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Architectural Computation MSc/MRes

Taught by architects and experts in artificial intelligence, these programmes equip students with the skills to create generative and responsive forms, through exposure to programming environments.

Architectural Computation Postgraduate Degree the Bartlett School of Architecture
About

How will tomorrow’s built environment be designed and constructed? Taught by architects and experts in artificial intelligence, this programme equips students with the skills to create generative and responsive forms, through exposure to real programming environments. Architectural Computation belongs to the school's suite of B-Pro programmes, which focus on advanced digital design and computation.

Throughout either an MSc or MRes degree, students develop the depth of understanding needed to exploit computation to create innovative architectural solutions for the future. Students are taught programming skills alongside advanced theory and work in teaching groups called research clusters to undertake studio-based research in their chosen area of the discipline.

The programmes culminate in the annual B-Pro Show – an exhibition of student work attracting thousands of visitors to the school’s central London home.

YouTube Widget Placeholderhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=02zoehptK8c

 

Apply now – MSc

Apply now – MRes


Highlights

  • Learn computational design skills for application at the highest levels of architecture, design, research and industry
  • Conduct scientific research that could change the way the built environment is designed, constructed and used
  • Share expertise and work with tutors and students across B-Pro, establishing collaborations for the development of unique multi-disciplinary research projects

Modules

Students on both Architectural Computation MSc and MRes complete a total of 180 credits throughout their programme. For those studying the MSc, this is split into 120 credits of modules and a dissertation worth 60 credits. Students on the MRes programme take 60 credits of optional modules, complete a dissertation worth 90 credits and a Computational Research Project worth 30 credits. 

Compulsory modules

MRes

Computational Research Project (30 credits)

Module coordinator: Dr Sean Hanna

Students learn how to use computation as a research tool in order to develop their initial research questions. Through their research, they develop skills in programming and computational modelling, alongside data manipulation and system design. To assist them in their studies, students may attend lectures, seminars and studios from relevant Architectural Computation modules that are appropriate to their research subject: Creative Complexity – Digital Studio and Creative Complexity – Digital Ecology are recommended.

Adaptive Architecture and Computation: Extended Dissertation (90 credits)

Module coordinator: Dr Sean Hanna

Building on their research from the Computational Research Project, students complete an extended research project involving computational systems in architecture. They critically interpret their research results and compose a summary of scientific achievements, supported by discussions with their supervisor. Students have the opportunity to develop an advanced understanding of the planning, execution, monitoring, delivery and interpretation of research in the design or analysis of architecture.

MSc

Design as a Knowledge-Based Process (15 credits)

Module coordinators: Dr Sam Griffiths and Dr Sean Hanna

Students develop an advanced understanding of theories of design as a knowledge-based process and learn about a range of concepts suggesting how the nature of design may itself become the object of research. They explore design practice, the nature of collaboration, machine intelligence and creativity, investigating contrasting perspectives in architecture, theories of scientific knowledge, linguistics, social theory and theories of technology. Students learn to think reflectively about themselves as practitioners, considering design as a knowledge domain with a particular knowledge base, rather than in terms of a tacit community of practice. 

Computational Synthesis (15 credits)

Module coordinator: Dr Sean Hanna

Students explore a range of algorithmic techniques used for generating architecture, from parametric modelling to generative methods based on procedural rules. They explore the potential for computation to be used to enhance architectural process, and gain an appreciation of cutting-edge techniques, so that they can form a basis for future research. 

Computational Analysis (15 credits)

Module coordinator: Dr Sean Hanna

Students develop a complex theoretical understanding of the creation of architecture through the generative methods presented within the Computational Synthesis module. They explore how the computational analysis of space, structure and other aspects of architecture facilitates an understanding of the complexities of the built environment.

Morphogenetic Programming (15 credits)

Module coordinator: Martha Tsigkari

Through a series of type-along coding sessions, students gain an understanding of the construction of parametric and generative structures. They focus on learning algorithmic implementation in detail, through advanced programming techniques that directly relate to design problems and the built environment. At the same time, students are encouraged to think about how form and structure may adapt to its context, and in particular, how architecture may evolve through its occupation.

