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Papyrus winter 2012 2013

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This is the Winter issue of Papyrus Magazine published by the International Association of Museum Facility Administrators

This is the Winter issue of Papyrus Magazine published by the International Association of Museum Facility Administrators


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  • 1. Y IS IVE 5TH PAPYRUS E! AR I N T E R N AT I O N A L A S S O C I AT I O N O F M U S E U M F A C I L I T Y A D M I N I S T R AT O R S SU RS N 1AN VOL. 13, NO. 3 WINTER 2012–2013 Recap of the 22nd IAMFA Conference Sustainability LinkedIn Group Inaugural Best Practices Certification for Collaborative Feature Article Museums Article
  • 2. Positive Varming Environments since 1933Steensen Varming and Varming International Alliance provideunrivalled expertise in museum, gallery and archive projects. The Clore Gallery, Tate, London Nomura Gallery, Tate, London Building Services Solutions Holy Sepulchre, Jerusalem Casula Powerhouse Museum, Sydney Tate in the North, Liverpool Museum of Modern Art, London Art Gallery of New South Wales, Sydney Chester Beatty Library, Dublin Australian War Memorial, Canberra The Mint Building, Sydney Victoria & Albert Museum, London Buildings Sir John Soanes Museum, London Science Museum, Wellcome Wing, London Whitechapel Art Gallery, London Frederikborg Castle, Copenhagen Sculpture Museum, London Auckland Art Gallery, Auckland National Portrait Gallery, Canberra National Gallery of Australia, Canberra National Library of Australia, Sydney Physiology Australian Museum, Sydney Royal Scottish Academy / Playfair, Edinburgh Guinness Storehouse Visitor Centre, Dublin Prehistoric Museums Arhus, The Utzon Centre, Aalborg Strategies Sydney Opera House, SydneyDenmark Ireland United Kingdom Australia Hong Kong www.steensenvarming.com
  • 3. ContentsLetter from the Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 The National Library of Scotland Installs Ultra- Efficient Turbomiser Chillers and Cuts EnergyMessage from the President . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 and Carbon Emissions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44Sustainability Certification for Cultural Institutions . . 4 Preserving America’s Treasures: DesigningBest Practices Feature Article: Benchmarking at Energy-Efficient Archival Storage Facilities . . . . . . . . 47the National Library of Scotland . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Peterborough Museum & Archives: FacilityLinkedIn Group Collaboration Article: The Renewal Project (2004–2014) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50Important Topic of Bathroom Accessories in Planning and Development of a Newthe Museum Setting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Distance-Learning Facility at the Philadelphia Museum of Art . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53U.S. National Archives and Records Administration:Sustainability . . . and Beyond!. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 The National Museum of Australia: Expansion Program Includes an Innovative Cafe andFirst Issue of Papyrus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 Administrative Extension. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57The 22nd IAMFA Conference in the Mid–Atlantic Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library ReceivesRegion of America . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 Grant for New HVAC System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60Benchmarking Workshop: What Happens Behind Regional Updates and Member News . . . . . . . . . . . . 61Those Closed Doors? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 IAMFA Members Directory 2012 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64Preview of the 23rd IAMFA Annual Conference,October 20–24, 2013, Washington, D.C. . . . . . . . . . . . 32 IAMFA Members—Organizations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72Ideal Maintenance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Index of Papyrus Technical and Historical Articles . . . 74Cover photo: Attendees of the 22nd IAMFA Annual Conference having dinner inside the Conservatory at Longwood Gardens. Photo by Dan DaviesIAMFA BOARD OF DIRECTORS MEMBER REGIONSPresident and Secretary Atlanta, U.S.A. — Kevin Streiter Ottawa-Gatineau, Canada —2013 Conference Chair David Sanders High Museum of Art Ed RichardNancy Bechtol Natural History Museum (Retired) kevin.streiter@woodruffcenter.org National Gallery of Canada ERichard@Gallery.caSmithsonian Institution London, UK Australia — Shaun WoodhouseWashington, DC, USA d.sanders@bham.ac.uk Australian Centre for the Philadelphia, USA — John Castlebechtna@si.edu Moving Image Winterthur Museum & Garden Editor Shaun.Woodhouse@acmi.net.au jcastle@winterthur.orgV.P., Administration Joseph E. MayRandy Murphy Sustainability Engineer Chicago, USA — William Caddick Northern California, USA —Los Angeles County Museum of Art Los Angeles, CA, USA Art Institute of Chicago Joe BrennanLos Angeles, CA, USA joemay001@hotmail.com wcaddick@artic.edu San Francisco Museum of Modern Art jbrennan@sfmoma.orgRMurphy@lacma.org Los Angeles, USA — Randy Murphy 2014 Conference Chair Los Angeles County Museum of Art United Kingdom — Jack PlumbV.P., Regional Affairs Jack Plumb National Library of Scotland rmurphy@lacma.orgJohn Castle National Library of Scotland j.plumb@nls.ukWinterthur Museum, Edinburgh, UK New England, USA —Garden and Library j.plumb@nls.uk John H. Lannon Washington/Baltimore, USA —Winterthur, DE, USA Boston Athenaeum Maurice Evansjcastle@winterthur.org lannon@bostonathenaeum.org Smithsonian Institution For additional evansma@si.eduTreasurer New York, USA — Mark Demairo contact information, Neue Galerie For more information onAlan Dirican becomming a member of the please visit our website at markdemairo@neuegalerie.orgBaltimore Museum of Art International Association ofBaltimore, MD, USA www.iamfa.org New Zealand — Open Museum Facility Administrators,adirican@artbma.org please visit www.iamfa.orgIAMFA/ Papyrus Michael Harrold Design and Layout Statements of fact and opinionVol. 13, Number 3 Jeffrey Hirsch Phredd Grafix are made on the responsibility of William Jarema authors alone and do not imply anWinter 2012–2013 Dan Klein Editing opinion on the part of the editors,Editor Guy Larocque Artistic License officers, or members of IAMFA. TheJoe May Roberto Mallozzi editors of IAMFA Papyrus reserve the Printed in the U.S.A. by right to accept or to reject any Article Joe MayCorrespondents Knight Printing or advertisement submitted for Adam MeltzerKevin Anderson Tim Mitchell publication.Nancy Bechtol ISSN 1682-5241 Susan Neale While we have made every attempt toDarragh Brady Jon Oldham ensure that reproduction rights haveJoe Brennan Donald Overfelt been acquired for the illustrationsJohn Castle Angela Person used in this newsletter, please let usJohn and Livi De Lucy Jack Plumb know if we have inadvertently over-Carl Freedman Ed Richard looked your copyright, and we willGreer Gehrt Stacey Wittig rectify the matter in a future issue. Past issues of Papyrus can be found on IAMFAs website: www.IAMFA.org
