When the #CRCLCL shuts down after 30 June our 6 nodes of excellence will continue our legacy commitment to education and ongoing capacity building. The work must continue on..... https://t.co/zCE52awXFf @smh @guardian @p_hannam @abcnews @ClimateHome @australian pic.twitter.com/PsPm7e3Ko2— Low Carbon Living (@CRC_LCL) June 17, 2019
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'3D modelling for sustainable urban planning', Sustainability Matters, 21 September 2017
The CRC for Low Carbon Living (CRCLCL) recently held a special symposium discussing exciting new research into Precinct Information Modelling (PIM) — a type of 3D digital prototyping that promises to be a game changer for planning future city precincts. Read the full piece here
'Precinct information modelling can help cities get to net zero', The Fifth Estate, 21 September 2017
3D precinct information modelling (PIM) could be a “game-changer” in the planning of future sustainable cities, according to new research from the CRC for Low Carbon Living. Read the full piece here
New 3D digital prototyping promises to be a game-changer for planning future city precincts, or engaging the community, to ensure they are both sustainable and carbon neutral.
The Precinct Information Modelling (PIM) research, funded by the CRC for Low Carbon living (CRCLCL) and involving industry and academic partners, is being discussed today at a special industry symposium: Using Precinct Information Modelling (PIM) to Support Carbon Management.
Video: possible scenarios for our future low-carbon cities, Cameron Jewell, The Fifth Estate, 7 September 2017
"We can cut city carbon emissions by 80 per cent by 2040, but the way we do it will profoundly alter how our cities look and operate, according to research led by the University of Melbourne’s Victorian Eco-Innovation Lab." Read the full piece here
Federal policy on the urban island heat island effect is a sorely missing piece of the puzzle to cool our cities, according to the CRC for Low Carbon Living chief executive Professor Deo Prasad.
Professor Prasad joined experts at last week’s Cooling Cities National Forum in Sydney to debate how to tackle the growing urban heat island effect problem, and to launch a new national guide on urban cooling strategies.
Australia's first national guide designed to keep city dwellers cooler during hot weather by helping landscape architects, urban designers, planners, local authorities, government agencies and developers mitigate urban heat islands and microclimates created by cities, was launched at the CRC for Low Carbon Living's (CRCLCL) Cooling Cities National Forum.
Our cities were designed for a world of the past. Private cars now clog our streets during peak hour and most daylight hours on weekends. Some Asian cities are jammed 24/7. So what should we do? Build more roads? Or build for the fast changes which are happening. Ride share and autonomous vehicles may dramatically reduce the vehicle fleet. The adoption of rooftop solar demonstrates how fast change can occur. Listen to the full episode here
Australia’s first official guide to cooling cities will be launched today at the inaugural Cooling Cities National Forum in Sydney.
Prepared by the CRC for Low Carbon Living (CRCLCL), the Guide to Urban Cooling Strategies will help town planners, regulatory agencies, architects and developers mitigate urban heat islands and microclimates created by cities.
Australia’s first national guide designed to keep city dwellers cooler during hot weather by helping landscape architects, urban designers, planners, local authorities, government agencies and developers mitigate urban heat islands and microclimates created by cities, was launched today at the CRC for Low Carbon Living’s (CRCLCL) Cooling Cities National Forum.
Household energy use is a significant contributor to global carbon emissions. International policy is firmly moving towards technology-rich, low- and near-zero-energy homes. That is, buildings designed to reduce the need for additional heating, cooling and lighting. They use efficient or renewable energy technology to reduce the remaining energy use.