COURSE GUIDE: SUSTAINABLE ENVIRONMENTS
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Each issue focuses on a different building type, both commercial and residential, and includes case studies with photographs, plans and elevations
Each issue focuses on a different sector of commercial design and includes case studies with photographs, plans and elevations
Presents case studies, including photographs and plans, highlight award-winning sustainable projects in all sectors
Provides case studies of high-performance, green building projects across the United States and around the world, including everything from small single-family homes to large commercial and institutional buildings
Provides case studies of a wide range of new construction and renovation projects, ranging from single-family homes to large commercial and institutional buildings
Provides case studies of the nearly 100 LEED Certified buildings on the Harvard University campus, including office and classroom buildings, research laboratories, student residence halls, student centers, and more
Find books, magazines and reliable websites related to biomimicry.
Learn about the different labels and certifications available for products, buildings, sites and neighborhoods.
When your instructor doesn’t care how you cite as long as you do cite, follow this guide to cite every source you use - whether it’s a book, magazine, website, blog or video - and avoid plagiarism.
The front of each board must be labeled with the name of the student(s) and with the year and semester completed
Each board should measure 16 x 20 inches, 20 x 30 inches, or 24 x 36 inches
by Maureen Mitton
Provides quick guidance on preparing sketches, renderings, plans, models, presentation boards, materials boards, and slideshows for design presentations
When your instructor doesn’t care how you cite as long as you do cite, make sure to include the information someone would need to find your source on their own. A citation for a case study might look like this:
“The Edith Green-Wendell Wyatt Federal Building” case study. AIA Top Ten. http://www.aiatopten.org/node/494.
Cite It Where You Use It
Every time you use a quotation, a piece of information, or an image from another source, cite the source right where you use it, whether it’s on your project board or in your paper, job book or presentation.
Include enough information to allow your audience to figure out which source (from your complete list at the end) you’re citing. For example, if you use the case study in the example above, the citation on your board or presentation slide might be “Edith Green”.
Check out this tutorial on Citing Sources Informally for more guidelines and examples to informally cite every source you use - whether it’s a book, magazine, website, blog or video - and avoid plagiarism.
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