  • 4. Letter from the EditorJoe May—Editor, PapyrusGreetings from Los Angeles! You’ll see author Adam Meltzer’s very helpful to members participatingA picture at the top of the article. Many of in the 2012 IAMFA Benchmarking s I write this, it’s nearly December, you in the U.S. may recognize Adam Exercise. and 2012 will be over by the as the voice and face of the Chevy Volt. Michael Harold from Steensen time IAMFA’s members receive General Motors (GM) Volt commercials Varming Ltd. has also contributed anthis issue of Papyrus. In September, are seen on U.S. television numerous article entitled “Ideal Maintenance”IAMFA’s members had a great time times a day, so you may recognize Adam. that is an excellent instructional articlevisiting with one another at the 22nd When GM embarked upon a nation- on a topic with which we all live onAnnual Conference in the Mid-Atlantic wide search for real-life Volt owners, they a daily basis. Steensen Varming hasregion of the U.S. John Castle and his felt that Adam’s authenticity, sincerityteam deserve a lot of credit for orga- demonstrated they are ready to assist and look were just right. He exemplifies when IAMFA’s members need expertisenizing one of the most memorable the values of those who place an impor-conferences in our organization’s in lighting design, and more general for tance on environmental sustainable engineering and maintenance support.history. Attendance at this year’s con- technology and development.ference totaled about 120, and I heard You’ll also see a preview of the plans In this issue, we have a near-record for IAMFA’s 2013 Annual Conference,many say that they had a wonderful time number of articles, including a Bestlearning from this year’s presenters, scheduled for October 20 next year in Practices Feature that we hope to make Washington, D.C. One of the venues—while also networking and exploring a standard article in future issues ofwith their counterparts from around the the U.S. National Archives and Records Papyrus. Thanks go to Jack Plumb from Administration in College Park,world. You can read a recap of the con- the National Library of Scotland andference in this issue, and I’m sure you Maryland—contributed an article to Keith McClanahan from Facilities Issues this issue. The plans for next year’swill join me in thanking our sponsors Inc. for this inaugural Best Practicesand hosts for a terrific conference! conference are shaping up nicely, and feature article. We are also including In this issue of Papyrus, there is an by next summer, we hope to have an a collaborative article in this issue byarticle on page 4 that I hope all IAMFA article in Papyrus about each of next Darragh Brady that consists of responsesmembers will be sure to read. The year’s conference venues. Please start to a post in our LinkedIn Group. Wearticle is titled “Sustainability Certifi- marking your schedules, and make hope also to include an article in futurecation for Cultural Institutions” and issues that summarizes responses to a sure you join us in 2013.was written by Adam Meltzer from post on a topic with which IAMFA’s IAMFA’s website, www.NewIAMFA.orgArts:Earth Partnership (AEP). Since members deal on a regular basis. Please has preliminary information on the con-AEP’s inception back in 2008, they’ve join IAMFA’s LinkedIn Group, if you ference venues, and Gaylord Nationaldeveloped and are executing a Green have not done so already. The group Resort and Conference Center is whereBusiness Certification Program designed has doubled in size this year, and now we’ll be based. There are some goodspecifically for the cultural sector. Over has 440 members from 37 countries. pictures on the website of this spec-the past few months, we’ve been discus- You will also find a reprint of the tacular hotel. While you are on IAMFA’ssing with AEP the possibility that IAMFA very first issue of Papyrus, published website, please visit the Members Onlyand AEP may be able to assist one back in 1997. This current issue repre- page to see the latest news from IAMFA.another in advancing our missions sents the 15th anniversary of Papyrus. In the next few months the new web-and expanding our scope worldwide. Thanks go to our members and other site will assume the name of our long-There are numerous benefits to AEP’s experts in pertinent fields over the past running website name IAMFA.ORG.Sustainability Certification program. 15 years, for taking time to write about It is possible that this change may takePlease read this article; I would like to improvements they’ve made recently. place by the time you read this issueknow if you and other IAMFA members Thanks also to Stacey Wittig for of Papyrus.believe this is a relationship that IAMFA authoring a recap of this year’s Bench- There’s more in this issue: too manyshould pursue. I will be looking for feed- marking and Learning Workshop, held articles to introduce individually, as wellback from you as to whether you believe on the day prior to the start of this as updates from several of our memberIAMFA should play a role in establishing year’s Annual Conference. More than regions. I hope you enjoy this issue;a worldwide standard for sustainability 50 people attended this year’s workshop, thank you so much to everyone whocertification at cultural facilities. and I understand that the workshop was contributed this issue’s content.2 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 5. Message from the PresidentNancy Bechtol—President, IAMFAT his is my first message in Papyrus, Olin Landscape Architecture, and CVM. for membership and sponsorship. These and I am not sure exactly how We depend so much on our sponsors committees will be led by David Sanders, to start. So much has occurred to host the Annual Conference, and Stacey Wittig and John Castle, who arewithin IAMFA since our last issue. This this coming year, John Castle will lead already hard at work. We also welcomedis one energetic organization! John a Sponsorship Committee to ensure two new Board members this year—and Shonie Castle and his team—Jill that sponsorship of IAMFA’s Annual Jack Plumb and David Sanders—andAbbott, Mike Downs, Bruce Cantor, Conference each year results