In the '60s of the last century almost all Dutch residences developed completely new neighborhoods and districts, to tackle the housing shortage. They also wanted to use the opportunity to clean sweep the ingrained ways of thinking about housing. There had to be developed a new type of home that was inexpensive to make and meet the latest standards and requirements. Thus arose the "doorzonwoning", often performed as a rowhouse.
50 years later, this type of home is yet ever very common and it is even still the example of a Dutch house.
Often made of relatively inexpensive materials that could be produced in large masses. Simplicity was important, as was the speed of construction. That's one of the reasons for the emergence of vertical patterns of wood and masonry walls.
The "Doorzon" principle (as much sun in the house as possible) was also of great importance, which resulted in large windows with minimal window pillars, in the living room and master bedroom.