Introduction to Programming for Architecture and Design (15 credits)

Module coordinators: Martha Tsigkari, Vasileios Papalexopoulos and Stamatios Psarras

Students learn about computer programming through simple material related to design and architecture. They learn computer science for design and gain an understanding of computational processes that will help them with complicated design challenges, such as the theory of computing, mathematics for design and computer graphics. Students are given the opportunity to develop programmes to achieve set goals, with a focus on understanding the programming concepts which need to be applied.

Built Environment Dissertation (60 credits)

Module coordinators: Dr Sean Hanna and Vicente Soler

With one-to-one support from their personal supervisor, students plan and conduct a 10,000-word research dissertation on a topic of their choosing. They develop skills in researching literature databases, reading and critically evaluating publications, and presenting a written and oral report of their work.


Optional modules

Embedded & Embodied Technologies: The Body as an Interface (15 credits)

Module coordinator: Ava Fatah gen. Schieck 

Students consider the body as a medium and explore the concepts and processes of embodiment and embedding. They investigate the effects of digital technologies in design on the nature of design collaboration and are encouraged to work across performative and creative multidisciplinary approaches, where concepts from architectural space, body movement, performance, improvisation, and interaction design come together. 

Embedded & Embodied Technologies: The City as an Interface (30 credits)

Module coordinator: Ava Fatah gen. Schieck 

Students investigate the concepts and processes of embedding and embodiment within public space, and how this engages with the social agenda and the various aspects of mediation and participation in the networked city. They conduct creative explorations into the space of potential interactions, through urban prototyping and playful interventions informed by real‐time interaction and/or historical data. 

Creative Complexity: Digital Studio (15 credits)

Module coordinator: Vicente Soler

Students gain an understanding of the issues that emerge when dealing with complex, computationally generated data for an intended creative output. They learn the complex patterns and behaviours of dynamic systems and learn to create rich, organised structures with desirable performance and aesthetic properties, considering the role of the human designer in this process. 

Creative Complexity: Digital Ecologies (30 credits)

Module coordinators: Vicente Soler with Andy Lomas

Students explore the issues that emerge when transforming complex, computationally generated data into a physical or virtual deliverable. They learn about advances in computational technology, such as the development of general-purpose computing using graphic processing units, which allow personal computers to read levels of performance that were only previously available at specialist facilities. They also investigate how computational fabrication, as well as virtual, mixed and augmented reality, can create complex computer designs.


Key information 

Modes/duration

Full-time: one year, taught over 12 months
Part-time: two years 
Flexible: two to five years

Entry requirements

Candidates normally need a minimum of a second-class degree from a UK university or an overseas qualification of an equivalent standard for the MSc and typically a minimum of an upper second class degree for the MRes. Candidates are expected to have some basic computing experience. 

Read the full entry requirements on the UCL Graduate Prospectus:

Application deadline

Applications for this programme close on 28 August 2020.

We strongly advise early application, as our programmes are over subscribed and competition is high. 

Fees and funding

  • Tuition fee information can be found on the UCL Graduate Prospectus.
  • For a comprehensive list of the funding opportunities available at UCL, including funding relevant to your nationality, please visit the Scholarships and Funding section of the UCL website.

Staff

Programme staff

Manuel Jimenez Garcia, Programme Director

Manuel Jimenez Garcia is a Lecturer in Architecture at The Bartlett School of Architecture, where he is co-founder of the Design Computation Lab. He runs Research Cluster 4 on the Architectural Design MArch and curates Plexus, a multidisciplinary lecture series based on computational design. 

Alongside his academic work, Manuel is the co-founder and principal of madMdesign, a computational design practice based in London, and the co-founder of Nagami, a robotic manufacturing start-up based in Spain. His research focuses on design methods for the utilisation of computational technologies in architectural design, fabrication and assembly. His work has been exhibited worldwide in venues such as the Centre Pompidou, Paris and the Royal Academy of Arts in London.

Andrew Porter, Tutor

Andrew Porter studied at The Bartlett School of Architecture and has collaborated in practice with  Sir Peter Cook and Christine Hawley CBE. In 1998 he and Abigail Ashton set up ashton porter architects, they have completed a number of award winning commissions in the UK and prizewinning competitions in the UK and abroad.