in a win- both have definitely hit the groundRich Reinhart, Bob and Mary Ann win result for our very generous, and running! As a matter of fact, we heldMorrone—designed and executed much-needed sponsors. our first three-hour conference callan absolutely fabulous conference in During this conference, we recog- meeting that didn’t start till 9 p.m.Philadelphia for all who were able to nized two very deserving members for Greenwich Mean Time! These poorattend. It was amazing in every way. the IAMFA Lifetime Achievement guys hung in, and Dave producedThe hotel was perfect (we will most award. Our fearless President for the meeting minutes and calendar appoint-likely never be able to top that again!), past four years, John De Lucy, was ments before 8 a.m. the next morning,food out of this world, and the worst honored in Philadelphia, as was Tony Eastern Standard Time! Apparentlyof the weather held off and ended up McGuire—a faithful member since they do not need much sleep.being just fine for the entire meeting. 2001. Everyone in IAMFA knows both The Board is always looking to hear The benchmarking workshop was of these gentlemen, and knows them from members interested in servingwell attended, with 47 participants. well because of their amazing contri- on the IAMFA Board. We will have aEach person came prepared to share butions to our organization. IAMFA is couple of positions coming up thisand participate in the discussions. Both a volunteer organization that requires its year for reelection, and if you thinkStacey Wittig and Keith McClanahan members to perform all the work nec- you might be interested, please letdid an outstanding job keeping the essary to make it an outstanding asso- Randy Murphy know. Randy will becontent flowing and discussions lively. ciation. Both John and Tony are shining organizing our electronic voting pro-Every one of us met new members, examples of totally committed members. cess again this year. We launched aand had an opportunity to make new We also presented two members new election procedure this past year,contacts. If you are not yet a partici- with the George Preston Memorial and if you are interested in learningpant in the benchmarking exercise, Award: Dan Davies and Joe Brennan. more about how the procedure works,you are missing out on a chance to For over a decade, Dan Davies has information is posted on our website.compare your facility against some captured every single annual meeting Planning is already well underwayof the best in this business. on film for all to see. Check out the for our October 2013 annual confer- Our conferences are dependent on Members Only page of our new website ence in Washington, D.C. You can learnthe support of our sponsors, and this (thanks Joe May!) at www.newiamfa.org more about the conference in thispast year John Castle and his team were to view the video and pictures that issue of Papyrus, but I wanted membersassisted by some of the best companies Dan Davies took while in Philidelphia. to know that the venues in 2013 willin our field. Steensen Varming led the You will quickly see why Dan is so be totally new. No repeats for the guestway as principal sponsor, and was joined deserving of this award. Joe Brennan program, or the members program,by many others, including the Camfil organized two annual conferences in so please plan to attend. Check outFarr Group, Allied Barton Security California for our membership—can the IAMFA website to see some greatServices, McGuire Engineering, Mueller you even imagine! And, somehow he images of our conference hotel at theAssociates, CleanTech Services Inc., makes this task look easy! He is also a Gaylord National Convention Center.Pennoni Associates Inc., Hughes most deserving member of this award. I am already looking forward to seeingAssociates Inc., Hess Energy, Chubb Our Board has been busy meeting everyone next October.Group, DEDC, LF Driscoll, Limbach by conference call and has established The best to you all, and I wish you aInc., Atkin/Olshin/Schade Architects, two new strategic member committees wonderful holiday season! PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 3
  • 6. Sustainability Certification for Cultural Institutions By Adam MeltzerF or years now, facilities professionals to become LEED-Certified, or certified adoption of environmentally friendly at cultural institutions have become in the prevailing system in their country. business practices and attaining a increasingly involved with sustain- Those who have tried have found that Green Business Certification allowsability efforts, for a number of reasons. the unique operating characteristics of for positive marketing and outreach.Our cultural institutions have become their institutions make it more difficult A bonus is that the certification givesa focal point for sustainable develop- to achieve sustainability certification than the organization an opportunity toment within our communities, and it would be with a commercial building. grow a donor base to include thosethose who fund operations at these insti- This is where Arts:Earth Partnership who champion environmentalism andtutions have shown a sincere interest (AEP) comes in. AEP is a not-for-profit earth-conscious business practices.in demonstrating the community’s green-business certification program AEP’s certification checklist andcommitment to sustainability. created specifically for the Arts & process have been vetted by the Santa It has also become common in Cultural sector. Monica Office of Sustainability, therecent years to embark upon signifi- We advise, assess and educate cul- Los Angeles Bureau of Sanitation,cant expansion/renovation programs tural facilities and arts organizations and by the Department of Toxic Sub-at cultural institutions, and most of on how to become more environmen- stances Control in Sacramento (thethese projects have sustainable features tally sustainable businesses. In this capital of California): the body thatincorporated into their designs. While way, our member organizations save administers and approves all the greenmany cultural institutions have under- precious resources that can be redi- business programs operating in thegone changes, most facilities profes- rected toward fulfilling their missions. State of California—the eight-largestsionals have been required to do more They also reduce their negative impact economy in the world.with less, due to budget constraints on our cities and planet by reducing Established in 2008, AEP is the firstthat have left few unaffected. CO2 emissions, energy costs, material and only Green Business Certification While nearly all IAMFA members and water waste, while setting an im- Program created specifically