February 2013 Newsletter

Page 1

Programs

Education

Newsletter

Special Events

FEBRUARY MONTHLY MEETING CSI REVITALIZATION OF THE BRAND February 7, 2013 As of January 1st, CSI has a new look. You may have seen CSI’s new logo on in The Construction Specifier and on other CSI communications. This is a part of CSI’s Brand Revitalization initiative that began at the end of 2011 and was approved by the CSI Board this past September. Ron Geren, Chair of the Brand Revitalization Task Team and the Institute Director from the Southwest Region, will give a presentation that describes the reason for the change and the efforts the task team and its consultant went through to develop the final result. The presentation will also explain the meaning behind the new look and how the Brand Revitalization program is being implemented throughout the Institute.

Table of Contents President’s Message. . . . . . . 2 Technical Article . . . . . . . . . . 3 CSI Academies . . . . . . . . . . . .4 AZ Builders Exchange . . . . . 5 Bylaws Update . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Technical Article . . . . . . . . . . .6 Paint Quality Institute . . . . . . 8 CDT Seminar . . . . . . . . . . . 9-10

Imagination Cube Winner

The 2012 Imagination Cube competition welcomed any design-related exploration appropriate to Arcadia’s product line and manufacturing capabilities: functional, technical, spatial or artistic featuring a “Music Pavilion.” The design had to fit within the cubic dimensions of 48’ x 48’ x 48’ and use the Arcadia product as its primary component. Emphasis was placed on demonstrating the phenomenal qualities of “light and sound.”

AIA Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 Advertising . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Code Corner . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 The Reference Library . . 14-16

The 2012 Imagination Cube Award recipient Aaron Forbes will be sharing his unique submittal design, method and delivery of “The Arcadia Ballroom.”

Key Contacts . . . . . . . . . . . . 17

Time 11:30 am - Networking / Table Tops 12:00 pm - Lunch, Meeting, Program 1:00 pm - Table Tops

www.CSIPhoenix.org

Where Doubletree Suites by Hilton 320 N 44th St Phoenix, AZ 85008

Register NOW for the February meeting online! Click the link below http://tinyurl.com/februarymeeting


PRESIDENT’S MESSAGE By: Angela France, CSI, CDT

I hope your New Year is off to a great start! We are coming up on Certification time again this year. The Phoenix Chapter is hosting a preparatory course February 28th through March 2nd at The Reference Library. I have attended this course in the past and would recommend it to anyone who is pursuing certification! Passing the CDT (Construction Documents Technology) exam is the gateway to advanced certification such as the CCS, CCCA and CCPR. Take a look at CSINET.org regarding reasons for pursuing the CDT. Pass the Construction Documents Technologist Exam (CDT) and you’ll join an elite group of professionals known in the industry for their comprehensive knowledge of the writing and management of construction documents. Getting your CDT means:    

Adding “CDT” after your name to your business card and to your resume Understanding how a project unfolds from conception to delivery Understanding the documentation involved Getting listed in the Certificant’s Directory

CSI’s CDT program has provided foundation training in construction documentation for architects, contractors, contract administrators, specifiers and manufacturers’ representatives for decades. Register now for CSI’s Spring Exams! Exam dates are April 1st through 27th. You can register online at www.csinet.org/certification. I hope to see you at the February 7th meeting!

PUBLICATION DEADLINE Publication deadline for the March 2013 issue of the Phoenix Chapter Newsletter is February 15, 2013. Articles and items of interest should be submitted to Laurie Pretzman at Laurie@YourComputerLady.com We welcome member articles, ideas and suggestions. Original articles are great! But if you are not a writer, we will reprint articles from your company, your industry organizations or your trade magazines. It’s a win/win for everyone. Educate your prospects and clients.