Andrew is co-leader of Architecture MArch Unit 21, and has been a visiting Professor at the Staedel Academy, Frankfurt and guest critic at SCi-Arc, Los Angeles and Parsons New School, New York.

Shajay Bhooshan, Tutor

Shajay Bhooshan specialises in the conception and production of architecture, from theoretical discourses to manufacturing technologies. As an expert in computation, Shajay also has specialised knowledge in programming, mathematics – especially geometry and optimisation methods, and computer-controlled industrial machines including industrial robotics. 

Shajay is co-founder of CODE, Zaha Hadid Architects’ computational design research group. He completed his Architecture BA at the Indrapastra Open University in India and his Master’s degree at the Architectural Association in London. He earned an MPhil from the University of Bath in 2016 and is now working on his PhD at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH) in Zurich.

Vishu Bhooshan, Tutor

Vishu Bhooshan is a Senior Designer at Zaha Hadid Architects, and leads the research on computational geometries focused on structure and fabrication aware geometries. He completed his Bachelor’s degree in Pune, India and his Master’s degree at the Architectural Association, Design Research Lab in London.

Vishu’s interests include digital form-finding, topology optimisation, and statistical learning. He develops the software agnostic computational framework with a focus on data driven design processes. He has taught at various AA Visiting Schools and has taken part in many international professional conferences, including: DigitalFUTURES, ACADIA and the Design Modeling Symposium.

Tommaso Casucci, Tutor

Tommaso Casucci is a researcher at Zaha Hadid Architects’ computational design research group, CODE. He is interested in the use of practical algorithms in architectural design, geometry processing, architectural geometry, physically based modeling, and digital and robotic fabrication. 

Tommaso has worked with various practices such as Studio Roland Snooks, SPAN Architects and Co-de-iT, as well as teaching on the Urban Design MArch at The Bartlett and Accademia di Belle Arti in Bologna.

Khaled ElAshry, Tutor

Khaled ElAshry is an Associate for the Applied Research and development (ARD) group at Foster + Partners. He holds a Master’s degree in Adaptive Architecture and Computation from UCL and his research interests lie between Architecture and Computer science. 

Khaled’s recent work bridges the gap between practice and research, developing solutions to complex design problems with expertise in robotics, virtual reality, optimisation, complex geometry and fabrication. He also researches in real time robotic control and developed the open source robotic controller Scorpion.

Sherif Eltarabishy, Tutor

Sherif Eltarabishy is an architect, computational designer and researcher. He completed his Architectural Computation MSc at The Bartlett and his thesis explored the possibility of utilizing Open Big Data and Machine Learning to automate design processes. 

Sherif is currently working as a Design Systems Analyst at Foster+Partners' Applied Research and Development team, where he utilises his expertise in geometry optimisation, digital fabrication, virtual and augmented reality and machine learning. For over eight years, Sherif has been lecturing, training and consulting at different universities and firms in Egypt and the UK, discussing and advising on the integration and implementation of different technologies in the design to production workflow.

Ava Fatah gen Schieck, Tutor 

Ava Fatah gen Scheick is an architect and Reader in Media Architecture and Urban Digital Interaction at The Bartlett. She specialises in human-computer interaction and performance, with a focus on sensory environments, and human behaviour within the built environment when mediated through Mixed Reality, AR, VR, and Ubiquitous Computing. 

Ava lectures internationally and has published extensively on the transformation and acquisition of urban space through new media. She has also been a chair and member of the committee for the Media Architecture Biennale in 2012, 2014, 2016 and 2018.

Dr Sam Griffiths, Tutor

Dr Sam Griffiths is a lecturer in Spatial Cultures at The Bartlett School of Architecture, where he was previously Programme Director of Space Syntax: Architecture & Cities MSc/MRes. His current research employs space syntax models to investigate the effect of historical road networks on settlement formation in the Greater London and Sheffield regions. Other research interests include the spatial culture of industrial cities and the social theory of space. 