for thehave had some involvement in sustain- portant and visible example for their Arts & Cultural sector in the Unitedability efforts, few have had the resources audience and visitors. In addition, the States. AEP was started as a program ofA sampling of Arts:Earth Partnership-certified facilities and members.4 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 7. the Electric Lodge in Venice, California: elective measures give you choices certified—and, in many cases, thea hub of cultural activity, and a visual in implementing the measures most certification will give them access toand performing arts center powered important and achievable for your benefits for being a green business.by 100% renewable energy. organization. Without going into detail about Justin Yoffe, co-founder and Exec- All the measures play a part in other certifications, I think everyoneutive Director of AEP says, “When achieving environmental sustainability can agree that some of the other certi-looking into becoming an officially and certification. AEP believes that fications out there are not sensitive torecognized green business, we were movement toward being a truly envi- the time, cost, labor issues and powerconcerned about the language, length ronmental sustainable organization is needs related to the cultural community.and high cost of existing green-business better than not moving at all. AEP’s Arts:Earth Partnership’s certificationcertification programs, and decided to certification process is meant to give process is. They have created measuresdevelop our own. Our goal was to create that are easily achievable, even withouta certification checklist and program a full-time facilities operations personthat was commensurate with existing Arts & Cultural events or an outside consultant—if you haveprograms like LEED, but tailored to one, however, it’s even easier. In athe Arts & Cultural sector, very easy to bring whole communities nutshell, significantly fewer hoursunderstand, incredibly low-cost and together . . . of internal resources are needed towith personal support built in every complete the certification documents.step of the way. We knew the Arts & AEP works with facilities that rangeCultural sector was predisposed to organizations a roadmap to begin from a thousand square feet to a mil-sustainable practice, and their access their journey towards true compre- lion square feet, and results in theseto the general public is profound and hensive environmental sustainability. facilities creating measurable resultsimmediate: a great way to demonstrate Many times, organizations aren’t sure at a fraction of the cost. Costs for thepositive action to the communities in where to start, how much to do, or certification process are very low:which they reside.” how to do it. We address all those typically $400 for two years for a Arts & Cultural events bring whole issues and more. facility that is between 5,000 and 10,000communities together, making them After an initial site visit, AEP gives square feet. Please see our website forsomething of a captive audience. A members 90–120 days to complete the current rates at: artsearthpartnership.cultural institution that demonstrates measures contained in a customized org/join and scroll down halfway downcost-saving environmentally sustainable certification document. A follow-up the page. The initial costs shown onpractices can influence millions of visit then occurs, and an assessor walks the website include capital improve-patrons annually. And, if just a fraction through the facility to make sure the ments with lighting and water conser-of those people are inspired to make measures are complete. If they are in vation. This is also where the savingschanges at their homes or businesses, fact complete, the organization is then come in. For a small 5,000-square-footthe impact can be profound. Larger museums may have over a ©2002 MUSEUM ASSOCIATION/LACMAmillion square feet of space, and maysee a million or more visitors eachyear. The savings from making simplechanges in lighting, water conserva-tion and waste management alone canreturn much-needed dollars to art oreducational events. This is the criticalmessage: Less waste equals more art.Donors are behind it, patrons are behindit, and employees are always excitedabout implementing environmentalsustainability measures. Two things separate AEP’s certifica-tion process from others. The first isour onsite assessment, which plays amajor role in reducing the documen-tation needed, as well as the time re-quired to upload it. The second is thatour measures are easily achievable andtailored to your needs. We have required An assessor walks through the museum to verify that the selected sustainability criteria havemeasures and elective measures. The been satisfied. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 5
  • 8. theater or museum, we estimated they would spend $2,300US on retrofitting and replacing incandescent lighting. We all are aware that our cultural institutions are noWithin nine months that would be made back, and within longer just facilities in which to store, preserve, and10 years they would have saved over $55,000 US. display art. They are gathering places and centers to Joe May from IAMFA has been exploring with AEP attract tourism to our cities, and our civic leaders arehow our two non-profit organizations might possibly assist increasingly interested in demonstrating their commit-one another in gaining greater recognition of, and sus-tainability certification for cultural institutions around ment and leadership in sustainable development. Theythe globe. AEP is currently developing an international want to be seen as responsible members of the world’straining program for facilities willing to be host members. cultural community, and we are exploring the possibilityAll interested IAMFA members should contact AEP at for IAMFA to become influential in setting a world stan-info@artsearthpartnership.org, or get in touch with dard for sustainability certification at cultural institutions.Joe May to discuss this further. AEP and IAMFA working We’d like to gauge the interest of our membership intogether represent a wonderful opportunity to bring artand comprehensive environmental sustainability together, pursuing Arts:Earth Partnerships sustainable certification.which is why we exist. If it were simpler to achieve, and less costly to achieve, Stay tuned for AEP’s first annual Sustainable Arts Summit would IAMFA members be interested in pursuing sus-in Los Angeles on June 8, 2013! tainability certification? If IAMFA could be instrumentalAdam Meltzer is Director of Operations/Programs for Arts:Earth in establishing a world standard for sustainability