Commercial building and facilities management resources for corporate facility executives, building operators and facility managers in all industry and service sectors. Ceilings articles below.
Facility managers seeking healthier, safer indoor spaces can turn to new Armstrong Ceiling Solutions to ease COVID-19 pandemic concerns.
In this annual survey of Facility Executive readers, votes were cast for product and service suppliers preferred during 2019.
Whether an open plenum or disruptive structural components, if a ceiling area cannot be covered completely, then it can be adorned strategically.
Since 1999, more than 200 million square feet of used ceiling panels have been recycled through the Armstrong Ceilings Recycling Program.
CF Mesa insulated metal panels serve as walls, ceilings, and roofs for cooler, freezer, and food processing facilities.
Partnership launches innovative acoustic panel mounting hardware that removes guesswork when installing Kirei’s EchoPanel collection.
EchoCloud acoustic clouds help absorb sound within an open space, reducing reverberation and helping quiet noisy spaces, no matter the ceiling type.
Clean-Air Claro is a fully customizable acoustical panel that contributes to overall health and safety standards by helping to deliver better indoor air quality in areas such as hospitals, airports, schools, theaters, and restaurants.
VELUX Dynamic Dome commercial skylights combine architectural elegance with increased light harvesting capabilities, resulting in savings on electrical lighting costs.
In this annual survey of Facility Executive readers, votes were cast for product and service suppliers preferred during 2017.
In this annual survey of Facility Executive readers, votes were cast for product and service suppliers preferred during 2016.
On-Center Downlighting seamlessly integrates USAI’s new BeveLED Connect downlights into the grid intersections of Armstrong ceilings.
These durable metal panels support design flexibility, easy integration and installation, acoustic and long-term performance, sustainability and economic goals for commercial ceiling projects.
At UConn's Gampel Pavilion, an intricate ceiling design calls for an equally intricate approach to facility repair. Have you encountered a design in one of your buildings that added complexity to facility repair plans? What opportunities have you had to provide the facility management and repair perspective during the design process?
School facilities director wins 1,000 square feet of Armstrong® Ultima® ceiling panels to fix an ugly, sagging ceiling.
The integrated ceiling/lighting system is seismically tested and provides Category D, E, F performance without any independent support of the light fixture.
Ceilings are significant for both visual and acoustic comfort.
This "workhorse" commercial paint is formulated to meet the requirements of facility professionals.
Common issues to address involve aesthetics and acoustics.
Facility managers can get maximum performance by choosing the best ceiling type for their spaces. From the May 2013 issue.
This manufacturer of metal roofing and wall and ceiling panels has launched an app to provide facility professionals information about how its products can impact the appearance, function, and energy efficiency of their projects.
A monolithic design using LED lighting and complementary ceiling panels provides design flexibility without the constraints of traditional acoustical ceilings.
This building element has an impact on several areas of facility management.
This online tool documents the CertainTeed insulation, ceilings, and gypsum products that facility professionals use in their LEED projects.
Armstrong, in conjunction with the IIDA, recently conducted a contest seeking innovative floor and ceiling projects.
Choosing the best ceiling materials for a space should consider appearance and performance.
A history of the tablet, an update on green certifications, and hazcom compliance are featured in this issue.
What happens when Chicken Little comes home to roost in a municipal building? Ask members of the San Antonio Dangerous Structure Determination Board, and they will indeed say the sky is falling....and it's not pretty.
Code changes, acoustical characteristics, and installation options combine with material choices to expand ceiling choices for facility professionals.