Sam has been involved with the Architectural Computation MSc since 2016, contributing to the development of academic craftsmanship within the curriculum.

Dr Sean Hanna, Tutor

Dr Sean Hanna is Reader in Space and Adaptive Architectures at The Bartlett School of Architecture, where he was previously Programme Director of the Architectural Computation MSc/MRes. He has been involved in the programme since its inception and brings knowledge in computational synthesis and analysis from a background in architectural practice. 

Sean’s current research is in optimisation and machine learning for structural design and digital manufacturing, and developing computational methods for dealing with complex systems in architecture. He has a strong interest in computational creativity and the spatial composition of buildings and cities, and his current work includes global city categorization.

Marcin Kosicki, Tutor

Marcin Kosicki is currently working as a Design System Analyst in the Applied Research and Development group at Foster+Partners, where he provides consultancy and develops computational solutions for high profile projects. He received his Bachelor’s degree from The Faculty of Architecture of Wroclaw University of Technology, Poland and his Adaptive Architecture & Computation MSc from The Bartlett School of Architecture. 

Marcin’s research focusses on performance-oriented design, distributed computing, optimisation and machine learning.

Petrous Koutsalampros, Tutor

Petros Koutsalampros is currently a PhD candidate in the Space Syntax Laboratory at The Bartlett. His research explores patterns of human behaviour in office buildings and their relationship to the properties of space, which initially started under a Knowledge Transfer Partnership (KTP) between Spacelab and UCL. 

Petros holds a degree in Architectural Engineering from the National Technical University of Athens and an Adaptive Architecture & Computation MSc from The Bartlett, UCL. He is also a regular contributor to the development of the open-source spatial analysis software depthmapX. His interests include human-computer interaction, graphics and video games and spatial analysis through statistics and simulation. 

Vasileios Papalexopoulos, Tutor

Vasileios Papalexopoulos currently works as a Senior Unity Developer at the Creative Technologies team of Bryden Wood. He is responsible for the development of in-house plug-ins which enable a seamless communication between various modelling software and platforms. 

Vasileios is also involved in the production of desktop and XR modelling applications, both as support for other teams and as bespoke end products for clients. His research activity is mainly focused on the evolution of the design process at the intersection point between gaming and architecture. 

Stamatios Psarras, Tutor

Stamatios Psarras is a registered Architect Engineer and currently works as an Associate at Foster + Partners in their Applied Research and Development group. He is involved in creating analysis-driven parametric models and developing interactive applications and custom-made tools to assist the design process of the practice. 

Stamatios is also currently studying towards a PhD from the Space Syntax Laboratory at The Bartlett, where he is investigating how visual perception influences navigation in the built environment.

Martha Tsigkari, Tutor

Martha Tsigkari is a Partner and a member of the Applied Research and Development group at Foster + Partners. She is a specialist in a wide range of areas including performance-driven design and optimisation, interfaces and interaction, design-to-production, and fast feedback and integration. 

Martha’s work incorporates the development of simulation tools, the introduction of integrated processes and the creation of physical interfaces. She has provided solutions for hundreds of diverse projects such as the new airport for Mexico City. She is a member of the Royal Institute of British Architects and a juror at various schools, including the AA and the University of Pennsylvania. She has taught, lectured and published on the subject of computational design internationally.


Specialist Tutors and Visiting Lecturers

Specialist Tutors

Every year we employ a range of specialist tutors, who give seminars, preside over studio sessions and help out at workshops. Below is a small selection of previous specialist tutors:

  • Francis Aish
  • Massimo Banzi
  • Matt Biddulph
  • Carolina Briones
  • Guillem Baraut
  • Jeroen Coenders
  • Ben Doherty
  • Nancy Diniz
  • Steven Downing
  • Mattia Gambardella
  • Gonzalo Garcia Perate
  • Michael Georgiou
  • Ben Gimpert
  • Richard Grimes
  • Pavel Hladik
  • Lars Hesselgren
  • Roly Hudson
  • Martin Kaftan
  • Yiannis Kanakakis
  • Judit Kimpian
  • Karen Martin
  • Magda Mavridou
  • Christian Nold
  • Bob Sheil
  • Tristan Simmonds
  • Bengt Sjölén
  • Adam Somlai-Fischer
  • Nick Weldin
Visiting lecturers