atPartnership, and is an accredited LEED AP in Los Angeles, as well cultural institutions, would our members find this aas a QCxP(Qualified Commissioning Process Provider). Adam’spast experience includes LEED consulting projects, environmental worthy pursuit? We want to hear from you!assessments, program coordination, marketing and research,graphic design, and social networking. He can be reached at —Joe May, Editor, Papyrusinfo@artsearthpartnership.org6 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 9. BEST PRACTICES FEATURE ARTICLEBenchmarking at the National Libraryof ScotlandA Journey of DiscoveryBy Jack PlumbI t took a meeting with Karen Plouviez, cooling facility. To measure the success entire estate—not the best way to Facilities Manager at the British —or otherwise—of this bold new design, guarantee consistency. Library in 2000, to introduce me to I decided to benchmark this building What the table does show, however,the possibilities of what serious bench- alone, and we have continued to bench- is that over the years we have becomemarking could achieve. This led to the mark this building. I will come back to more efficient in all our efforts. ByNational Library of Scotland joining the results of this plant replacement consistently scoring below the IAMFAIAMFA and signing up for the bench- programme later in this article. medians, we can say with confidencemarking workshop at the London Since embarking on the bench- that in our current provision of servicesconference in 2002. Listening to Ian marking exercise, we have gotten a —whether it be security, cleaning orFollett of Facilities Management Inc., pretty good idea of just how this maintenance—we are delivering valuewho in those days coordinated the building operates—but also just how for the money by achieving an accept-benchmarking exercise for IAMFA, good, or otherwise, the information is able result at below-market rates. I amopened my eyes to the potential of what that we use for the benchmarking particularly pleased by the way in whichserious benchmarking could achieve. exercise. As you can see from Table 1, building maintenance costs have been So in 2003, we participated in our there are some strange-looking read- maintained consistently below thefirst benchmarking exercise. The first ings—especially if you follow the cost IAMFA mean, (the figure for 2008thing I had to decide was whether to of security, which ranges from $60/m2 does appear to be an anomaly—whichbenchmark the whole National Library down to $10/m2—which are not is another lesson to be learnt; we doof Scotland (NLS) estate, or just a entirely due to savings, but more likely not always report the correct number).single building. This is still a major a result of our original decision to Looking at the total operating costsdilemma today for those colleagues benchmark a particular building. In for this building, the table also showsjust starting out. At the Library in our case, we do not split our security that, not only is it consistently running2003, I was in the middle of a major costs by building. For the benchmark- at less than the IAMFA mean, but weplant replacement programme at our ing exercise, this means that we have also appear to becoming even moremajor site, working on the design of a to take total security costs and appor- efficient, driving running costs down atreplacement chiller installation which tion this figure based on the floor area a time when the IAMFA mean appearswould incorporate a radical new free- of this building, as a percentage of the to be drifting slightly upwards. The main National Library of Scotland—IAMFA Benchmarking Results 2003 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 Bench- Bench- Bench- Bench- Bench- Bench- Bench- Bench- marking marking marking marking marking marking marking marking NLS Mean NLS Mean NLS Mean NLS Mean NLS Mean NLS Mean NLS Mean NLS MeanElectrical 251.3 150 253 130 226 140 231.6 150 255.4 130 253 110 210 110 212.8Consumption kW/m²Building 45.98 37.81 50 30 65 37 80 34 18 43 35 41 25 43 25 45Maintenance $/m2Security $/m2 60.16 62.28 30 64.53 30 55.15 31 55.5 ? 52.76 15 43.19 29 41.89 10 58.57Cleaning $/m2 20.86 24.44 10 26.22 14 20.66 22.5 24.52 ? 30.67 35 23.96 20 26.44 10 26.14Total Operating 142.24 154.25 110 160 140 144 150 144 ? 160 80 127 80 130 60 160Costs $/m2Table 1: Building Operation Costs per Square Metre at NLS Since 2003 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 7
  • 10. driver for this continuing decrease humidity sets points to design out the energy as possible. These devicesin running costs has been achieved requirement for de-humidification deliver savings by slightly reducing thethrough a major focus by the Library as much as possible. This is achieved voltage supplied to the building. Theand the current FM contractor, ECG by ensuring that, at the start of de- voltage remains sufficient to deliverFacilities, on examining the operation humidification season—usually in early 10% (on average) energy savings, whilstof every item in the plant to ensure that August—we let the humidity drift as not affecting the normal operation ofit is delivering the minimum amount close to 40% as possible (our lower the building. As with all good ideas, itof energy to achieve the desired envi- limit), with the temperature as cool as was quickly copied and there are nowronmental condition, for only the possible without excessive use of the a number of different types of voltagetime required. chillers (a hot summer in Scotland optimisation manufacturers. My con- When reading benchmarks—espe- is something only us old-stagers can cern, however, was that we install acially if you start to compare your- remember, 1976 I think was the last device with no maintenance, no movingselves with other benchmarks and, one). We then let the humidity rise parts, and a 17-year guarantee. Weeven worse, start to give yourself a pat over the summer months, letting also wanted a winding arrangement,on the back because your particular temperatures in the collection space meaning that, even in the very unlikelyfacility is top of the class—beware, drift slowly upwards, controlling the event of a plant failure, it would con-and stop and ask yourself why. A good humidity by carefully controlling the tinue to supply the original line voltage.example of this involves examining temperature, as required. Following the lead taken by my IAMFAelectrical consumption for the partic- Without wishing to be too harsh colleagues, the vast majority of ourular building assessed for the NLS on myself, within the Library we have current devices are Power Perfectorbenchmarking exercise. At first glance, set ourselves challenging targets for units, which