TECHNICAL ARTICLE Cold Weather Painting

From Tim Garver, CSI, CDT, LEED AP, Dunn-Edwards Paints

Over the past few years, a number of paint companies have developed latex paints that will cure at temperatures below 50º F, thereby allowing painters to extend their exterior painting season. The purpose of this article is to provide a better understanding of how application conditions can impact the overall appearance and performance of an exterior paint job. Latex Paint Film Formation Latex paint consists of dispersed pigment and resin, along with some additives and liquid, which is mainly water. When the paint is still in its liquid state, the particles of pigment and resin are evenly distributed and spaced out. After application, the water begins to evaporate, and the particles of pigment and resin come closer together. As the remaining liquid evaporates, the resin particles gradually become more densely packed, causing them to fuse and bind the pigment into a continuous film. This process is, called coalescence, and is shown in the graphic below. (Source: DOW Paint Quality Institute) The mechanism of latex paint film formation has some limitations. Because the resin particles are thermoplastic (tending to get softer at higher temperature, and vice-versa), lower temperatures harden the latex particles preventing proper coalescence. In severe cases, this may result in the film actually cracking. In milder cases, the film may exhibit poor touch-up, holdout, color uniformity or uneven sheen. The Truth Behind Low Temperature Paints The reality of using low temperature paints is that they can be impacted by other environmental factors, such as substrate temperature, humidity, dew point, or drastic temperature changes during the curing phase. For this reason, coatings should not be applied when the air or surface temperature falls below 50º F. Just because a paint will cure at low temperatures doesn't mean that the job will be without any issues. Stable conditions and temperatures are needed early in the paint’s drying schedule with the first 48 hours being the most critical. Both the air temperature and the substrate temperature must remain above 35º F while the paint cures. Condensation can also pose a problem in the fall and spring when the temperature drops during the evening causing condensation to form on freshly painted surfaces. As the water builds up on the surface, it runs down the wet film taking with it part of the paint and leaving streaks. The whole point is that it is impossible to control atmospheric conditions when painting in cold weather, and problems may occur even though the paint performs exactly the way it is designed to do. Precautionary Measures  Check the weather forecast. Determine the weather pattern for the days you are going to paint. Cold-weather paints may take up to two days to dry, and the minimum temperature must be maintained during this time period. If the temperature is going to dip below the minimum mark during the drying phase, painting must be suspended until stable temperatures can be guaranteed.  Pay special attention to the substrate. Both air and substrate temperatures should be above the specified minimums.  Work midday. Focus on prep work in the early morning and late afternoon, and apply paint between 10 am and 2 pm to allow surfaces to warm up and to allow time for curing before dew falls.  Follow the sun. In the summer, the rule is, don’t paint in the sun and follow the shade around the house. But in cold weather, it’s the opposite. Follow the sun around the house as you work. Stop work around mid-afternoon, or when the temperature starts dropping.


2013 CSI ACADEMIES REGISTRATION NOW OPEN February 7—9, 2013—CHARLOTTE, NC For more than 60 years, CSI has focused on improving construction communication between architects, specifiers, product reps and others to save money, time and stress for all the parties. The CSI Academies are your chance to learn the construction industry skills that can improve your performance. Designed for experienced professionals, the Academies: 

Instill confidence by teaching you the roles and responsibilities of all the construction teams, and how they should interact (and what to do when they don’t!)

Improve your marketability and productivity today with skills and information you can use immediately

Register now: http://tinyurl.com/CSI-Academies-Registration

Focus on Color

In addition to having more types of brick to offer our clients (thin brick, veneers, more textures, more sizes, more shapes) Phoenix Brick Yard also has more colors of brick to offer. Pavers come in a wide variety of colors too! More design options More accenting colors for architectural details New paving colors for outdoor environments Phoenix Brick Yard has the expertise to match existing brick colors and textures

The coolness of Autumn Ash

The heat of Sunset Red

Contact us today to discuss the best ways to use SUSTAINABLE brick in your next project!

The tradition of Mount Vernon

The industrial feel of Pebble Grey

The variety is just as great for paving brick!

Academy

Flint

1814 S 7th Ave Phoenix, AZ 85007 www.PhoenixBrick.com

Iron Oxide (602) 258-7158 ChrisK@PhoenixBrick.com


SIERRA VISTA HOSPITAL SET FOR $100M EXPANSION This article was shared by Arizona Builder’s Exchange The non-profit Sierra Vista Regional Health Center is partnering with for-profit Tennessee based-RegionalCare Hospital Partners to build a new 100 bed hospital on SVRHC’s 75 acre east campus. Health care operator, RegionalCare, will be the operating partner of the hospital. The architect, Gould Turner Group in Nashville, Tenn., is ready to start final design. Click on the link to read the full article

http://tinyurl.com/Sierra-Vista-Hospital-Exp

AZBEX is proud to partner with CSI in providing the information above.   

For more on any of the following topics, contact us today!