Below is a small selection of some of our visiting lecturers: 

  • Yasmine Abbas
  • Robert Aish
  • Timo Arnall
  • Philip Ball
  • Mike Batty
  • Peter Bentley
  • Andreas Broeckmann
  • Jason Bruges
  • Mark Burry
  • Tom Carden
  • Cristiano Ceccato
  • Ben Croxford
  • Tim Greatrx
  • Antony Gormley
  • Usman Haque
  • Martin Hemberg
  • Daniel Hirschmann
  • John Jordan
  • Iestyn Jowers
  • Vassilis Kostakos
  • Stefan Kueppers
  • Irene Lopez de Vallejo
  • Andy Lomas
  • Armando Menisci
  • Eyal Nir
  • Christian Nold
  • Miquel Prats
  • Roo Reynolds
  • Holger Schnadelbach
  • Anthony Steed
  • Sean Varney
  • Charles Walker
  • Hugh Whitehead
  • Chris Williams
  • Michael Yorke

Affiliated staff 

Professor Frédéric Migayrou, B-Pro Director 

Frédéric Migayrou is Chair, Bartlett Professor of Architecture at The Bartlett School of Architecture and Deputy Director of the National Museum of Art, Centre Pompidou in Paris. He was the founder of the Frac Center Collection and of ArchiLab, the international festival of Prospective Architecture in Orléans. Apart from recent publications and exhibitions (De Stijl, Centre Pompidou, 2011; La Tendenza, Centre Pompidou, 2012; Bernard Tschumi, Centre Pompidou, 2013; Frank Gehry, Centre Pompidou 2014), he was the curator of Non Standard Architectures at the Centre Pompidou in 2003, the first exposition devoted to architecture, computation and fabrication.

More recently, he co-organised the exhibition Naturalising Architecture (ArchiLab, Orléans 2013), presenting prototypes and commissions by 40 teams of architects working with new generative computational tools, defining new interrelations between materiality, biotechnology and fabrication. In 2012 he founded B-Pro, a suite of postgraduate programmes at The Bartlett.


Careers

The Bartlett School of Architecture is one of the world's top-ranked architecture schools and our graduates enjoy excellent employment opportunities.


Contacts 

Programme Director: Manuel Jiminez Garcia 
Postgraduate Admissions: Thea Heintz
Programme Administrator: Drew Pessoa


