Smart infrastructure collects valuable information using sensors, cameras, and connected devices to help city leaders, urban planners, and transportation department officials to provide countless benefits to the public.
Urban areas generate considerable greenhouse gases, so city leaders are turning to structural and other civil engineers to reduce their carbon footprints.
Future World Vision’s Mega City 2070 helps civil engineers reimagine infrastructure, so they can shape the built world of tomorrow, today. Download the desktop app to start experiencing your future now.
In this episode of ASCE Interchange, Gerald Buckwalter, chief innovation officer for the American Society of Civil Engineers, discusses how Future World Vision’s Mega City 2070 is helping engineers reimagine infrastructure.
The beaux-arts train station will anchor a 30-acre mobility innovation district.
Ray Bert reviews “A City Is Not a Computer: Other Urban Intelligences.”
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A new industry coalition is promoting greater use of digital technologies that improve the processes of planning, designing, constructing, operating, and maintaining U.S. infrastructure.
To expand the global use of clean energy technology, the International Energy Agency road map lays out milestones that would cost an estimated $5 trillion and create tens of millions of jobs.
The piers, located along the Delaware River in South Philadelphia, will be linked with a curving boardwalk and will include various habitats for plants and aquatic life.
Piezoelectric concrete sensors are capable of assessing concrete’s maturity in situ, a development that will increase construction site flexibility.
The Kendeda Building for Innovative Sustainable Design at the Georgia Institute of Technology in Atlanta is not like other buildings.