contains all the qualitiesyou would think that your humble reducing carbon emissions. When we require.author is best in class! The truth is, of embarking on any initiative, as I have When faced with the requirement tocourse, slightly different. That is why, said many times before, the best place replace aging chillers, I noticed that itwith a team of IAMFA colleagues, we to start is with your IAMFA colleagues. is rather cold outdoors in Scotland.developed the IAMFA energy per for- In my book, there is no better way to Very quick to notice these things was I,mance certificate, which compares spend an evening than debating differ- so I wondered if we could use existingyour facility/building on a year-by-year ent types of plant and plant installations air-blast coolers (which are normallybasis. If you score well with that test, over a beer or three with your fellow used to reject heat from the chillersthen you may well give yourself a pat FM colleagues. I believe it was at one during the summer months) in winteron the back! of these debates that I heard about to generate cold water. With the help Back to the building that we in the voltage optimisation for the first time. of my excellent FM Contractors, ECGLibrary use for our benchmarking For those unaware of voltage optim- Facilities, we experimented a bit, andexercise. It is a very heavy concrete sation devices, they were first developed discovered that we could deliver chilledbook repository, with a number of in Japan, at a time when it was essential water roughly 2ºC higher than ambient.novel energy-saving initiatives—more for their economy to save as much We already knew that we could runof which later. Basically, it scores verywell for two main reasons: The first is that this building is astorage facility with only individualmembers of the collection managementteam touring the collection spaces.This means hardly any sensible heatgain, (they are under strict instructionsto switch lights off once they leave aspace) and minimal latent gains, asthere are so few people in the space.Compare this to a popular gallery ormuseum, where they have to copewith hundreds of wet tourists who popin to look for dry place to get out ofthe rain, direct into the collection space;you can see we are not comparingapples with apples. The second is the climate in Scotland,which means we hardly ever have tode-humidify. In fact, we set the controlsup, and manage the temperature and Power Perfector voltage optimisation unit. Grundfos variable-speed twin-headed pumps.8 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 11. the chilled water installation with a Jack’s analogy that benchmarking is a journey of discoveryset point of 10ºC during the winter resonates with me, for the IAMFA benchmarking exercisemonths, which means that, once the is certainly a tool for discovering and uncovering ways toambient temperature falls below 8ºC, increase efficiencies at your facility. Since benchmarkingwe could generate our own chilled is a continuous improvement process, the further youwater at a fraction of the cost, as the journey, the more nuggets you pick up.chiller would be shut down. Based Every year, facility administrators like you find new wayson these calculations, we designed a to tweak their processes when they listen to others discusschiller replacement installation that successes and failures. Join the conversation by first sharingincluded a heat exchanger connecting your operating costs and practices on the easy-to-use websitethe air-blast coolers with the chilled portal. The data you enter online is “benchmarked” or compared to other museums, libraries and cultural institutions.water installation. When this was com-bined with variable-speed high-efficiency Next, the annual benchmarking workshop—designed to get participantspumps designed and supplied by our comfortable with sharing and discussing both challenges and successes—is held prior to the annual IAMFA conference. But more on that later, in a separatespecialist pump supplier, Grundfos article in this issue by my colleague Stacey Wittig. Let me simply say here thatPumps, we managed to achieve an so much networking goes on at the workshop that you will feel comfortable18% reduction in energy consumption. picking up the phone and calling peers for advice throughout the ensuing year. I should mention that, based on By measuring results, finding industry averages, and then sharing best practices,this successful outcome, we used the you will find ways to shave your costs, just as Jack demonstrates in his article. Insame design principles at another site. fact, the average benchmarking participant reduces their costs about 8% in theThis time, as well as using our specialist first year. Jack’s story is not an anomaly.pump suppliers, we also used a spe- The IAMFA benchmarking group traditionally measures utility, cleaning,cialist Turbomiser Chiller supplier: maintenance, and security costs. This year, for the first time, you have twoKlima-Therm, (which had previously options: benchmark all these categories, or benchmark the utility category only.successfully supplied Turbomiser The new survey, aptly named the Energy Survey, was proposed by the IAMFAChillers to our colleagues at the Benchmarking Steering Committee as a means of getting more—specifically,National Archives in Kew, London). smaller—institutions involved. The Energy Study, offered at a lower enrollment fee, should be easier to leverage into any tight budget. Both surveys collect On this other site, working closely temperature and humidity set points, and participants cross-reference datawith our controls specialists, East Coast charts to learn how changing set points is affecting energy consumption.Controls, several further innovations The original enrollment fee was $1,875 US. Support from our generous sponsorshave been introduced. These included has lowered that to $1,499 US. New participants can make use of an introductorychanging all the valve arrangements offer of $999 US, and the Energy Survey is only $499 US. You are invited toon the supply to the chilled-water participate with, or sponsor, this interactive group by going to www.facilityissues.batteries installed within each air- com/Museums/Index.htm.handling unit. These now operate as —Keith McClanahan, Principal, Facility Issues, Benchmarking Consultantstwo-port valves, (which means theyare either open or closed, or someposition in-between), using a pressureswitch to control the speed of thepump. Another change to the controlstrategy was to keep raising the tem-perature of the chilled water, until atleast one of the now two-port chilled-water battery valves was 100% open.This meant that only the minimumof chilled water was being delivered,at the highest temperature possible,sufficient to meet the demands of thecollection spaces. (Please see the excel-lent article by my colleague Allan Tyrrellof the Portrait Gallery in London inthe Spring 2012 issue of Papyrus onthis very subject). Whilst my two previous examplesshow how working with your IAMFAcolleagues have resulted in the Librarymaking significant energy savings, inmy next example I had to harness the Klima-Therm Turbomiser Chillers. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 9