    Student Papers

    Student projects presented at conferences and journal papers

    • Chun, J., Fatah gen. Schieck, A., Psarras, S., & Koutsolampros, P. (2019). Agent based simulation for 'Choice of Seats': a Study on the Human Space Usage Pattern. Proceedings of the 21th Space Syntax Symposium, Beijing. China.
    • Dawod, M., & Hanna, S. (2019). BIM-assisted object recognition for the on-site autonomous robotic assembly of discrete structures. Construction Robotics. doi:10.1007/s41693-019-00021-9
    • Thirapongphaiboon, T., & Hanna, S. (2019). Spatial distribution of building use: recognition and prediction of use with machine learning. The 12th International Space Syntax Symposium.
    • Mokhtar, S., Chronis, A., & Leung, C. (2017). ‘Geometry-material coordination for passive adaptive solar morphing envelopes’, pp. 211-218 in Proceedings of the symposium on simulation for architecture an urban design SimAUD, Toronto, Canada: The society for modeling and simulation international, ISBN: 978-1-3658-8878-6
    • Mokhtar, Sarah and Leung, Christopher and Chronis, Angelos, (2017), ‘Multi-Objective Performance Evaluation of Adaptive Facade in Hot Arid Climate’, pp. 2090-2099 in Proceedings of the 15th IBPSA Conference on Building Simulation 2017, San Francisco, International Building Performance Simulation Association
    • Mokhtar, Sarah and Leung, Christopher and Chronis, Angelos, (2017), ‘Neighbourhood Shading Impacts on Passive Adaptive Façade Collective Behaviour’, pp. 199-210 in 17th International conference, CAADFutures 2017: Future trajectories of computation in design (Conference), ed. Cagdas, G. and Ozkar, M. and Gul, Leman F. and Gurer, E., July 12-14, Istanbul, Turkey, ISBN: 978-9-7556-1482-3
    • Szemerey, D., Hanna, S. & Fatah gen Schieck, A. (2017), Opportunities for Artificial Neural Network Generated VGA: Training an Artificial Neural Network to recognize the underlying structures of space. 11th International Space Syntax Symposium, Lisbon, Portugal.
    • Galicia, F., Szemerey, D. (2016) EAVE - A project on local networking. In Responsive Cities: Urbanism in the experience age - Barcelona, September 2016   (project presentation)
    • Buyuklieva , B. & Kosicki, M. (2015) BIM|MAR: Assembling physical objects by virtual information. th ACM International Symposium on Pervasive Displays (PerDis '15), Germany: ACM 978-1-4503-3608-6/15/06 (video)
    • Miccoli, G., Bakogianni, A., & Fatah gen. Schieck, A. (2015). Breathing Display: Exploring the Effects of a Responsive Installation on People’s Behaviour in Public Space. 4th ACM International Symposium on Pervasive Displays (PerDis '15), Germany: ACM 978-1-4503-3608-6/15/06 (video)
    • Andrade, R. & Fatah gen. Schieck, A. (2015) Way finding to support urban exploration: integrating Space Syntax Analysis with social media data for navigation system design. In Proc. Space Syntax Symposium '15, London, UK.
    • Black, C., Mamoura, M. & Fatah gen. Schieck, A. (2015) Digital Manifestations. In Proc. Space Syntax Symposium '15, London, UK.
    • Karagkouni, C., Fatah gen. Schieck, A., Tsigkari, M & Chronis, A. (2014) Performance-driven facades: Analysis of natural cross-ventilation in an indoor environment with Fast Fluid Dynamics and apertures optimization based on a genetic algorithm. In SIMULATION: Transactions of The Society for Modeling and Simulation International, Vol. 90, Issue 8.
    • Sher, E., Chronis, A. & Glynn, R. (2014) Adaptive behavior of structural systems in unpredictable changing environments by using self-learning algorithms: A case study. In SIMULATION: Transactions of The Society for Modeling and Simulation International, Vol. 90, Issue 8.
    • Athanailidi, P., Fatah gen. Schieck, A., Tenu, V. & Chronis, A. (2014) Tensegrity Systems Acting as Windbreaks: Form Finding and Fast Fluid Dynamics Analysis to Address Wind Funnel Effect. In Proc. SimAUD '14, San Diego, USA.
    • Blezinger, D., Fatah gen. Schieck, A., & Hölscher, C. (2013) Unifying conceptual and spatial relationships between objects in HCI. In LNCS/LNAI/CCIS series. Springer.
    • Karagkouni, C., Fatah gen. Schieck, A., Tsigkari, M., & Chronis, A. (2013) Façade apertures optimization: Integrating cross-ventilation performance analysis in fluid dynamics simulation. In Proc. SimAUD, San Diego. (Best paper award).
    • Themistocleous, T. & Chronis, A. (2013) Self-Learning Algorithm as a Tool to Perform Adaptive Behaviour in Unpredictable Changing Environments - A Case Study. In Proc. SimAUD '13, Boston, USA.
    • Sher, E., Chronis, A. & Glynn, R. (2013) Choreographic Architecture: Inscribing instructions in an auxetic based material system. In Proc. SimAUD '13, Boston, USA.
