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As the biggest airport terminal designer in the United Kingdom, this premier architectural firm has enabled all of its employees to easily find and view UK building standards documents online -- anytime, anywhere. The staff can be confident documents are current and saves time previously spent maintaining or searching for hardcopies.Learn more about our client’s successes
One of the world’s premier semiconductor companies increased the number of cross references in its parts database from 100,000 to nearly 2 million. In doing so, the company boosted results of its parts with the lowest searches by 52 percent and helped its customers find alternatives for obsolete parts so they can avoid the need to redesign products.Learn More About Our Customers Success
One of the world's largest providers of construction and engineering services streamlined its use of standards by implementing a single-source solution in only 2 months – providing desktop access to 1800+ employees worldwide. The firm eliminated duplicate subscription costs and increased productivity by providing access 24x7– saving hours or even days of work.Learn more about our client's successes
This US-based engineering and architectural firm provides its team of experts with immediate access to the world’s most comprehensive databank of standards documents in the course of their daily workflow – as well as automated alerts regarding updates – even when they are on location at project sites.Learn more about our client’s successes
Apart from being one of the first females to master in Geology, Florence Bascom was known for her innovative findings in the field. She led a generation of notable female geologists and was the first woman hired by the United States Geological Survey. She was born in Williamstown, Massachusetts in
When I was in architecture school, our professors routinely asked us what had brought us to architecture. Was it visiting Fallingwater as an impressionable infant? Was it a crazed ambition to become the next Gehry or Zaha? (Za-who?) Was it the instinctive wrongness of cookie-cutter office buildings?
Today, the name “Hellcat” is associated with the supercharged variant of the fourth-generation Dodge Challenger, but 74 years ago it belonged to a very special Buick. Technically the “76-mm Gun Motor Carriage M18,” Buick’s Hellcat was built with a deadly purpose in mind