Part 31: Construction of the Centre for Computing and Engineering

TORONTO, April 13, 2005— The Pugly Awards, an online competition created to recognize the best and worst of Toronto's residential and commercial developments completed in 2004, announced the results of the inaugural online competition which invited the public to vote 'thumbs up' or 'thumbs down', from March 1 - March 31, 2005, for 20 nominated buildings. Nearly 10,000 people voted online and named Toronto Police Services 51 Division (Institutional) the best new building with 74.4% of the vote; the Waterclub I (Residential), with 66.6% of the vote, was voted second-best; and Ryerson's Centre for Computing & Engineering (Institutional) was voted third-best, with 65.2% of the vote.

—Excerpted from a Canada News Wire article.

Atrium Functions and Corridor Seating

Apr 08, 2005
The Donor Wall in twilight.

Apr 14, 2005
Preparations for the Blackstar Photo Collection reception.

Apr 14, 2005
The speech.

Apr 14, 2005
The invitees included the Dean of
Engineering (top-right).

Apr 18, 2005
Finally, the corridor seating is installed.

Apr 18, 2005
Fourth-floor, looking south; the benches are made of solid maple.

Apr 18, 2005
Fourth-floor, looking north.

Apr 20, 2005
Lab sign-holders installed on doors.

Apr 20, 2005
Lab rules and colour-coded lab-safety signs
installed in the holders.

Apr 20, 2005
EPOs get signs so they aren't mistaken
for coat-hangers or door openers.

Apr 28, 2005
Preview Night in the Atrium: Parents and high-school students accepted
by Ryerson into an engineering program are given an opportunity to
visit the campus and are given a tour of the labs and the facilities
by the respective department.

Apr 28, 2005
Each faculty was given a table in the Atrium so
students could ask specific questions about the program.
ELCE was assigned the second table from the bottom-right.

Photography and Commentary: Luis Fernandes.

Camera details: 5 megapixel Canon S60 SureShot.

Other Notes: Original photos have a resolution of 5 M pixels. Panoramas are created using Adobe Photoshop to “stitch-together” 2 or more images and optionally touched-up to fill blank spaces.