In a handful of months the Nevell Group, Inc. delivered the framing and finish work for the expanded Del Amo Fashion Center where interior spaces are bathed in daylight by a 102,000 square foot ceiling with curvilinear clerestory and skylights, some 65 feet above the finished floor... Read Full eNewsletter
Search Resource Library
Three complete domes may have been easier to construct than the truncated exterior domes required for this Grand Home in New York’s Hudson Valley region.
"Linetec Finishes Firestone's UNA-CLAD panels with Valspar's New Kameleon Color Finish to Give Visitor's Center a Dynamic Appearance" • www.DesignandBuildwithMetal.com • Institutional Projects Edition • December 2015
Imagine framing that gives shape to any design created exactly as envisioned. Now imagine that you can see the framing design virtually, and that you can verify and coordinate it with adjacent materials and systems prior to fabrication. Finally, imagine the confidence that comes from knowing the complex or curved framing will be CNC fabricated using data from a vetted 3D model and will arrive on the jobsite according to schedule.
Gratefully, all of us at Radius Track Corporation applaud the teamwork, collaboration, creativity and dedication of our customers and the project teams we worked with in 2015. We wish you a happy, healthy and joyous Thanksgiving.
Every day we build connections to the people and places around us. At San Antonio Children’s Hospital, their facility and health service offerings have grown from more than 140 years of connections to the city and community. In 2016 a new chapel will be completed to welcome and comfort patients, family and friends in soothing light, color and shapes.
Minneapolis-based Radius Track Corporation, the premier expert and provider of curved and complex metal framing solutions, is proud to announce and welcome Luanne Ketchie as the company’s Director of Sales. Read Full e-Newsletter
Arch Daily • by Patrick Lynch • September 2015 – Radius Track Curved-Right® framing was used to enclose the 105-foot-long escalator that transports museum visitors from a space that Philip Kennicott of the Washington Post calls “voluptuously non-Euclidean.” Read Full Article