It was once slated for a $350 million, LEED-rated makeover as an office building that was derided as “disturbing.” Now, the former Verizon Building at 375 Pearl Street is on its way to becoming Intergate.Manhattan: the world’s most complicated data center.
While its Rust Belt roots continue to fade, the University of Buffalo’s new $75 million engineering school hopes to help position Western New York as a tech industry leader.
A significant investment from NYSERDA has New York City hopeful of becoming the country’s urban leader in infrastructure to support electric vehicles, with 80 new charging stations slated for installation across the five boroughs.
The Smart City: Hoboken lab is a new three-year, collaborative research effort that will aim to analyze and distribute real-time data in order to improve the urban condition.
As rents rise in Midtown South and flexible office arrangements become harder to come by, an increasing number of technology companies are looking north: Felix/CityGrid Media is the latest to head back across 34th Street.
“Let There Be Daylight” hopes to lay the foundation for increased daylighting controls in New York City office buildings, which could provide the city with up to $70 million in annual energy savings.
A free app for iPhone and Android devices is an important new resource for the green building industry, allowing users to easily and quickly compare Energy Star data for 1 billion square feet of real estate across North America.
In a 220,000-square-foot deal, Microsoft has officially announced that it’s on the move from Sixth Avenue to the LEED Gold-certified 11 Times Square.
The software company 10gen is on the move from the historic, tech industry-heavy 568 Broadway to the former New York Times building at 229 West 43rd Street.
If 3D printing is indeed the wave of the future, New York City is riding out in front of the curve thanks to two recent leases with a Netherlands-based custom 3D-printing manufacturer.