In a new concept for Australia, the City of Melbourne has introduced the Green Factor tool, which will aid developers in the measurement of the sustainability credentials of their design in an early phase.
‘Wellness’, ‘biophilia’, ‘bio-centric design’; terms which are becoming frequently used when considering the design of both residential and commercial spaces. Ed Wenck, CEDIA Content Director, reports on this modern marriage of interior design and technology.
Sync is the technology to manufacture high quality, prefabricated bathrooms offsite on a subassembly line, which are simply installed and connected on arrival to site.
NATSPEC have worked with various stakeholders to develop the NCPR Conformity Starter Pack. A multi-staged education package assisting both Australian and the global supply chain to meet the conformity requirements of Australian building practitioners.
In the race to contain the COVID-19 pandemic, designers are creating innovative solutions to help hospitals around the world expand their emergency services. Annie Reid reports.
During these unprecedented times, DesignBUILD exhibitor Jehbco is providing crucial ventilator parts which will make up a supply of locally made ventilators in the state of Victoria.
Green walls, equal greener cities. As urban growth continues to escalate in Australian cities, architects and designers look to green infrastructure to boost building sustainability.
Discover an easier way to deck landscape with KlevaKlip’s concealed fixing systems. Find out more about KlevaKlips ‘Patio Deck Kit’ and ‘Multi Purpose Support Kit”.
Founder of DSGN Kartell, a multidisciplinary design studio, as well as co-founder and sustainable design consultant for the Green Building Institute Australia (GBI), Ronny Matzat, shares his visions of a post-corona world from an Architect’s perspective.
As COVID-19 continues to disrupt sectors across the country, the infrastructure and engineering industries have an opportunity to come together, collaborate and share ideas in order to build a sustainable labour force of the future, according to recruitment firm Robert Walters.