The new design of the space was the main theme, and their careers talk drew on these translatable life skills – encompassing all disciplines used in the construction industry. Max went on to give some insights into his own career as an acoustic consultant and no doubt in a few years to come MACH Acoustics will be able to gain from the new generation of enthused acousticians and engineers.
Bite-Size Session: The Future of Windows – a sustainable approach to acoustic design – Bristol
“Excellent coverage for both established Green Register members and novices”
“Informed recommendations and some myths debunked”
“Lots of stuff I didn’t know! Enjoyed the interactive format”
17-18 King Street
Bristol, BST BS1 4EF
Click here for further information and how to book a place:
We all use the word “Sustainable” but is our general over use of the on trend word more of a hindrance now to those who truly practise what we preach – and do we really understand it in it’s purest concept? Max Reynolds explains:
A common model for understanding sustainability is the “three pillars model” which was first introduced during the 2005 World summit on social development as a way of visualising the key components of sustainable development. This is a useful image as it provides us with a clear visualisation of the balancing required and that for truly sustainable development we need to address all three.
Three Pillars Of Sustainability
The University of Bath welcomed David Dimbleby and his panel of guests for last weeks’ broadcast of BBC1’s Question Time show.
The topical debate programme aired from The Edge, the new arts and management building at the University of Bath. This was the first time Bath University has hosted the popular programme and the Edge proved a fitting venue.
See previous blog entry for more on The Edge, as we can see from the above event usage cuts well between University audiences and the general public bringing communities together.