|TAD is a journal of the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture (ACSA) and is also made possible through additional support from the American Institute of Architects (AIA) and the Building Technology Educators Society (BTES). TAD is published by Taylor & Francis and select issue content can be viewed on their website, tandfonline.com/toc/utad20/current.
TECHNOLOGY | ARCHITECTURE + DESIGN is a peer-reviewed international journal dedicated to the advancement of scholarship in the field of building technology and its translation, integration, and impact on architecture and design. TAD aims to become an essential source for new knowledge about how we think about, make, and use technology within the building arts. Published articles feature primary research in emerging materials, construction techniques, design integration, structures, building systems, energy, environmental design, information technology, digital fabrication, sustainability and resiliency, project delivery, the history and theory of technology, and building technology education. Intended for researchers, educators, and practitioners, the journal advances and transforms the current discourse on building-based technologies with the goal of expanding, reimagining and challenging its role for architecture and design.
Terri Meyer Boake, University of Waterloo
Caryn Brause, AIA, LEED BD+C, University of Massachusetts, Amherst
contact editors at: editors(at)tadjournal(dot)org
Caryn Brause AIA is an Associate Professor and Graduate Program Director at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. Brause’s teaching and scholarship investigate critical skills for contemporary practice, both technological and interpersonal. For her work in this area, she has been recognized with an AIA/ACSA Practice + Leadership Award and an NCARB Award for the Integration of Practice and Education. Brause is author of The Designer’s Field Guide to Collaboration (Routledge).
Chris Ford AIA is the Hamamoto Interdisciplinary Graduate Fellow and a PhD candidate in Mechanical Engineering at Stanford University. Chris is a design professional, design educator, and design researcher in the areas of both Architecture and Infrastructure design. He is interested in our imminent Urban Futures through the research and design of next-generation solutions for the built environment from a user-centered perspective.
Chad Kraus is an Associate Professor of Architecture at the University of Kansas and a licensed architect. He teaches architectural theory, architectural design studio, and the designbuild Dirt Works Studio. His scholarship concentrates on designbuild pedagogy and material research. Prior to teaching, Chad worked for Pritzker-prize laureate Shigeru Ban and studied architectural history and theory under Alberto Perez-Gomez at McGill University.
Gregory Luhan is the John Russell Groves Endowed Professor of Architecture in the UK College of Design and an affiliate professor with UK’s Lewis Honors College and the College of Engineering Center for Visualization and Virtual Environments. Luhan holds a University Research Professorship and is a nationally recognized architect, scholar, author, professor and academic leader whose work investigates how design, emerging digital technologies, critical theory, pedagogy, practice, and academic-industry partnerships intersect. Dr. Luhan teaches Architecture and Historic Preservation digital studios and seminars on design theory, systems thinking, and design computing.
Scott Murray is an Associate Professor in the School of Architecture at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. His research and teaching focus on the cultural significance of building-envelope technologies of the last 100 years. He is the author of the books Translucent Building Skins (Routledge) and Contemporary Curtain Wall Architecture (Princeton Architectural Press). He is also a licensed architect with a design practice based in Urbana, Illinois.
Winifred Elysse Newman concentrates on spatial perception in architecture, ecological psychology, and neuroaesthetics with active research in data visualization, mapping, STEM learning environments, and histories of technology and science. She received funding from the NSF, FIU, the Graham Foundation and others. Dr. Newman was a Fellow at the Max Planck Institute for the History of Science in Berlin with additional fellowships from the Harvard Faculty of Arts and Sciences.
Clare Olsen is a licensed architect, published author and installation artist. She holds a Bachelor of Arts in Environmental Studies from Brown University and a Masters of Architecture with distinction from the University of California Los Angeles. Olsen’s research has focused on interdisciplinarity, ceramics in architecture and design pedagogy. She co-authored Collaborations in Architecture and Engineering with Sinead Mac Namara (Routledge).
Jeana Ripple is an architect, computer scientist, founding principal of Ripple Architecture Studio, and Director of the Master of Architecture Program at the University of Virginia. Her research investigates materials as performance systems, at the scales of building systems, material manufacturing, and by examining city-wide impacts of material codes.
Anne-Catrin Schultz is an Associate Professor at the Wentworth Institute of Technology. She is the author of four books including Time, Space, and Material: The Mechanics of Layering in Architecture (Edition Axel Menges, 2015) and Carlo Scarpa: Layers (Edition Axel Menges, 2007). Her scholarship is informed by professional experience with San Francisco firms Turnbull, Griffin and Haesloop architects and Skidmore, Owings and Merrill and research in Florence, Italy and at MIT. Her research concentrates on architecture in historic context, Carlo Scarpa’s work and the evolution of contemporary architectural tectonics. Anne-Catrin has a PhD in Architecture and an undergraduate Diploma both from the University of Stuttgart, Germany.
Marci S. Uihlein designed public and private building projects while at Arup in San Francisco and Los Angeles. As an Associate Professor in the School of Architecture at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, she published several articles looking at structural engineering practice and architecture. She has received over $100,000 in grants and awards. Currently, she serves president of the Building Technology Educators’ Society, a College Fine & Applied Arts Design Research Fellow, and a member of ACSA’s Research & Scholarship Committee.
Julian (Jialiang) Wang is an Associate Professor in Architectural Engineering at the Penn State University. He received a Ph.D. in Architecture from Texas A&M and Dr. Eng. in Building Physics from Tianjin University. Before joining PSU, Wang worked at the University of Cincinnati, Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, and Tsinghua University. His research focuses on interdisciplinary applications of building science in sustainable, healthy, and interactive building environments. He is also a recipient of the NSF CAREER Award and the IESNA Richard Kelly Award.
Andrzej Zarzycki is an Associate Professor at the College of Architecture and Design in the New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT), teaching a broad range of building technology, interactivity and digital media courses. His research focuses on interactive and adaptive designs integrating embedded systems with distributed sensing. He is a winner of the SHIFTboston Competition and a co-founder of a design initiative focusing on innovative adaptations of infrastructure into contemporary public spaces. Additionally, Andrzej serves as a member of the AIA’s Higher Education Advisory Group.
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