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The Fourth Dimension in Building: Strategies for Minimizing Obsolescence APPENDIX A BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF COMMITTEE MEMBERS AND STAFF DONALD G. ISELIN is a consultant specializing in engineering management. He graduated at the head of his class from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1945, earned his Bachelor's and Master's degrees in civil engineering from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, and completed the Advanced Management Program at the Harvard Business School. He retired from the U.S. Navy in 1981 as a rear admiral after serving as commander of the Naval Facilities Engineering Command and chief of civil engineers of the Navy. He has served in top-level positions for major international engineering firms and has been active in national professional societies. He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering. J. PHILIP ANDREWS, FAIA, is a principal of Damianos Brown Andrews Inc., architects and planners, and a registered architect in Pennsylvania and Ohio. He received his B.Arch in 1962 from Carnegie Mellon University and has more than 28 years of diversified management and planning experience. Formerly director of technology development and director of corporate design with Westinghouse Electric Corporation, Mr. Andrews was instrumental in designing and implementing information systems, personal computer networks, and other systems for productivity enhancement that bring together architecture and the business of a large corporation. He has served as an officer or member of the board of trustees of the Pittsburgh Chapter of the American Institute of Architects, the Pittsburgh Center for the Arts, Pennsylvania Society of Architects, and other community organizations.
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The Fourth Dimension in Building: Strategies for Minimizing Obsolescence GARY G. BRIGGS is the senior vice president and head of the Mechanical Department of Charles E. Smith Management, Inc. Mr. Briggs holds a B.S. in physics from Drexel University. He provides technical services and consulting to the operating departments of the Smith Companies regarding mechanical plants and operations, fire safety and security, elevators and escalators, structures and envelopes, and energy management. The Smith Companies manages and owns more than 150 properties, including office buildings, residential properties, retail malls, and recreational facilities. R. ELIZABETH EVERS is a senior attorney with the Marriott Corporation's Senior Living Services Division. An urban planner as well as a lawyer, Ms. Evers holds a J.D. degree from the Catholic University of America, a Master's in urban and regional planning from the George Washington University, and a B.A. in psychology and sociology from Slippery Rock State College. She has broad experience in many phases of real estate development, feasibility analysis, zoning and land use control, and environmental impact analyses for major development and transportation projects, and she has published a number of articles on historic preservation. WILLIAM K. GAY is department manager of Special Systems Integration for the Sverdrup Corporation and is an expert in solving the problems of fitting sophisticated energy management; fire and life safety; security; and voice, data, and video telecommunications systems to buildings. He holds a Bachelor of Civil Engineering degree and a Master of Engineering degree in civil engineering management. He also has received training at the Defense Systems Management College and is a certified U.S. Army Acquisition Manager. Mr. Gay is the chairman of the Technical Committee of the Intelligent Buildings Institute. GEORGE E. HARTMAN is a principal of Hartman-Cox Architects and is widely recognized as a distinguished designer. He received his B.A. in architecture in 1957 and his Master's degree in 1960 from Princeton University. He has received numerous awards for his work, which includes major buildings throughout the Washington area, and has lectured at many universities and national events. Mr. Hartman has served on many professional awards panels and on the faculties of the University of Maryland and the Catholic University of America. MIN KANTROWITZ is president of Min Kantrowitz and Associates, Inc., and a specialist in applied environmental design research, facility programming, and evaluation. She is also an adjunct associate professor at the School of Architecture and Planning, University of New Mexico, and the recipient of several awards from Progressive Architecture and the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. Ms. Kantrowitz received a B.A. in psychology in 1966 from the University of Rhode Island, an M.A. in psychology from Wayne State University, and an M.Arch. in architecture
