Education & Meetings


Continuing Ed & Conference

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  • Is EDAC the New LEED?

    Evidence-based design gets a new cerification. Do all architects need to get it? And will it work with or against LEED?

  • Parametric Design Research Presented at SmartGeometry

    The 2009 SmartGeometry Alumni Summit and Conference offered enough brain-melting information to fill an issue of Architect, but two research projects in particular caught our eye: adaptive pneumatics and parametric design elements.

  • AIA 2009 Convention: Things to Do in San Francisco

    When not walking the floor of Moscone Center or catching up on CEUs, AIA convention attendees should enjoy some of San Francisco's many diversions.

  • Square D Clipsal Area Lighting Panels From Schneider Electric

    Square D Clipsal Area Lighting Panels from Schneider Electric realize daylight harvesting in individual conference rooms or suites within commercial buildings by combining natural with artificial light.

  • School Yourself

    In 2008, Phil Poinelli earned enough continuing-education credits for five architects. Poinelli, a principal at Symmes Maini & McKee Associates in Cambridge, Mass., needed 18 credit hours for the year to continue his membership in the AIA and to keep his state registration current, but he racked up...

  • Greenbuild 2007 Wrap-Up

    Conference and expo drew record crowds, and USGBC made several announcements

  • Straight From NeoCon

    NeoCon took over the Merchandise Mart in Chicago for three days in early June this year. So big it has its own zip code, the Mart was filled to capacity with new furniture, fabric, carpet, wall coverings, flooring, and more.

  • On the Catwalk

    For five days in April, the population of Milan, Italy, swelled by 20 percent, as over 270,000 people gathered from far and wide to see the offerings at the Salone Internazionale del Mobile, aka the Milan Furniture Fair.

  • Illinois Pulls Walter Netsch's License Over CEUs

    Architectural designer Walter Netsch can not practice architecture nor even refer to himself as an architect without risk of criminal prosecution by the state of Illinois.



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