3 Reasons to Use Wire Mesh and Perforated Metals in Architecture

Architectural design aims to balance economy, elegance, and efficiency. Perforated metal paneling and wire mesh certainly apply to all three.

Galvannealed vs Galvanized Steel for Architectural Design

Galvannealed and galvanized steels start out similarly. They are both dipped into a hot zinc bath (approximately 850° F), so the zinc bonds to the metal's surface. This coating increases the steel's durability and protects against corrosion.

It's the introduction of a secondary process that[...]

How HOK Uses Architectural Metal to Support & Enhance Designs

If you’re interested in creative uses of architectural metal, look no further than HOK. They have many examples, but these are some of the most inspiring.

Custom Manufacturing Tooling Is Your Signature | Architectural Design

Architectural design may be functional first and foremost, but it’s still a form of art. One aspect of art and analysis is motif.

The Single Most Important Aspect of Supply Chain Risk Mitigation

When you think about supply chain risk mitigation, what are the first things that come to mind? For us, the usual suspects are:

Metal Forming Processes: The No-Nonsense OEM Guide

Metal forming processes reshape materials into usable components and products. Included here are the benefits and common applications of:

Build Your Artisan Reputation With Luxury Metals | Architectural Metals

Copper. Brass. Bronze. Reminiscent of the pharaohs in Egypt, the temples of Sri Lanka, the Gothic cathedrals of the East. These are the red metals - luxury metals.

Find Your "Beauty": Aesthetic Architecture With Ornamental Metal

What Is "Aesthetic"?

Aesthetic: The nature of art and judgments of beauty; the creation and appreciation of beauty. “What is art?” and “What do we mean when we say something is ‘beautiful’?”

7 Ways to Pitch New Metal Manufacturing Processes to Your Boss

Six words that can ruin a business: “That’s how we’ve always done it.”

Non-ferrous Metals in Architectural Design

Non-ferrous metals, especially the red metals, brought us out of the Stone Age and into the Copper and Bronze Ages. From 4500 BC to 1500 BC, copper and bronze dominated our primitive manufacturing systems.

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