New profile pages
If you’re registered on Designing Buildings Wiki, you can create a ‘page about me’ - your personal profile page where you can tell the world all about yourself. Tell people who you are, what you do and where you can be found. You can also let people email you (without revealing your email address if you don’t want to) and you can keep track of all the contributions you have made to Designing Buildings Wiki.
If you’re not already registered, now is the time to come on board. Registering allows you to create new articles, add a signature to your articles that links to your page about me, track changes to articles you're interested in and get newsletters keeping you up to date with what’s going on in the industry.
And best of all – it’s completely free.
Have a quick look at the image below for a tour around the basics of a 'page about me', then log in or register and have a go at your own. It’s very quick and easy to do.
Featured articles and news
Sadiq Khan publishes a new development strategy for the capital.
In the week of the momentous Heathrow decision, we look back at the development and design of T5.
BSRIA’s flagship event will address performance and wellbeing beyond compliance.
Young Architects and Developers Alliance launched to build the relationship between the two disciplines.
BS 8536-2:2016 Design and construction: Code of practice for asset management (Linear and geographical infrastructure).
Paying for off-site goods or materials can be useful, but it puts the client at risk.
People power can be transformative if properly informed and inspired.
ZHA win competition to build an Urban Heritage Administration Centre in Saudi Arabia.
Leaps, not steps, are needed to avoid a ticking time bomb, say BRE in response to Farmer Review.
A multi-purpose hall in France covered in a translucent orange membrane.
Winning designs revealed for a rock formation-influenced residential complex in Rennes.
An article explaining the techniques, regulations and environmental impacts of carbon capture and storage.
Watch one of the first documentaries by the acclaimed Adam Curtis, examining the substandard system building of the 1960s.