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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.


















    CPEP Completed and Ready for Review   04.25.13
Student Biography     Thesis Reflection Posted   04.14.13
Building Statistics     Final Presentation Posted   04.08.13
Thesis Abstract     Final Report Online & Submitted   04.01.13
Technical Reports     Presentation Outline   03.27.13
Thesis Proposal     Thesis Proposal Revised   02.26.13
Presentation     Building Statistics Part 2 Online   01.10.13
Final Report     Thesis Proposal Revised   01.10.13
Reflection       Technical Report 3 Revised   12.18.12
Senior Thesis e-Studio       Thesis Proposal Online   12.14.12
        Technical Report 3 Online   11.12.12
        Technical Report 1 Revised   10.18.12
        Abstract posted Online   10.15.12
        Technical Report 2 Online   10.12.12
Sponsor Thank You to:
      Technical Report 1 Online 09.17.12
Barry Isett Assoc, Inc.
      Student Bio Online 09.17.12
      Building Statistics Part 1 Online 09.17.12
      CPEP Online Active 09.06.12
      Sponsor Thank-you 09.03.12
      Building Statistics Part 1 draft submitted 08.31.12
      Owner Permission 07.29.12
All photos and images courtesy of Barry Isett, Associates, Inc. & Spillman Farmer Architects
This page was last updated on 4/25/13 by Sarah Bednarcik and is hosted by the AE Department © 2013.
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 here with is considered a work-inprogress 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 Sarah Bednarcik. 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.