Urban planners and architects are looking at what elements of city infrastructure may require permanent adjustments after COVID-19.
Population density within our cities has been the talk of urban planners and the design and construction communities for some time. COVID-19 has thrown a curve at what experts are predicting cities may look like years into the future.
COVID-19's impact on employment in the building design and construction industry remains a patchwork across states.
Commercial property managers, architects and interior designers are all looking at ways to keep occupants safe. Present concerns have to mix with an eye to the future: What will interior office design look like post-COVID?
Disaster resilience refers to the ability of buildings to prepare, plan and recover from natural disasters. These strategies can pay off, especially for buildings that are located in areas that are more subject to natural disasters.
This year’s NCARB By the Numbers report from the National Council of Architectural Registration Boards offers the latest insights into gender representation and ethnic diversity in the field of architecture.
Commercial buildings are having an evolution thrust upon them as COVID-19 makes the lure of the outdoors even more attractive to office occupants.
A July 27th letter addressed to Andrew Anagnost, President and Chief Executive Officer of Autodesk from leading architecture firms has brought to the forefront the issue of architectural software costing.
With skilled labor shortage being a constant hurdle, exploring options to include diversity in construction industry is a must. But the battle is very much uphill.
Regenerative design has the goal of producing buildings that have a net-positive impact on their surroundings – restoring or improving their locales rather than aiming for less harm.