Additions

Nothing Ventured, Nothing Gained
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Nothing Ventured, Nothing Gained

With visions of transforming a $100 billion market, investors are flocking to... More

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A Façade for the Future

The Post Tower illuminates Bonn for the next century, both inside and out. More

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"Age Wave" Demands Sea Change

"Where are my glasses?" "Please turn up the lights!" "That glare is blinding!" Do you ever hear your parents or even yourself saying these things? Sensory loss is common to the aging process, as witnessed by the number of older people wearing hearing aids and eyeglasses. The automatic response when this happens is to seek help from the medical profession, yet there is a huge role for the design community to create a physical environment that will minimize the effect of sensory loss. More

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New Additions

Paul Schooley has joined More

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Queen Ann Hill project

'There was more than 20 feet of bad landfill and weeds,' says seattle architect Clint Pehrson of the vacant one-third acre in the Queen Anne Hill residential neighborhood adjacent to downtown Seattle. But appreciating the spectacular views of the city skyline that the property offered, Pehrson purchased the land, reworked it, and designed a 5,900-square-foot, three-story home for himself, his wife and their two small children. More

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Restoring the New Jersey landmark required a balancing act between maintaining original lighting features and incorporating twenty-first-century technologies.

designed by architect cass gilbert, the essex county courthouse was built in 1907 of solid stone and its interiors adorned with Tiffany glass, murals painted by artist Edwin H. Blashfield, and furniture pieces also designed by Gilbert. The building underwent significant changes in the 1920s, when meeting rooms were converted to courtrooms, but after temporary revampings through several decades, it was closed in the mid-1900s, its historic beauty diminished and dormant. More

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Rexel, ForrestPerkins, and Universal Lighting Technologies - new additions

Electrical/datacom distributor More

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home design survey: useful aid

Recognizing the general public's ever-growing interest in home improvement and residential design issues, and the importance of tracking this information for firms focusing on residential design work, the American Institute of Architects presented the results of its first Home Design Trends Survey at this year's national convention in June. The survey, which will be released on a quarterly basis going forward, will collect data from 600 residential architectural firms. This year's three remaining surveys will continue to address general market issues, in addition to focusing on a specific topic-special function rooms, community, and kitchen and bath. More

Tags: Additions, Design, Residential Projects, Remodeling, American Institute of Architects
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