Performalism: Form and Performance in Digital Architecture
O C E A N
o c e a n d e s i g n r e s e a r c h a s s o c i a t i o n /
j e f f r e y p . t u r k o , d e f n e s u n g u r o ğ l u h e n s e l a n d b i r g e r s e v a l d s o n
We Within OCeAn Design Research Association...
Mark R. Cruvellier is the Nathaniel and Margaret Owings Professor and Chair of the Department of Architecture at Cornell University, USA. He teaches and conducts research in the area of structural form and behavior considered within the context of architecture; he is co-author of The Structural Basis of Architecture, 2nd ed. (Routledge, 2011) with Bjørn N. Sandaker and Arne P. Eggen. Cruvellier is a professional structural engineer and has been involved in built projects from skyscrapers in New York City to wilderness footbridges in British Columbia. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.
Bjørn N. Sandaker is Professor of Architectural Technology at The Oslo School of Architecture and Design (AHO), Norway, and Adjunct Professor at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) in Trondheim, Norway. His particular academic interest focuses on the borderline between architecture and structural engineering; he is author of On Span and Space: Exploring Structures in Architecture (Routledge 2008) and co-author of The Structural Basis of Architecture, 2nd ed. (Routledge 2011). Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.
Luben Dimcheff is the Richard Meier Assistant Professor in the Department of Architecture at Cornell University, USA, where he teaches studio as well as courses that are focused on the visualization and analysis of space. He leads a design and architectural practice based in New York City with projects built internationally. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.
Model Perspectives: Structure, Architecture and Culture
Beams & Slabs
… The key to the whole was the gerberette [beam]. After all, a column is a column: 89
a hollow round pole to carry the load. And a tie is easily found; it became a solid
round bar. No, the gerberette was the thing. …...
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