    • Traunmueller, M., Gkougkoustamos, S. & Tang, Y.
    • 2013) Modelling mediated Urban Space through geo located social Microblogging. In Proc. of Mediacity 4: Mediacities, International Conference, University at Buffalo, NY.
    • Traunmueller, M. & Fatah gen. Schieck, A., (2013) Following the voice of the crowd:  Exploring opportunities for using global voting data to enrich local urban context. In Proc. CAAD Futures '13, Springer.
    • Traunmueller, M., Fatah gen. Schieck, A., Schöning, J., & Brumby, D. (2013) The path is the reward: considering social networks to contribute to the pleasure of urban strolling. In Proc. CHI 2013, ACM.
    • Moutinho, A., & Fatah gen. Schieck, A. (2012) Exploring a prototyping platform as a generator of performative interactions in a museum context.In Workshop Designing Performative Interactions in Public Spaces DIS 2012, Newcastle, UK.
    • Behrens, M. M. (2011) Swipe ‘I like’: location based digital narrative through embedding the ‘Like’ button in the real world. Presented at: 5th International Conference on Communities & Technologies – In workshop Digital Cities 7. Brisbaine, Australia.
    • Chronis, A.; Turner, A. & Tsigkari, M. (2011) Generative fluid dynamics: integration of fast fluid dynamics and genetic algorithms for wind loading optimization of a free form surface. In Proc. SimAUD '11, Boston, USA. (Outstanding Paper Award).
    • Fan, S. & Fatah gen. Schieck, A. (2011) Exploring Embodied Interactions in Urban Space through Connectivity between ShenZhen (China) and London.In proceeding Digital Resources in the Humanities and Arts’11. Ningbo. China.
    • Chronis, A., Jagannath, P., Siskou, Vasiliki, A. & Jones, J. (2011) Sensing digital co-presence and digital identity: Visualizing the Bluetooth landscape of the City of Bath. In Proc. 29th eCAADe Conference Proceedings / ISBN 978-9-4912070-1-3], University of Ljubljana, Faculty of Architecture (Slovenia) 21-24 September 2011, pp.87-92
    • Kataras, A., Adamantidis, E. & Alfakara, A. (2010) Sound as Interface. In Proc. Media City, Weimar, Germany.
    • Sotiriou E., Krechel, M., Kidao, M. & Goodship, P. (2010) Sensing Digital Co-Presence and Digital Identity. In Proc. Media City, Weimar, Germany.
    • Tasos Kanellos and Sean Hanna (2008) Topological self-organisation: using a particle-spring system to generate structural space-filling lattices. In: 26th eCAADe Conference.
    • Anna Laskari, Sean Hanna and Christian Derix (2008) Urban identity through quantifiable spatial attributes. In: 3rd International Conference on Design, Computing & Cognition.
    • Carolina Briones, Ava Fatah gen. Schieck and Chiron Mottram (2007) A socializing interactive installation for the ubran environment. In: IADIS Applied Computing International Conference.
    • Eva Friedrich, Sean Hanna and Christian Derix (2007) Emergent form from structural optimisation of the Voronoi polyhedra structure. In: 10th International Generative Art Conference.
    • Elena Prosalidou and Sean Hanna (2007) A parametric representation of ruled surfaces. In: 12th International CAAD Futures Conference. Best paper award.
      Teaching and Learning
      • Ava Fatah gen. Schieck (2016) Living Architecture: Currencies between Architectural Pedagogy and Time-based Media Performance. In: Weber, Patrick, (ed.) aae2016: Research Based Education 2016 [Conference proceedings, Volume 2]. (pp. pp. 503-514). Bartlett School of Architecture, University College London: London, UK.
      • Ava Fatah gen. Schieck (2012) Embodied, mediated and performative: Exploring the architectural education in the digital age. In Voyatzaki, M., Spiridonidis, C.: Rethinking the human in technology-driven architecture. Transactions on Architectural Education No 55. Greece.
      • Ava Fatah gen. Schieck (2010) Using personalised web logs for project based learning. Teaching & Learning Conference and Exhibition (TILT ’10). UCL, UK.
      • Ava Fatah gen. Schieck (2008) Exploring architectural education in the digital age: learning, reflection and flexion. In: 26th eCAADe Conference. 
      • Ava Fatah gen. Schieck (2008) Learning, reflection and flexion: exploring architectural education in the digital age. Teaching & Learning Conference and Exhibition (TILT ’08). UCL, UK.
      • Sean Hanna and Alasdair Turner (2006) Teaching parametric design in code and construction. In: Sigradi 2006.

      3D Game of Life - still from video - Mohamed Dawod

      Image: Still from 3D Game of Life by Mohamed Dawod | Architectural Computation, 2016

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