  • 12. knowledge of our specialist suppliers, in opportunity arises—for example, on a member already, join up soon andorder to reduce the delivery of energy motor failure—they should be replaced join in the discussions. Secondly taketo the air-handling units. Air-handling with high-efficiency electric motors. part in the IAMFA benchmarkingunits are an important consideration Getting back to our energy reduction exercise; it is only by examining thein any energy-reduction programme, measures at the Library, again work- trends, and discussing them with youras the energy supplied to air-handling ing with our specialist suppliers (this colleagues, that you can start to under-can be considered almost in isolation time Camfil Farr), we have installed stand what the numbers really mean.in terms of the energy supplied to a range of low-energy filters, helping Finally, a resource not to be over-the space. to make a significant contribution looked: your specialist suppliers. They Our scope for achieving significant to our overall energy-reduction might not know your requirements,energy savings on the delivery side achievements. but they do know their products. Joinof this energy equation is a bit more So how do we sum up this energy all three together—well, the energydifficult to achieve. There is less scope reduction achievement? It is very clearly performance certificate gives you afor savings; although there are a few shown on the energy-performance clue. See you down the pub for thepossibilities. Perhaps the most signif- certificates produced as part of the next discussion.icant of these relates to the temperature IAMFA benchmarking exercise, butand humidity conditions required what have we learnt? Jack Plumb is Facilities Manager at National Library of Scotland in Edinburgh, and serveswithin the space. Working with our I would respectfully suggest that you on the Board of the International Associ-Preservation colleagues, we have made can learn the most from talking to your ation of Museum Facility Administrators.massive strides in widening this envi- IAMFA colleagues. If you are not a He can be reached at j.plumb@nls.ukronmental-control envelope, resultingin significant energy reductions. How-ever, there are also less obvious changesthat can be made to maximise energysavings, and these are within the air-handling units themselves. By now, allelectric motors should be nothing lessthan the most highly efficient electricmotors possible. Whilst it makes nosense to replace perfectly operationalelectric motors, motor rewinds shouldnow be a thing of the past. When theHigh-efficiency Camfil Farr filters. IAMFA Energy Label for NLS.10 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 13. LINKEDIN GROUP COLLABORATIVE ARTICLEThe Important Topic of BathroomAccessories in the Museum SettingBy Darragh BradyI attended the recent IAMFA confer- ence in Philadelphia, where I had the pleasure of meeting many IAMFAmembers. After the presentation onbenchmarking, I realized that thisIAMFA group of members represents ahuge pool of valuable information onall things relating to museum facilities.It then occurred to me that I shouldtap this pool for advice on what typesand styles of bathroom accessorieswe should specify for the BaltimoreMuseum of Art, which is undergoinga major renovation/rejuvenation. As a member of IAMFA’s LinkedInGroup, I had the ability to post a ques-tion in the Group, and ask everyone’sopinion on how members would chooseto equip a bathroom in a museum. “If you could specify all new acces- Here is a well-maintained but rather unattractive lavatory setup. They have obviously movedsories for your public bathrooms to the GoJo soap dispensers, because the original pumps by Bobrick either stopped working or were too hard to fill. They have installed a new paper towel dispenser, in addition to stillwould they be: maintaining the recessed C-fold dispenser/mirror units over the sink. You can see the• Electronic over manual? electronic devices under the sinks that operate the faucets. Overall, while spotless and reasonably well ordered, this is a very busy and unattractive setup.• Soap dispensers?• Toilet flushing? which included restroom renovation “As mentioned above, the paper prod-• Sink faucets? and had lots of input from facilities ucts were standardized per stocking/• Paper towel dispensers? personnel. The spec was out when I order protocols, and big rolls were pre-• Other? took charge, and there were interesting ferred due to cost (C-fold hand towels challenges. Here they are to share: and individual TPs can cost 2–3 times Would you have paper towels and “If electronic units are used, they more). Paper supplier would some-hand dryers, or just one or the other? should be hard-wired for power, not times throw in the dispenser units them- Would you have the jumbo toilet battery-powered, as battery replace- selves to ensure you have to go back topaper rolls, or the regular-sized ones? ment is always untimely and one ends them for their products, which mayDoes your answer depend on how you up with very wet floors/slip hazard if contribute to the ad hoc installations.procure the paper?” it is the paper towel dispensers that “It took a bit of time to find out It seems that these accessories go out. Both air and paper towel units what the museum’s purchasingoften fail over time and are replaced were preferred, and the units them- department favored, and to find thein an ad hoc manner, resulting in a selves came from facilities to conform hardware that takes the paper/soapcluttered appearance. to museum-wide standards for ease supplies, in addition to anticipating Thanks to all who responded with of maintenance and paper-product maintenance requirement.suggestions from your valuable expe- replacement. There were complaints “Hope the above helps!”rience. Here is how some members of on the auto-flush toilet units, where the “The recent interior conservationthe LinkedIn Group responded: model was superseded by newer designs; effort at the Rodin Museum in Phila- “Years back, I was PM of a capital i.e., spare parts must be included in delphia had our team asking many ofproject at The Cloisters, New York, the spec for future repairs. the same questions when it came to PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 11
