The new Atlanta Falcons stadium is a large, complex project that strives to push sustainability forward in the realm of sports design and construction. The Design Teamled by 360 Architecture, with structural engineer BuroHappold Engineering also responsible for sustainability strategy and exterior lighting designwanted to include Lifecycle Assessment (LCA) as a part of the decision-making process for the new stadium. Core Sustainability Team members identified the Revit software Tally application as a tool that would provide effective and quick LCA feedback during design. With the project making extensive use of Revit software for effective design coordination, members integrated Tally into the project workflow. This lecture will share lessons learned about the benefits and challenges of using Tally on large-scale projects, and we'll cover the most effective way to use Revit software to generate LCAs in order to reduce the project's environmental impact and raise its public profile with regard to sustainability.
- Understand how to successfully use the Revit software add-in Tally on large, multifirm projects
- Learn effective modeling practices to better ensure effective BIM coordination between team members
- Learn how to minimize the lifecycle impact of building materials
- Discover how the use of Revit software and Tally can be used to raise a project's environmental profile
Julie Janiski works with building owners, developers, designers, and contractors to define and analyze high-performance goals and strategies throughout the life of a project. Julie leads a Sustainability Strategy and Advanced Analysis Team at BuroHappold Engineering in the New York office. She oversees the implementation of strategic frameworks and computational tools to develop informational feedback loops in early planning and predesign through each design phase to post occupancy. She is currently a key member of the Core Sustainability Team for the Atlanta Falcons project. Julie received a master of architecture degree from the University of Michigan and a master of design science degree in sustainable design from the University of Sydney.
Ryan conducts building performance analysis through the development of new software tools, workflows, and ways of envisioning data. His work provides critical feedback early in the design process, enabling iterative modeling of multiple design scenarios and addressing issues of shading, heat transfer, ventilation, operational energy, and environmental impact. Prior to receiving his Master of Architecture degree from Yale University, Ryan studied Chemistry and Russian at Amherst College, with a focus on molecular spectroscopy and experimental design and fabrication. At Yale, he was a teaching fellow in architectural drawing and structures, and he conducted research on tall building structural analysis, nation-scale development planning, and sustainability indexing. Ryan has worked for Ziger/Snead Architects and has taught architectural design at Yale and Princeton with Alejandro Zaera-Polo.