Projects in the Planning/Development, Bidding, and Awarded States Legislation Affecting the Local A/E/C Industry Permits, Zoning Issues, and Local Industry Events

AZBEX.com

(480) 709-4190

publisher@azbex.com

BYLAWS UPDATE By: Mark Yarish, CSI Phoenix Chapter Secretary

In July 2010, Institute President Dennis Hall formed the Membership Classification Update Recommendation Task Team charged with evaluating the issue of combining the three voting member classifications - associate, industry, and professional - into a single member class and submitting a recommendation to the board. After reviewing bylaws of AIA, AGC, CSC, USGBC, as well as several engineers' organizations, the task team submitted its recommendation to the board in September 2010. The recommendation was to:  Combine the three groups of voting members into a single group named Professional Members.  Change the name of intermediate members to Emerging Professional Members.  Make it possible for Emerging Professional members to vote and to hold office at the chapter and region levels.  Create a bylaws review task team to help the Institute Secretary process the large number of chapter and region bylaws.  Change the membership occupation codes to a structure that would better match the "four teams" concept. In 2011, CSI members approved an amendment to CSI’s bylaws implementing the recommendations. As a result, our Chapter bylaw provisions based on the old member classifications are no longer valid and therefore the Phoenix Chapter Board is proposing a change in our bylaws to bring them into compliance with the Institute bylaws. Additionally, several grammatical corrections/clarifications are proposed to make this revised document more CLEAR, CONCISE and CORRECT. In this newsletter, we have published the proposed amended "Bylaws of the Phoenix Chapter of The Construction Specifications Institute" for our members’ review and welcome any input or questions you may have. A formal vote to accept these revised bylaws will be held at the April member meeting. Click on the link to view bylaws. http://tinyurl.com/phxcsibylaws


TECHNICAL ARTICLE Air Barrier Considerations in Commercial Roofing By: Tom Urich, Section 7 Marketing, Manufacturer’s Representative

Since the early1990’s, considerable attention has been paid to the air tightness of our residential and commercial buildings. Many new products and procedures have been introduced to help eliminate air leakage in these buildings resulting in more manageable utility costs. Products ranging from rigid boards, films, sheet goods and liquid applied barriers have been introduced by a variety of manufacturers with growing success. Manufacturers of commercial roofing systems have also incorporated air and vapor barriers in their systems. These changes have been driven by wind uplift ratings supplied by code authorities and insurance underwriters. Factory Mutual and Underwriters labs are two of the leaders in this field and actually provide ratings that many times will require and air barrier to meet their uplift requirements. Application methods have also changed creating more air- tight roofs. An example of this would be the double layer application of the rigid application of insulation once it reaches approximately 2.5 inches. This creates a tighter roof due to the elimination of direct heat or cooling loss through one seam in the insulation. With all of these improvements, there is one area that gets little attention and is a frequent problem for us in commercial roofing. I am speaking of the transition from the horizontal deck to the vertical parapet. Depending on the construction type, many times this area is not given proper attention by the architect, consultant and contractor. The major problem rests with metal deck systems and wood deck construction. These decks are often supported independently of the wall. Even with the wall supporting the deck, there is usually an area designed for movement. This area also becomes an area of air-leakage. With air- tight pressurized buildings, this void in the structural deck will create a substantial airflow at the base of the parapet wall. Since the base flashings of the roof system are adhered or mechanically attached from the deck to the parapet, the air - flow is creating pressure directly against the attachment from behind the membrane. This causes the base flashing to come loose over a period of time and billow out from the wall. This condition is present in new as well as re-roof applications. The solution to this condition is very simple and inexpensive. An air barrier needs to be placed over the void. This can be done with the insulation, sheet barriers, and it can also be filled with a foam application. It just needs to be done prior the base flashings being installed. An additional termination bar can also be installed at the base of the wall to help support the pressure created by the air- flow. Most manufacturers have specific details and specifications for this condition. We just need to use these details and procedures.

www.CSIPhoenix.org


2013 ABAA Conference & Trade Show

March 26-28, 2013 Hyatt Regency, Chicago, IL

A Salute to Air Barrier Excellence! The Air Barrier Association of America is hosting its second annual conference and trade show in Chicago, IL on March 26–28, 2013. During this conference, three day comprehensive learning tracks and workshops will be offered for design professionals, general contractors, air barrier contractors, consultants and testing labs. As a new addition to this year’s event testimonials and presentations will be held in the exhibit hall, providing a relaxed atmosphere in which the attendees can get all the latest information and have the opportunity to listen to industry peers discuss projects.

