Much like the workplace, educational facilities were required to adapt and switch to virtual learning scenarios during the coronavirus outbreak.
Today’s office environment requires more agility and adaptability than in any previous decade. The list of changes occurring are constantly evolving, but they all require being free and untethered from the building.
One of the most significant changes the pandemic has had on commercial buildings is a greater awareness of the impact that they have on occupants.
Will the office of the future be a place strictly for employees to meet and collaborate, spending the rest of their time working from home?
As a ceiling & wall material, metal offers a world of creative options that offer both aesthetic and performance benefits.
Experts talk about strategies for creating more resilient and flexible buildings that can adapt to changes in the future, including spatial needs, changing technology, energy sources, as well as how facility executives can prepare for emergencies
This session is on the basics of realizing deep savings on building systems such as lighting, HVAC, building automation, and how standards may be changing in the future to meet targets like the 2030 Challenge.
When one considers a major building renovation, it’s easy to focus on spaces like corridors, lobbies, offices, guest or patient rooms—in other words, all the public-facing spaces.
i+s is hosting a panel discussion of industry thought leaders to answer questions surrounding COVID-19 and the built environment: How is the coronavirus pandemic impacting the design community right now?
The materials that go into the kitchen and bath environment are important: They often reflect current trends, occupants see the items a lot and they have to hold up to moisture.