Vertical Urban Factory at the Design Exchange

Sept 13 – Dec 9

Exhibition Hall – Paid Admission
Purchase advance tickets here

Can factories be re-integrated into urban centres and present sustainable solutions for future self-sufficient cities? A renowned exhibition and research project presents the history and provokes the future for urban factories coming to the DX from New York via Detroit. It features a timeline comparing industrial technology, social issues, and factory design over the centuries. There is an in depth look at over 30 factories – illustrated with over 200 photographs, diagrams, drawings, models, and historic films. Both historic and contemporary examples of urban factories are displayed including – American Apparel in Los Angeles and the VW “Transparent Factory” in Dresden Germany (designed as a marketing tool). If entrepreneurs and urban planners reconsidered the potential for building factories vertically in cities, this will in turn reinforce and reinvest in a natural feedback loop leading to a new sustainable urban industrial paradigm. Visitors can imagine how the city would be if we brought factories back into urban centres – with additional skilled jobs and vital mixed uses. Local manufacturing is a significant topic in today’s economy – this exhibits shows concepts for the future. Cleaner and greener production could make vertical urban factories the engines of urban revitalization.

Curated by architectural historian and critic, Nina Rappaport.

With contributions from
Autodesk
Duggal Visual Solutions
Elise Jaffe + Jeffrey Brown
Israel Berger Associates
Santiago Calatrava Architects
Chilewich Sultan
Netherlands Architecture Fund

A project of New York Foundation for the Arts

AOTC provides AIA Credits

The AIA requires that registered architect members earn 18 Learning Unit (LUs) hours of continuing education annually to remain in good standing. Architectural boards in 40 states, 10 Canadian Provinces, and 19 countries have implemented mandatory continuing education (MCE) for re-licensure. Statistically, architects hold multiple state licenses. Most states with MCE requirements recognize the AIA/CES as the primary source of professional development for their licensed architects. This Passport Provider program allows AIA members to present their AIA/CES transcripts to licensing boards to satisfy state requirements.

Autodesk Authorized Training Center (ATC) is a Registered Passport Provider with The American Institute of Architects Continuing Education Systems. Credit earned on completion of courses approved through this program may be reported to CES Records for credit to AIA members.

By becoming an AIA/CES Registered Passport Provider through your ATC accreditation requires a system-wide, top-down commitment to quality professional continuing education and sound administration. The AIA/CES offers providers of professional continuing education myriad opportunities to award CES Learning Units (LUs) and provide valuable information and guidance, while bypassing the time-consuming process of registering their courses as individual organizations. Autodesk Authorized Training Center (ATC) has received approval from the American Institute of Architects (AIA) for a list of standard ATC courses based upon a list of approved courses utilizing Autodesk Official Training Guides (AOTG). The use of AOTG for these classes is mandatory.

All AIA/CES Providers receive these benefits:

  • Authorization to publicize the organization as an approved Provider and courses as “Registered with the AIA/CES”
  • License to use the official AIA/CES logo to promote educational activities
  • Advertise courses in the CES Course Directory on the AIA Web site, the largest international listing of courses specifically targeted to the design and building industry
  • Password access to online services, forms, templates, Provider Manual, and AIA/CES logos and templates.
  • Receive CES Provider Connection e- newsletter and announcements
  • Discounted rates to the CES Provider workshops and other specially-targeted training courses and events

Review CES Course Guidelines by Downloading the CES Provider Manual

  • If you have questions about becoming a new Provider please contact AIA Member Care CES at: 800-242-3837 Option 3 or email aiamembercareces@aia.org.

 

Get Started

  1. Visit the AIA and follow the become a provider links on the education page
    1. Choose: New Subscriber without an AIA Account
  2. Download the Quality Commitment statement on the AIA/CES Registered Provider Program web page and submit signed agreement. (If you did this in a previous year, you don’t need to do this again.)
  3. Download Course List Agreement and select classes you plan to offer. Sign and return to ATC Program.
  4. Download the Pre-Approved Course Outlines .zip file and review outlines of classes you plan to offer.
  5. Download the AIA/CES form B
  6. Begin offering AIA/CES Learning Units to your customers.
  7. e-Mail your signed forms to autodeskteam@gilmoreglobal.com

Mullion VS Mutton

Mullion

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A mullion is a vertical structural element which divides adjacent window units. The primary purpose of the mullion is as a structural support to an arch or lintel above the window opening. Its secondary purpose may be as a rigid support to the glazing of the window…

250px-Open-sky-bifora-SanFrancesco-Lodi

 

Mutton

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Lamb, mutton, and hogget (UK, New Zealand and Australia)[1][2] are the meat of domestic sheep. The meat of a sheep in its first year is lamb; that of a juvenile sheep older than 1 year is hogget; and the meat of an adult sheep is mutton

320px-Lambp

 

Muntin

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Muntin…is a strip of wood or metal separating … panes of glass in a window.[1] Muntins are also called “glazing bars”, “muntin bars”, or “sash bars”…

Casement_(PSF)