1.5 hour networking lunches with presentations! Gala event in the exhibit hall and much more! There is no other conference entirely focused on Air Barrier knowledge! Dates: March 26 – 28, 2013 Location: Hyatt Regency Chicago, IL

151 East Wacker Drive Chicago, IL 60601 (312) 565-1234

Room rates will be discounted to $ 175.00 per night plus taxes. There are a limited amount of rooms available at this rate so please book early. In order to receive the discounted rate, please mention that you are attending the Air Barrier Association of America Conference and Trade Show or book your room online by following the link below: https://resweb.passkey.com/go/airbarrierassnamerica

Registration: Click here to follow the link

Attendees can earn CEU’s for attending these presentations. Day 1: Air Barrier Basics Day 2: Incorporating Air Barriers into your Project Day 3: Experts Sessions & Case Studies ABAA Installer training, Auditor training, WUFI training, Blower Door Technician training and SPFA training will also be offered for additional fees. The exhibitors will include manufacturers of air barrier materials and application equipment. Testing labs and building enclosure consulting companies will also be exhibiting. Our focus is to bring you the largest variety of Air Barrier Industry resources, all located in one place.

for all registration forms.

w: www.airbarrier.org Programs: Click here to follow the link for a listing of the presentations offered.

e: abaa@airbarrier.org p: 1-866-956-5888


GREENS AND BLUES HEADLINE 2013 PAINT COLOR PALETTE Originally published by Paint Quality Institute Submitted by Tim Garver, CSI, CDT, LEED AP, Dunn Edwards

It’s fitting that green is expected to be one of the top paint colors used to refresh and renew the interiors of homes and buildings. Green has always been symbolic of new life. Only now, it will be giving new life to tired interiors. That’s not to say, however, that the “pure” green we see on the color wheel will be the people’s (or designer’s) choice. With the growing complexity and sophistication of the palette offered by most paint companies, “green” today refers to an extremely wide spectrum of hues. To visualize the options, think of the many colors that appear in a garden or grove of trees: apple, asparagus, celery, fern, honeydew, lime, mint, olive, and willow may come to mind. Wherever you buy your paint, you’ll likely find some tints and shades of green named after such familiar flora. Then there are the greens that gravitate toward blue, which just happens to be projected as the other popular paint color this year. Bluish-greens like teal, turquoise, aquamarine and cyan are expected to be hot designer choices. By selecting one of these hybrid colors, you can in a sense co-opt both of the trendy color choices. That’s not to say we won’t see a lot of true blues this year. We will. And many will be drawn right from mother nature: lighter tints such as sky blue and robin’s egg to darker shades like slate, navy and midnight blue...and everything in between. Because various greens and blues work so well together, virtually any combination from these extended color families can be used to create a visually pleasant interior. To that end, do-it-yourselfers, and even professional painters and designers, might mix it up when working with these hues. Some of the ways to do that include using different blues or greens on the walls and trim, painting an accent wall in a slightly different color from the others, and even incorporating patterns into the paint color scheme used on the walls. Another idea: painting one or more items of furniture in a contrasting or complementary green or blue. Just as they do in a garden or landscape with the sky up above, the various greens and blues will tend to harmonize into a cohesive picture that will be as serene and tranquil as the beautiful scenes we see outdoors. To learn more about color and decorating, or to download the Paint Quality Institute’s free color app, visit www.paintquality.com. More advice on the use of interior and exterior paint color can be found at blog.paintquality.com.


Construction Documents Technology Seminar:

Understanding Construction Contract Documents A 3-day seminar for design and construction professionals seeking knowledge in the relationship between and application of construction contract documents  AND  For candidates of CSI’s Construction Documents Technologist (CDT) certificate examination

Sponsored by the Construction Specifications Institute Phoenix Chapter Where:

The Reference Library (see map on reverse side)

Dates:

February 28th, March 1st and 2nd, 2013

Times:

8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. (Lunch provided) Registration at 7:30 a.m. on February 28th

Cost:

CSI Members/Nonmembers 2nd employee in same firm Each additional employee Students (12+ credit hours)

$275.00 $150.00 $100.00 $85.00

Program Overview This course is designed for entry level and experienced readers and writers of written Construction Contract Documents. Each session is intended to be 8 hours in duration. The fundamental information is intended for readers and writers of construction documents and presents an understanding of how the documents are organized and specific procedures for following certain requirements.

