Sabrina Duk | Structural





14 May 10 |
03 May 10 |
Reflection Posted
12 Apr 10 |
Final Presentation Posted
07Apr 10 |
Final Report Posted
15 Jan 10 |
Revised ProposalPosted
11 Jan 10 |
Presentation Schedule
15 Dec 09 |
02 Dec 09 |
28 Oct 09 |
12 Oct 09 |
09 Oct 09 |
07 Oct 09 |
13 Sept 09 |
11 Sept 09 |
29 Aug 09 |
28 Aug 09 |
Bldg Stat Draft Submitted
20 Jul 09 |
Owner Permission Received
This is a year-long Capstone Project that ties together five years of studying Architectural Engineering at the Pennsylvania State University. Showcasing 360 State Street, Sabrina's thesis will include an overall description of the building, technical reports analyzing the original design and a proposal for an alternate design. The predominate focus of this thesis will be the structural systems however other topics will be included.

360 State Street is a residential tower with street-level retail located in downtown New Haven, Connecticut. It was chosen on principle for its unique integration of architectural design with engineering ingenuity. It also defines and encourages a sustainable lifestyle. More information regarding 360 State Street can be found in the Building Statistics link to the right.

Please feel free to browse the website and continue to check in for updates.

State Street
New Haven | CT | 06510


Student Biography

Building Statistics

Thesis Abstract

Technical Reports

Thesis Proposal

Final Report

Final Presentation



Thesis e-Studio

This page was last updated on 03 May 2010, by Sabrina Duk and is hosted by the AE Department ©2010

Note: While great efforts have been taken to provide accurate and complete information on the pages of CPEP, please be aware that the information contained herewith is considered a work in progress for this thesis project. Modifications and changes related to the original building designs and construction methodologies for this senior thesis project are solely the interpretation of Sabrina Duk. Changes and discrepancies in no way imply that the original design contained errors or was flawed. Differing assumptions, code references, requirements, and methodologies have been incorporated into this thesis project; therefore, investigation results may vary from the original design.

All official documents and images have been used in accordance with permission from Becker + Becker Associates, Inc.