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Building Statistics

Thesis Abstract Technical Assignment Thesis Research Thesis Proposal Presentation


Reflection e-Studio




04.30.2012   CPEP Site Complete and Ready for Review
04.30.2012   Reflection and ABET Assessment Posted
04.30.2012   Presentation Posted
04.30.2012   Final Report Posted
01.17.2012   Building Statistics 2 Posted
01.16.2012   Revised Proposal
12.16.2011   Bio Updated
12.16.2011   Final Technical
Report 3 Posted
12.16.2011   Final Technical
Report 2 Posted
12.16.2011   Final Technical
Report 1 Posted
12.12.2011   Proposal Posted
11.17.2011   Technical Report 3
10.24.2011   Abstract Posted
10.19.2011   Technical Report 2
09.30.2011   Thesis Abstract C&C
09.23.2011   Technical Report 1
09.12.2011   Building Statistics 1 Posted
09.08.2011   Bio Posted
09.02.2011   CPEP Site Working
08.18.2011   Project Documentation Received
07.01.2011   Owner Permission Received




Christina DiPaolo's
Thesis Webpage!


The Capstone Project Electronic Portfolio (CPEP) is a web-based project and information center. It contains material produced for a year-long Senior Thesis class. Its purpose, in addition to providing central storage of individual assignments, is to foster communication and collaboration between student, faculty consultant, course instructors, and industry consultants. This website is dedicated to the research and analysis conducted via guidelines provided by the Department of Architectural Engineering. For an explanation of this capstone design course and its requirements click here.
What is CPEP?

Penn State UniversityArchitectural EngineeringAE Computers LabsSenior Thesis Main PageContact Me
This page was last updated on 04.30.2012 by Christina DiPaolo and is hosted by the AE department ©2011
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 Christina DiPaolo. 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.