This course is also beneficial to candidates taking the CSI Construction Documents Technologist (CDT) exam. Registration for the exam is independent of this seminar. The cost defined above is for this seminar only and does not include any fees for the certification exams, or for the CSI Project Delivery Practice Guide (PDPG), which serves as source material for the exam. INFORMATION FOR INTERN ARCHITECTS! Intern architects who take and pass the CDT exam can earn 40 supplementary education hours towards their NCARB Certification. The course content will also prepare intern architects for the Construction Documents and Services Division of the Architectural Registration Examination (ARE®).

Program Content Fundamentals – Concepts applicable to the basic understanding of the construction document process Planning & Pre-Design – Activities and documents related to project conception and project delivery Design - Activities and documents related to converting an owner's program into written and graphic documents Procurement – Process of bidding, negotiating, and contracting to purchase the work Construction – Activities and procedures related to the administration of the contract Post-Construction – Activities and documents related to transition from construction to ongoing facility management


Registration Form Name: ___________________________________ Occupation: Company: ___________________________________________________ Work Phone: Address: _________________________________ City: _____________________ ZIP: E-mail address: ______________________________________________ CSI Member No.: Registration:

 CSI member - $275  Non-member - $275  2nd Employee, Same Company - $150

 Student - $85

 CSI Member

Name:

 Each Additional Employee, Same Company - $100 each Name:

 CSI Member

Name:

 CSI Member

Name:

 CSI Member

TOTAL REGISTRATION FEE: $___________________ (SEATING IS LIMITED) This seminar will be based on, and supported by, the CSI Project Delivery Practice Guide (PDPG) and AIA General Conditions. Although study materials will be handed out in the seminar, it is highly recommended that you purchase a copy of the PDPG if you plan on taking the CDT Examination. It is the essential study guide for the CDT exam and a valuable office resource. AIA Document A201 General Conditions will be a part of the handout materials. Information on purchasing the PDPG is available on the CSI web site at www.csinet.org and within the CSI catalog.

Two Options for Payment 1) Send Registration and Checks to:

2) Pay Online at CSI Phoenix Online Payment website: Enter “CDT Spring 2013

CSI Construction Documents Seminar Seminar” in Payment ℅ The Reference Library 99 E. Virginia Ave., #140 jill@thereferencelibrary.com, Phoenix, AZ 85004 address at left.

Description field. Email application to fax to (602) 297-6613, or mail to

(Make checks payable to “CSI Phoenix”)

For Additional Information, Contact Jill Anderson at jill@thereferencelibrary.com or 602-258-7499 The Reference Library 99 E. Virginia Ave., #140 Phoenix, Arizona 85004 E. Thomas Rd N. Central Ave.

N. 7th St.

E. Virginia Ave.

N. 3rd St.

W. Virginia Ave.

N. 3rd Ave..

N. 7th Ave.

W. Thomas Rd

North


AIA ARIZONA FEBRUARY CALENDAR February 6—Member Communications Meeting February 7—Phoenix Metro Affiliates Meeting February 8—+2030 Professional Series February 14—Phoenix Metro Board of Directors February 19—AIA SAC—Board of Directors Meeting February 21—VDC Committee—AIA Phoenix Metro

www.AIA-Arizona.org

Contributed by: Tammy Stevens | Architectural Specialist, Editorial (AZ,NM) CSI, AIA AF | Phone: 602-896-0867 Fax 602-862-9940 cell: 480-747-2769


