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The cities of the future are being designed today. Climate change, disruptive technologies, human behavior data are some of the considerations shaping them.
Hudson Yards in New York and Sidewalk Labs’ project in Toronto are test cases that will radically change the way our cities work through the use of data and the Internet of Things.
Sheppard Robson has unveiled the mixed-use Citicape House in London that will have the "largest living wall in Europe" to help improve local air quality.
"A future in which our lives are surrounded by and intertwined with ecological infrastructure systems offers an antidote or balance to the future in which our lives are constantly monitored and informed by digital technologies."
Sarah Hinners, a landscape and urban ecologist focused on bridging the gap between academic research and real-world planning and design applications.
A next-generation metropolis will need to serve people and nature, while letting ecology guide its development.
By 2050, 66% of the world’s population will live in cities. With such figures, it is imperative for the city planners to consider sustainability as a critical parameter while planning the amenities of a megacity. Here are some of the simple yet innovative solutions that can help keep megacities sustainable.
A National Geographic special issue looks at the way we've built cities in the past and how we will reverse the effects on the climate and our own health in the future.
Amaravati, a new town in Andhra Pradesh, India, is transforming from farmland to urban utopia, with British architect Norman Foster's firm at the helm. Will it succeed?
The next decades will see cities growing rapidly, forging powerful international partnerships and taking the lead in solving global problems. Here is why.
Pour imaginer la ville du futur, il faut réconcilier l’irréconciliable : le respect de la nature et de la terre (low-tech) et une maîtrise des puissants outils informatiques et robotiques (high-tech)
Le bois est devenu un matériau très prisé par les architectes du monde. L'un des plus grands promoteurs japonais envisagent même de construire le plus haut gratte-ciel en bois du monde. Ce grand immeuble sera composé de 90% de bois et 10% d'acier.