Located on Washington Circle, just a few blocks from the White House, this signature new building houses some of the nation’s best known leaders from across the public and private health policy sectors. It provides a critical forum for experts to address today’s most pressing global health challenges.
The mission of the JPAC is to achieve the fullest possible accounting of all Americans missing...
The Tyree Energy Technologies Building is the new home of energy research at the Univ. of New...
As one of the world’s premier schools for the study of environmental science and policy, the...
Construction is complete for the Air Force Technical Applications Center (AFTAC) replacement facility located at Patrick Air Force Base, Fla. Replacing the aging 1950s facility, the new command and control headquarters facility and radiochemistry lab will house approximately 1,000 personnel.
The 230,000-gsf facility will make a visual statement about the stature of the ECE Dept. at the Univ. of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, including a distinct, stately architecture with quality finishes, and memorable views, portraying a professional and innovative image while remaining appropriate to the architectural context of the north engineering quad.
This project presents an architectural response for a leading research organization that was seeking to enhance their research capability. It involves the renovation of an existing research and analytical testing lab for Scion, a forestry research facility in Rotorua, New Zealand.
Lehman College’s new Science Facility serves seven different disciplines, housing teaching and research labs, greenhouses, a vivarium and an NMR suite. The first of three phases, the facility includes wet research labs for environmental sciences, biology and chemistry. Teaching labs include biology, microbiology and chemistry.
Founded by J. Craig Venter, the J. Craig Venter Institute (JCVI) is home to staff and scientists with expertise in human and evolutionary biology, genetics, bioinformatics/informatics, high-throughput DNA sequencing, information technology and genomic and environmental policy research.
The 67,000-sf building acts as a focal point for Endicott College’s campus entrance. The building’s design promotes interdisciplinary departmental collaboration. The business wing is comprised of learning and meeting spaces, showcasing versatile A/V media resources, student break areas and faculty offices. A 150-seat auditorium augments space for both the business and science wings.
Kemin Industries Inc., a global private company that develops ingredients for a broad range of industries, has seven divisions, each with its own R&D team. The company decided to consolidate the R&D teams in a single facility. The visitor’s experience from Kemin’s world headquarters is a unique one.
The 196,000-sf Health Sciences Biomedical Research Facility accommodates growth for a new multi-departmental initiative in genomic medicine, an expanded department of neurosciences and new faculty in pediatrics, reproductive medicine and bioinformatics. The building is closely knit into the School of Medicine community of buildings and is targeting LEED Platinum certification.
200 Technology Square is a renovation and expansion project that became an experiment in itself. When the Novartis Institutes for Biomedical Research commissioned Cannon Design to provide architectural services for a lab that was more efficient, flexible and collaborative yet compatible with researchers’ existing workflow, it challenged the design team to create a new organizational and physical paradigm for the research environment.
The Charles Perkins Centre (CPC) is a building designed to support academics and students from all disciplines working in obesity, diabetes and cardiovascular disease. CPC is a research and education hub that is now home to approximately 950 researchers and 1,455 undergraduates.
The new addition to the single building campus of Lake Superior College, Duluth, Minn., provides future-oriented facilities for the Health and Science programs while consolidating the widely dispersed areas into this building. Growing out of the bedrock, the building adds 34,000 sf and remodels 5,500 sf of the existing 307,970-sf facility on the main campus.
Previously confined to 14,000 sf in police headquarters, the Denver Crime Laboratory Bureau lacked sufficient training space and enough room to manage paperwork for up to 16,000 cases per year. The Durrant/SmithGroupJJR team delivered a forensic facility more than five times larger, simultaneously addressing past constraints through careful planning and communication among stakeholders.
Conceived as a place of discovery and healing, the Hess Center is a translational research building shaped by its dual mission and thematically linked program. Located on Manhattan’s Upper East Side, the 420,000-sf building unites scientists, clinicians and educators, fostering interaction and multidisciplinary collaboration.
The new Energy Sciences Building ushers in the transformation of Argonne National Laboratory’s campus to an interdisciplinary and sustainable campus; with its north entrance façade a new face for science. Its design ushers in a change to a pedestrian-focused campus: The road outside will be closed to vehicles, and new links connect other buildings around a new energy sciences quadrangle.
Founded in August 2011, the New York Genome Center (NYGC) is a consortium of New York’s leading academic medical centers and research universities. Their mission is to leverage their collective resources to speed the development of promising research. NYGC will enable scientists and physicians to share vast amounts of diverse clinical and genomic data to identify and validate biomarkers and speed the development of treatments.
The Univ. of Florida (UF) Clinical and Translational Research Building (CTRB) serves as the headquarters for clinical and translational science at UF and in the state. The building houses patient-oriented research venues for the Institute on Aging and the Clinical and Translational Science Institute, as well as several research groups studying topics including biostatistics, epidemiology, muscular dystrophy and health outcomes and policy.
The EPIC brings together the traditional disciplines of civil, environmental, computer and electrical engineering in a collaborative innovative research and teaching community. Activities are focused on the development of energy and power production, from microchip fabrication and development of new structural materials to environmentally friendly solar and wind power.
The new JCVI facility comprises a three-story, 28,600-sf office wing and a single-story, 12,605-sf lab wing. The light-filled labs have 14-ft-high ceilings, with floor-to-ceiling windows on two sides.
The initial building project focused on converting the existing one-story building into a state-of-the art research and development lab.
The program called for new lab, classroom and office spaces to replace outdated and undersized facilities in the surrounding science/engineering precinct, expand the school’s research and teaching capabilities, and support the growth in student enrollment.
The building is home to research clusters centered around interdisciplinary and integrative research missions. The majority of the building is devoted to studying the brain and its functions, specifically cognitive neuroscience, systems neuroscience and genetics research.
In addition to a renovation of the existing building’s second level as research laboratories, Phase 2 of the MMPL project also included the design and construction of a new building addition that houses the Univ. of Michigan Energy Institute (UMEI).
The 480,000-sf facility will more than double the medical college's research space. With 13 floors for labs, three for academic programs, and two floors for support space, the building incorporates open floor plans throughout to facilitate communication and collaboration.
The five-story building is the foundation for the master planned 160,000-sf Phase 2 project. Core labs to support campus wide activities are consolidated into one location in the MolES building. The 28,000-sf low-vibration below ground space is a “machine shop for molecular engineering,” providing advanced equipment to study molecules and molecular assemblies being designed on the upper floors.
A special feature is a "living lab," a working office wing designed with replaceable modular elements including windows, a reconfigurable air distribution and lighting system and instrumentation to monitor and assess the environment within the offices and its impact on occupants.
- Page 1