Brager and Baker investigated occupant satisfaction in mixed-mode buildings.
The Cost-Effective Open-Plan Environments (COPE) project has been an important source of information to workplace designers.
Gary Noskin and Lance Peterson examine how infectious diseases are controlled in today's hospitals.
Fax machines, computers, scanners, and printers are all necessary for the way we work today. Unfortunately, such equipment also adds to indoor air pollution—in some cases quite significantly.
Examining previous studies, researcher William Fisk looked at the connection between air quality and the spread of respiratory illness, cases of allergies and asthma, and sick building syndrome.
Several studies examined plants' ability to remove gasses from the air, particularly some troublesome gasses that can contribute to substandard indoor air quality.
If you’re one of the millions of Americans traveling by car during the holidays, it is important for you to know that the smell of gasoline increases aggressive behaviors among male rats.
Occupant satisfaction is higher in green buildings.
When air is moving, the perceived quality of that air is higher, even when the air is simply re-circulated air from the same space.
Evidence-based healthcare design is relevent and timely, as experts anticipate an impending boom in healthcare construction.