences.