Oklahoma

2014 AL Design Awards: SandRidge Commons, SandRidge Energy Headquarters, Landscape and Tower Lighting, Oklahoma City, Okla. vaaztstrffwcduxcycbwauvxxzx
2011 AL Design Awards: RePUBlic Gastropub, Oklahoma City, Okla.
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2011 AL Design Awards: RePUBlic Gastropub, Oklahoma City, Okla.

“The coolest sports bar in America” was the client's request, and that's what... More

2009 AL Design Awards: Car Park One, Oklahoma City, Okla.
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2009 AL Design Awards: Car Park One, Oklahoma City, Okla.

This is not your average parking garage. Commissioned by Chesapeake Energy for its... More

Red Prime Steak, Oklahoma City
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2008 AL Design Awards: Underground, Oklahoma City

The Underground in downtown Oklahoma City is a three-quarter-mile tunnel system that connects 16 city blocks and more than 30 buildings. The space, untouched since the 1970s, featured a brown color scheme and mercury vapor lamps. The new lighting concept was “intended as a navigation tool and to be fun,” says architect Rand Elliott, of Oklahoma City–based firm Elliott + Associates Architects. More

University of Oklahoma Student Wins Luraline Lighting's Annual Student Design Competition
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OptoEngineering Makes Donation for LED Research

Tulsa, Oklahoma-based LED company OptoEngineering, a manufacturer of patented pre-designed, pre-assembled LED lighting arrays for the sign industry, has made a substantial donation to the Department of Industrial Engineering and Technology at the University of Texas A&M-Commerce. The donation, the first of several that will occur over the next five years, will enable the purchase of light measuring equipment and software to gather empirical data for specification standards for LED modules. Researchers will explore the electrical and mechanical efficiencies of LED modules and their cost effectiveness. 'They have a well-staffed department geared toward this type of research,' says OptoEngineering president and donor Kevin Hannah, who spoke with several universities before selecting Texas A&M-Commerce. More

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2005 A|L Design Awards: Details
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Oklahoma State Capitol Dome

Some projects take a few years to complete and others take decades; the latter was the case with the Oklahoma State Capitol Dome. The building was nearing completion just as the United States was entering World War I. Materials slated for the capitol were diverted to the war effort, and given the then-current state of events and projected dome costs of $250,000, an alternate roof design was selected. But 80-plus years of civic perseverance has prevailed. More

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