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Extractions: What is Progressive Engineer? Engineer's Job Market Our Sponsors Advertising, Directory Listing, and Job Posting Information ... performs surgery better than the old-fashioned way By Jonna Lilly Ryan Wotipka: Engineering student designs an award-winning wind turbine for an Indian school in Mexico By Tony and Alison Martinez Claire Small: Electrical engineer has fun teaching engineering and physics to high school students By Tom Gibson Architectural firm Hellmuth, Obata + Kassabaum designs many types of buildings around the world and does its own engineering We should develop ... now, before we run out of oil By Steven Strong Click here to respond to the editorial Issues from 2003 Previous issues of Progressive Engineer online magazine featuring profiles of engineers and companies and stories on engineering projects that detail the accomplishments of engineers. December 2003 FEATURE Recovery from an Historic Event Avila Beach , California rebuilds after a massive cleanup resulting from underground pipelines leaking petroleum products for decades.
Extractions: This month's Featured Underground: The Washington Metropolitan Area Subway System was identified by the Directors of the American Underground Construction Association as the "Most Distinguished United States Underground Project, 1975-2000, in commemoration of the 25 th anniversary of the founding of the International Tunnelling Association. The Washington Metro System, which includes subway, surface rail and connecting buses, is a total of 103 miles long and has 83 stations. The subway portion of the system is 51 miles (82 km) and has 47 stations. The system serves a population of 3.2 million in Washington, D.C., and portions of the states of Maryland and Virginia, a service area of approximately 1500 square miles. The subway portion represents a $5.8 billion, 30 year effort, with completion planned for 2001. The cost of the entire system is $9.6 billion. The system, which opened in 1976, is extremely efficient, clean and attractive. Ridership in 1996 was estimated to be 731,000 daily weekday trips, with 508,000 of those at least partially by rail.
South Street Seaport Museum As the consolidated city s subway system extended into Brooklyn s neighborhoods, It had a fancy English name, a Jewish architect and developer, http://www.southstseaport.org/magazine/articles/1998-07.shtm
Extractions: by Andrew S. Dolkart Brooklyn is justly famous for its magnificent single-family rowhouses, so ubiquitous that in the nineteenth century Brooklyn was frequently called Even today, our first image of housing in Brooklyn is the miles of rowhouses that make neighborhoods such as Cobble Hill, Park Slope, and Bedford-Stuyvesant so beautiful. In contrast, Manhattan is perceived as a community of apartment dwellers. Popular perceptions not withstanding, the apartment house is central to the twentieth-century history of the borough and some of the earliest apartment buildings in New York were erected in Brooklyn when it was still an independent city. As the consolidated city's subway system extended into Brooklyn's neighborhoods, thousands of middle-class apartment houses appeared, their construction stimulated by demand from successful, upwardly mobile immigrants and their children who sought quality housing away from the city's slums. Brooklyn's neighborhoods became increasingly linked to what Brooklynites called Land values rose along the subway routes, especially in Brooklyn Heights where the first subway opened in 1908. Older houses in the Heights were demolished and replaced by exuberant Beaux-Arts apartment buildings. This development culminated in 1910-11 with the construction of the Casino Mansions on the corner of Montague and Hicks streets (adjoining the racquet club known as the Casino), a building with apartments fully as spacious as those being erected on the Upper West Side, a neighborhood that early twentieth-century architecture critics often compared to Brooklyn Heights.
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