THE CHAPTER NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT TODAY THE CHAPTER NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT In order to cut costs to keep the chapter profitable, the Board of Directors decided to outsource the newsletter and web site to a publisher – Your Computer Lady. Your Computer Lady had been creating the newsletters and updating the web site for over a year for a fee. But with this change to a publishing agreement, YCL sells advertising to cover the costs of each month’s newsletter and each month’s updates on the web site. Each of you have received numerous emails about advertising. Each newsletter for six months has included advertising info. Many calls have been made. But advertising is still not covering the basic costs of either the newsletter or the web site. These communications are important to the chapter.  The newsletter promotes each monthly meeting not only to encourage member attendance but to encourage guests and potential members to attend.  The newsletter provides educational information including the opportunity for you to educate the members about your industry and your issues.  The web site provides a gathering spot of technical data, chapter information such as by-laws and the member roster. Do business with other chapter members! YOU NEED THE BENEFITS OF ADVERTISING WITH THE CHAPTER  The newsletter has an Open Rate between 31-42%. That’s well above the national average of 25%. Your target market reads the newsletter!  Click-through rates on the newsletter run between 16-28%. Again, well above the national average of 5%. Your target clients visit web sites and read articles from the newsletter!  For the 3rd Quarter of 2012, the web site averaged 4,049 visits a month with 9,783 page views.  In November 2012, a traditionally slow web site month, the site had 1,494 unique visitors who viewed 4,138 pages.  Web traffic has consistently grown in 2012 over the 2011 numbers. UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY Three table tops are available at most meetings. You get a table top to display your products or services before, during and after the meetings. But you also get a 5 minute presentation to the entire chapter! Put your best foot forward and contact 80+ prospects at one time. Call Pamela Bir at 480-929-0335 today to arrange your advertising. Click on the link below see the low Advertising Rates. http://tinyurl.com/Advertising-Rates Click on the link for the Advertising Agreement. http://tinyurl.com/Advertising-Agreement


CODE CORNER Applying the Building Code During Design: A Step-by-Step Process By: Ronald L. Geren, AIA, CSI, CCS, CCCA, SCIP

“Quality is never an accident; it is always the result of intelligent effort.”

John Ruskin, author and critic of art and architecture

Nobody likes to redo work that he or she has already completed. However, time and again, some design professionals seem satisfied to let the building department review their designs and then make any corrections that are noted. This may work well for very small projects, where the impact of a correction has minimal effect on the overall design. Large, complex projects, on the other hand, will likely suffer delays and significant changes if code compliance errors are left for the building department to find. For example, if the design professional for a multistory building miscalculated the occupant load on the low side for a restaurant on the top story, the error might require widening of stairs, or worse, the addition of another stair. Checking or inspecting work after completion is referred to as quality control, or QC. For construction, the Construction Specifications Institute (CSI) defines quality control as the “procedures for evaluating completed activities and elements of the design for conformance with the requirements.” Although some design firms use the local building department to perform the QC review, other design firms may have internal reviews conducted at the end of document production either by in-house staff or third-party peer reviewers to perform the QC review. However, relying only on QC to ensure a quality project is neither efficient nor cost effective— regardless of who performs the review. Click on the link to read the full article: http://tinyurl.com/applyingbuildingcode

Did you know that you can register for the February meeting online? Click the link below http://tinyurl.com/februarymeeting


February 2013

February 6 Detla / Bobier Sales, Frank Vesci, 602-550-6894

February 13 MM Systems Corporation, Dave Bratek, 716-861-7162

“Technology’s Influence on Water Delivery in the Home” 1 AIA LU

How do you double expansion join life expectancy? 1 AIA LU

  

Understand the impact of technology on our lives today Know how technology is being used in water delivery throughout the home Be able to select water delivery solutions that use technology to address a variety of needs

Participants will learn about waterproof, fire rated, thermal and seismic expansion join systems for buildings, plaza decks, stadiums and parking structures. Discussions will include how to meet the rigorous demands of seasonal structural movement, rain, snow, loads, deicing agents, hard wheel point loads as well as vehicular impact loads.

February 20 BASF, Dick Goff/Kent Jones 480-213-0072, 623-764-0152

February 27 Timely / The Clark Agency, David Ortega, 602-363-7477

Sealant Spectrums 1 AIA LU, HSW

Door Frames – Are They All The Same? 1 AIA LU

  

We will discuss the differences between silicones, urethane, and polysulfone We will explore the pluses and minuses of each Discuss two new technologies - SPUR and STPE

    

Understanding differences in door frames FRP, hollow metal, stainless steel pre-finished Discussion on applications, budgets, strengths/weaknesses Design options, code issues, product type and selection What’s new?

PLEASE MAKE RESERVATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING SEMINARS: o o o o

2/06

Delta/Bobier Sales

2/13 MM Systems 2/20 BASF 2/27 Timely/Clark Agency

o o o o

Phoenix

Call and remind me at Call and remind me at Call and remind me at Call and remind me at

NAME(S) (limit 3 from one company)

COMPANY

PHONE

RSVP TO THE REFERENCE LIBRARY – Fax 602-297-6613 Phone 602-258-7499 Email jill@thereferencelibrary.com

or

louise@thereferencelibrary.com

1 ©1988 The Reference Library, LLC. All rights reserved.


