The latest issue of Concrete Quarterly is winter 2016.
Visit the CQ Archive to download the pdf
This issue features:
EXTENDED LOGIC: Christ & Gantenbein has added striking concrete extensions to two of Switzerland’s biggest art galleries
PERFECTLY WRAPPED: What’s in the mysterious concrete-clad box left in the town square of Chur?
WOLFSON REVISITED: Berman Guedes Stretton updates Powell & Moya’s granite-faced Oxford college
BURIED TREASURE: Uncovering the secrets of Outhouse – Loyn & Co’s earth-sheltered Manser Medal winner
BUILT FOR SPEED: Concrete offers a range of solutions to help stay on top of tight construction programmes
SCRATCHING THE SURFACE: Beneath the outer finish of as-struck concrete lies a world of possible textures and patterns
FLOOR-LEVELLING SCREEDS: How to specify the perfect base for flooring
LASTING IMPRESSION: Allies and Morrison’s Artur Carulla on Saarinen, Siza and Souto de Moura.
Concrete Quarterly online magazine
CQ magazine can now be explored online from your computer, tablet or phone. Visit www.concretecentre.com/CQ
An all-you-need-to-know guide on the specification of sustainable concrete.
This document provides information on the material and resource efficiency of concrete and masonry.
This publication assists engineers in understanding the common challenges of building tall.
This publication summarises the material used in the design of reinforced and prestressed concrete bridges using Eurocode 2
This eighth annual report report presents the concrete industry’s sustainability performance in 2014.
Guidance on how concrete can be used to achieve credits under the latest version of BREEAM NC:2014.
This guide focuses on the use of concrete at Coin Street Neighbourhood Centre and its part in creating a low energy building.
Gives likely structural options for a concrete frame, with useful points to note - written by engineers for engineers.
This guide focuses on concrete and masonry housing, and presents requirements for Part L1A of the Building Regulations.
This guide sets out how concrete's attributes can be used to minimise CO2 emissions.