Neither one of them. It's a trick question!
And it perfectly illustrates the importance of first hand experience. Both ramps are considered to be "inclusive" by overlaying the able bodied and disabled world, one on top of the other, and the intent was to be welcoming to everyone. While visually interesting and quite pretty, they are completely inaccessible. The result is a testament to "something about us without us", literally cemented into the landscape.