- Project plans
- Project activities
- Legislation and standards
- Industry context
Last edited 16 May 2019
Quick introduction to designing buildings wiki
Designing Buildings Wiki is the construction industry knowledge base, used by 6.5 million people a year to share articles about products, services, processes and best practice. Our users are construction professionals looking for knowledge to help them in their work.
Supported by leading industry organisations; ICE, CIOB, BRE, CIAT, ECA, IHBC, RSHP and BSRIA, Designing Buildings Wiki offers 8,000 cross-discipline articles and is used by more than 30,000 people a day, making it one of the most popular construction industry websites.
Who uses Designing Buildings Wiki?
The breakdown of our registered users is shown below:
Writing articles on Designing Buildings Wiki is good for the industry, and it's a great way to promote you and your business.
You can write about any subject related to the construction industry, including research, publications, organisations, theories, products, practices and so on. All we ask is that articles are factual (not adverts) and are encyclopaedic in style (not blog posts) - click here to find out more about our editorial policy.
You can add your profile to the top of articles you write, so people can find out about you. Learn more about profiles.
To create an article:
- Log in or register (click on the link at the top of the screen).
- Click the orange ‘Create an article’ button.
- Enter the name of your article.
- Type your article from scratch, or paste it from another application.
- Click the ‘insert signature’ button to add your profile to the top of your article.
Featured articles and news
Local Plan Route Mapper and toolkit.
Thermal mass in buildings.
CIAT's AT Academy.
The UK's most dangerous industries to work in.
Achieving an alternative route into the profession.
Why construction is so corrupt.
Restoration of Alfred Waterhouse’s Manchester Town Hall.
Widening access to hidden architectural treasures.
A material with exciting potential.
ECA-partnered survey shows the clear benefits of offsite.
Hire for potential, not competence.