ENVELOPE 2050: The future of environmentally friendly facade design
June 9, 2020 By Glass Canada Magazine
The goal of Canadian governments is clear: buildings that require no more energy than they produce, and contribute to climate change and other environmental ills as little as possible. We can build them but, for the most part, we haven’t. On June 16, Glass Canada editor Patrick Flannery and a panel of top experts will take a look ahead at what will be asked of architectural glass designers in the years ahead and how we can get from here to there, in a new webinar sponsored by UL Canada.
Interactive webinar via GoToMeeting
June 16, 1 pm EST
Josh is the Director of Environmental Codes & Standards for UL Environment & Sustainability. He is the incoming chair for the USGBC LEED Steering Committee and has spoken on five continents around sustainable building, purchasing, and environmental concepts.
Louis is an engineer and senior consultant in the field of the building envelope. Working for the past 35 years in the field of curtain walls and fenestration on the manufacturing or consulting side, Louis is a Project Director at UL based in Quebec. His main areas of expertise are consulting, commissioning and investigating performance problems relating to curtain walls, windows and glazing.
As Principle Engineer for UL Canada, Robert handles technical matters for building envelope performance testing and certification. He has 35 years’ experience testing and researching exterior building envelope products. He actively participates either as a technical committee member or board member at Fenestration Canada, AVFQ, ASTM, CSA, FGIA (AAMA/IGMA), NFRC, ABAA and ULC. He is also a voting member of the standing committee for environmental separators (Part 5) of the Canadian building code.
Yichao is a sustainable building engineer with nine years’ experience in sustainable building practices, energy audits, energy modelling, and renewable energy systems. She is currently serving on the Canadian Green Building Council (CaGBC) Energy & Engineering Technical Advisory Group (E&E TAG), US Green Building Council (USGBC) LEED technical committee and LEED for Cities and Communities Energy and GHG Emissions sub-committee.
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