February 2013

February 7 AARA / Ultra Seam, Wayne Pratt, 602-437-9323

February 21 PPG Glass, Scott Ingalls, 909-251-5249

High Performance Metal Roofing 1 AIA LU

Energy Efficient Glazing 1 AIA LU with HSW

   

Understanding the testing and performance of metal roofing Understand the warranties Discuss metal roofing and the environment Discuss renewable energy and LEED benefits

Participants will learn how low-e coatings work; learn the differences between “passive” and “solar control” low-e coatings; learn how the energy, environmental and economic benefits of low-e glass have been quantified; understand the energy impact of various low-e coated glasses through simulation modeling.

PLEASE MAKE RESERVATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING SEMINARS: o o

2/07 AARA/Ultra Seam 2/21 PPG Glass

o o

Tempe

Call and remind me at Call and remind me at

NAME(S) (limit 3 from one company)

COMPANY

PHONE

RSVP TO THE REFERENCE LIBRARY – Fax 602-297-6613 Phone 602-258-7499 Email jill@thereferencelibrary.com

or

louise@thereferencelibrary.com

2 ©1988 The Reference Library, LLC. All rights reserved.


February 2013

February 21 The Sherwin Williams Co, Angela France, 623-606-1130 Opposites Attract 1 AIA LU and 0.1 CEU IDCEC The Sherwin Williams Colormix Forecast Opposites attract us like never before, exerting a magnetic pull on the spectrum. Join us for Sherwin Williams Colormix 2013 where we put today’s color mood under the microscope to reveal its dueling influences that are shaping four divergent color directions.

PLEASE MAKE RESERVATIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING SEMINARS: o

2/21 Sherwin Williams

o

Scottsdale

Call and remind me at

NAME(S) (limit 3 from one company)

COMPANY

PHONE

RSVP TO THE REFERENCE LIBRARY – Fax 602-297-6613 Phone 602-258-7499 Email jill@thereferencelibrary.com

or

louise@thereferencelibrary.com

3 ©1988 The Reference Library, LLC. All rights reserved.


OFFICERS 2012-2013 President Angie France Sherwin Williams 623-606-1130 Angie.France@Sherwin.com

Treasurer Teri Hand Tnemec/Southwest Coating Consultants 602-418-1268 THand@Tnemec.com

President Elect Brian McClure Stantec 602-320-5323 Brian.McClure@Stantec.com

Director 2012-2014 Jim Daniels Atas International, Inc. 480-558-7210 JDaniels@Atas.com

Jeff Cox HKS, Inc. 602-462-0966 JCox@HKSInc.com

1st Vice President T.J. Valdez The Twenty-One Tech Co. 480-226-5809 TJV@Twenty1Tec.com

Director 2011-2013 John Campbell Architect 480-399-1805 JohnRCampbell@cox.net

Bobbi Jo Huskey Soprema, Inc. 480-421-8186 BHuskey@Soprema.us

2nd Vice President Eduardo Galindo CDM 602-281-7900 GalindoE@CDM.com

Past President Steve Smith StephenWSmith55@msn.com

Secretary Mark Yarish The Orcutt Winslow Partnership 602-257-1764 Yarish.M@OWP.com

COMMITTEE CHAIRS 2012-2013 Education and Certification Jill Anderson The Reference Library 602-258-7499 Jill@TheReferenceLibrary.com

Awards Jim Bandle InPro Corporation 623-551-6067 JBandle@InProCorp.com

Technical T.J.Valdez The Twenty-One Tech Co. 480-226-5809 TJV@Twenty1Tec.com

Media Communications Carlos Murrieta SSPW Architects LLP 480-991-0800 CMurrieta@SSPWArchitects.com

Membership Bobbi Jo Huskey Soprema,Inc. 480-421-8186 BHuskey@Soprema.us

Fundraising & Golf Tournament David Spice, CSI, LEED AP DAS Products 480-894-9858 DSpice@DASProducts.com

Imagination Cube Ken Martinek Arcadia, Inc. 602-437-2514 KMartinek@ArcadiaInc.com Academic Programs OPEN

Programs Angie Smith Sherwin Williams 623-606-1130 Angie.France@Sherwin.com Calling Louise Rehse The Reference Library 602-258-7499 Louise@TheReferenceLibrary.com


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