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The Fourth Dimension in Building: Strategies for Minimizing Obsolescence and planning from the University of New Mexico. She has served on the board of directors of the Environmental Design Research Association, is active in American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM) and other professional organizations, and has published numerous books and articles on user needs and postoccupancy evaluation of buildings. ROGER E. PANTHER, Ph.D., is president of Facility Development, a Division of Quorum Health Resources, Inc. He received a B.A. in philosophy from Marquette University, an M.A. in hospital and health administration from the University of Iowa, and a Ph.D. in public administration from the University of Southern California. Prior to joining Quorum (formerly a subsidiary of Hospital Corporation of America), Dr. Panther served as the vice-president for planning and programming for Hospital Affiliates Development Corporation, the vice-president of the Swiss Corporation of Hospital Affiliates, and the executive director of the American Hospital of Paris. LESLIE DEAN PRICE, AIA, is University Architect Emeritus and Director Emeritus of Facilities Development for Georgetown University, where he is also actively involved in research and development as the author of the National Exemplar Program projects funded by several federal agencies. He received his B.Arch. from the University of California and was previously an architect in private practice and advisor to North American Rockwell's Autonetics, Research and Engineering Division. He is special consultant to the Office of the President/Federal Relations Continuing the National Exemplar Leadership for Georgetown University. GARY L. REYNOLDS is director of Facilities Management and a former temporary assistant professor of mechanical engineering at Iowa State University. He is currently a faculty member of the Association of Physical Plant Administrators Facilities Management Institute. He received a B.S. in engineering science in 1972 and an M.S. in mechanical Engineering in 1979 from Iowa State University. Mr. Reynolds is coauthor of the manual used for the Iowa Class A Energy Auditor Training program, which was subsequently used as the basis for the state of Iowa's life-cycle costing legislation. His current position involves overseeing the application of the life-cycle costing law to buildings constructed for Iowa State University. JAMES RICH is vice-president of the Sigal/Zuckerman Company, a major real estate developer. He was formerly director of Development for the Pennsylvania Avenue Development Corporation and director of Planning and Urban Design in the Washington Office of Skidmore, Owings, and Merrill. Mr. Rich holds a B.Arch. degree from the University of Florida, an M.S. in architecture from Columbia University, and a Master of Urban Planning degree from New York University.
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The Fourth Dimension in Building: Strategies for Minimizing Obsolescence WILBUR H. (TIB) TUSLER, FAIA, is senior vice-president of Stone Marraccini Patterson, architects and planners, and has over 30 years of experience in architectural design and programming. He received a B.S. in building design in 1956 and an M.S. in architecture in 1957 from Virginia Polytechnic Institute. In 1958 he earned an M.Arch from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He has served as member and chairman of the Board of the Health Facilities Research Program of the American Institute of Architects (AIA)/Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture (ACSA) Council on Architectural Research and Chairman of the AIA Committee an Architecture for Health, and he has written articles and books on integrated building systems, health facility programming, and project planning. Staff ANDREW C. LEMER, Ph.D., is an engineer-economist and planner. Formerly division vice-president with PRC Engineering, Inc., Dr. Lemer is founder and president of the MATRIX Group, Inc., and has written widely on matters of infrastructure, building economics, and development policy, often in conjunction with his work on major projects in the United States and overseas. He received his S.B., S.M., and Ph.D. degrees in civil engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and is the recipient of a Loeb Fellowship at Harvard University Graduate School of Design. He is a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners, the American Society of Civil Engineers, the Urban Land Institute, and the American Macroengineering Society. DAVID MOG, Ph.D., is a chemist by training, and currently teaches at the Sidwell Friends School in Washington, D.C. THOMAS WALTON, Ph.D., is an associate professor in the Catholic University of America's Department of Architecture and Planning. Walton teaches both history and design, with a particular expertise and research interest in corporate architecture and American urbanism. His writings span a range of subjects, from his recent book, Architecture and the Corporation: The Creative Intersection (Macmillan, 1988), to articles on the development of Washington, D.C.'s turn-of-century Beaux Arts urban plan. He is editor of the Design Management Journal, a publication devoted to analysis of the use of design as a strategic resource in the corporate sector and is a consultant to the National Endowment for the Arts Design Arts Program.
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