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
Have a look at some of the most impressive concert stage designs of all time, including Pink Floyd, U2, Rolling Stones, and more...
What is the Home Quality Mark? Find out how it can help you when buying/renting a new home.
Business Secretary launches £246m Faraday Challenge to establish UK as world leader in battery technology.
Government announces new plans for regulations to improve safety and security awareness of drone users.
Read our introductory article to the various different types of fuel.
IHBC book review: Charles Barry’s monumental struggle to rebuild the Houses of Parliament.
Read about RSHP's British Museum extension which has been shortlisted for the 2017 Stirling Prize.
Read our introductory article to building a house extension.
More updates from DCMS about the large-scale testing of cladding systems and the number of buildings affected.
UandI secure resolution to grant planning consent for major new regeneration project.
IHBC article considers how heritage is dealt with when infrastructure schemes are authorised.
It was the tallest structure in the world for 3,800 years, but to this day the exact construction techniques are a mystery.
Shortlist for the industry's most coveted award announced.