A fast-tracked design-build delivery project, the 30,000-sq-ft interpretation of the traditional courthouse on the village green features one Magistrate Court and chamber, district clerk’s office, U.S. Marshals Service and U.S. Probation and Pretrial Services.
Amon G. Carter Stadium, on the campus on Texas Christian University (TCU) in Fort Worth, Texas, has been the home of the Horned Frog football team for over 80 years. During this time the stadium has undergone several renovations and additions to accommodate ever-growing crowds, and the most recent and substantial iteration opened in time for the school’s first year competing in the Big 12 Conference.
The U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC) has named the recipients of the 2012 LEED for Homes Awards, recognizing projects, developers and homebuilders that have demonstrated leadership in the residential green building marketplace.
Architecture firm Francis Cauffman announced today that the city of Newark, New Jersey has approved its design for French company Biotrial’s new North American headquarters in Newark’s University Heights Science Park.
A case study on the interior build-out of Juniper Network’s showroom and collaborative center in Bridgewater, N.J. notes that Thornton Tomasetti was the structural engineering consultant on the job. Valerio Dewalt Train Associates was the architect.
An article about the piling contract for Kingdom Tower in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia notes that Thornton Tomasetti is the structural engineer for the project. Upon completion, Kingdom Tower will be the world’s tallest building.
City engineers are devising a method for removing or securing the dangling boom of a construction crane, work that may take weeks, following multiple trips to the the top floors of Manhattan’s luxury One57 condo development.
Transbay Transit Center is a multimodal transportation centre under construction in San Francisco in the US. The project will replace the outdated Transbay Terminal and integrate 11 transit systems to operate in the city under one roof.
Not that there is anything to worry about at the top of a skyscraper during a storm, Tom Scarangello assured The Observer. Mr. Scarangello, the CEO and Chairman of Thornton Tomasetti, the engineering firm behind many of the city’s recently-built skyscrapers, including the New York Times building, said that the city’s skyscrapers are built to withstand winds high above 100 miles per hour.