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Living Patterns As Tools Of Adaptive Design

As we learn to identify unhealthy technologies, let’s explore healthy and time-tested solutions that enhance our wellbeing.

As we learn to identify unhealthy technologies, let’s explore healthy and time-tested solutions that enhance our wellbeing.

Join Metropolis and KI's Twitterview on the Future of Healthcare

Metropolis will host a Q & A session with Susan S. Szenasy, the magazine’s publisher and editor in chief and and KI's Vice President of Healthcare Debbie Breunig. The conversation will take place on Twitter and users will be able to participate and follow along by using the hashtag #DesignForHealth.

Metropolis will host a Q & A session with Susan S. Szenasy, the magazine’s publisher and editor in chief and and KI’s Vice President of Healthcare Debbie Breunig. The conversation will take place on Twitter and users will be able to participate and follow along by using the hashtag #DesignForHealth.

Join Metropolis and Autodesk's Twitterview on the Future of Making Things

Friday November 13th, 2:30–3:30 PM EST, Metropolis will host a live interview with publisher/editor in chief Susan Szenasy and Phil Bernstein, vice president of Autodesk, a leading provider of digital design, engineering, and software.

Friday November 13th, 2:30–3:30 PM EST, Metropolis will host a live interview with publisher/editor in chief Susan Szenasy and Phil Bernstein, vice president of Autodesk, a leading provider of digital design, engineering, and software.

Living Structures Should Come From Living Patterns

Dr. Nikos Salingaros explores the architectural theory behind patterns of human behavior in this, the second post in a series of articles about the influence of patterns on living structures.

Dr. Nikos Salingaros explores the architectural theory behind patterns of human behavior in this, the second post in a series of articles about the influence of patterns on living structures.

Sara Little Turnbull, Corporate America’s Secret Weapon

For more than five decades the product designer—having done work for Coke, 3m, and Corning—has operated at the intersection of design and commerce.

For more than five decades Sara Little Turnbull has been corporate America’s secret weapon, working behind the scenes, operating at the intersection of design and commerce.