  • 14. the restrooms. Our decisions included persons with diamond or carbide- others, or for nursing mothers. Justelectronic faucets and auto-flush valves. pointed tools. some ideas I have run across.”We stayed with manual soap dispensers “Years ago, my facility had toilet • At least one flush-mounted floorand our tandem dispenser-size toilet paper dispensers that held two rolls of drain.tissue. The latter was driven by what toilet paper side by side. People wouldstock we maintain at the Philadelphia • Stall partition vertical dimension use paper from both rolls since theyMuseum of Art. I suppose, if I could limits the possibility of observation were both accessible, and rolls wouldstart with a clean slate, I would use over/under. become smaller and smaller, usually atelectronic soap dispensers. We also about the same rate. When the custodial • Stall materials designed to resistadded high-velocity hand dryers to crew serviced the bathroom, if the rolls graffiti (e.g., basket-weave stainlesseliminate paper towels. We are still were more than half used, they would steel)monitoring the “no paper towel” just throw them out, because usuallypolicy to see how the visitors respond— • If you have a 24/7 guard force, an both rolls would be used equally, andso far, so good. emergency call button should be they felt that if they didn’t replace the “A word of caution on the high- rolls, then the toilet paper would runvelocity hand dryers: try them in the out in that stall since both rolls wererestroom space before permanently getting smaller at the same rate. Since Iinstalling them. Some models tend to “We always heard complaints was heading up the LEED Certificationhave a very high dB levels, particularly from staff seeing custodians effort, this was particularly annoyingwhen hands are placed into the air to me. We always heard complaintsstream. This can be a distraction to throwing out partial rolls from staff seeing custodians throwingvisitors if they can be heard in the of toilet paper. “ out partial rolls of toilet paper. I sug-gallery spaces. And finally, since the gested putting a piece of tape or rubberRodin is a smaller museum and does band around new rolls, so that maybenot utilize a central toilet EXF, we visitors would completely use up oneuse occupancy sensors to turn on the provided at the mobility-impaired roll before starting the other, but thefractional hp bathroom exhaust fans, stalls. If no 24/7 guard force, then janitorial contractor resisted this, andas well as the bathroom lights.” the use of call buttons must be I didn’t have direct influence over them. “Here are some observations reviewed for the ‘Response’ com- I would never suggest using toilet paperfrom the Physical and Operational ponent and to avoid nuisance calls fixtures that hold two side-by-side rolls,Security disciplines. We work exten- to a monitoring station. unless one roll can’t be used until thesively with architects and designers other is finished. • If you are working with a com-on renovations and new buildings for “In addition to your typical pletely new building design, avoidmuseums, and here are some general accessories, the requirements of the locating washrooms (and mechanicalrecommendations on security: Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) spaces) directly above exhibition, mandates protecting people from• Maze entrances (as opposed to collections storage, collections scalding drainage lines. Typically this physical doors—think airports). workroom spaces or any other means either plastic shields, weird sensitive space such as computer• Tamperproof hardware throughout, insulation, or built-in shielding as part server rooms. including the luminaries. of the casework (the best solution). • Lots more, but that should get you But there is one other solution, which• No hatches or access doors within off to a good start.” is to specify a ‘thermal mixing valve’ on the washroom leading to utility the lavatory fixture, with a temperature spaces; if the above access doors “Most of the big things are easy to set at the factory to the mandated max- are unavoidable, monitor them via define. Some depend on whether you imum (typically 105˚F). This allows for the security systems. prefer a commercial look, or favor a simple and clean installations with no more residential look. A more residen- need for all the shielding. It meets• Electronic control of faucets, soap tial look guides you toward single-roll the ‘equivalent facilitation’ clause dispensers and flush mechanisms. toilet paper dispensers, etc. Often stipulated in section 103 of Standards• Avoid the use of paper towels, as overlooked is incandescent lighting for Accessible Design- Department they can be used to block toilets for mirrors in the women’s restrooms, of Justice.” and basins. and shelves next to the lavatories where Thanks to all who contributed to women can place their purses on while this article!• Ceramic/porcelain tiles preferred they freshen up—rather than in the over drywall (graffiti control). Darragh Brady is a Senior Associate at water that collects on the countertop Ziger/Snead Architects, and specializes in• Mirrors securely mounted but easy during heavy usage. It is also nice, if cultural and educational projects. Darragh to replace. Have spares on hand. you have the room, to provide some is based in Baltimore, MD and can be (Mirrors are often vandalized by seating for older ladies as they wait for reached at dbrady@zigersnead.com.12 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 15. U.S. National Archives and RecordsAdministrationSustainability . . . and Beyond!By Kevin Anderson and Donald OverfeltH istorically, proponents of eco- nomic growth, social needs and environmental protection havebeen at odds with one another, thushindering communication, and thereis a need to bring these three groupstogether on common ground. Sustain-ability is a buzzword for addressingclimate change and improving energy-and water-efficiency, and the conceptof sustainability is a way to bridge thecommunication gap. Continued dia-logue on sustainability is necessary topromote viable economic and socialdevelopment, while protecting theenvironment. Sustainability can be defined as thelong-term maintenance of responsi-bility, which has environmental, eco-nomic, and social dimensions, and The Archives II building in College Park, Maryland is situated on 33 acres (13.35 hectares)encompasses the concept of steward- and has 1.8 M ft2 (167,225 m2) of floor space (primarily archival storage).ship and the responsible managementof resources. A typical Sustainability efforts continue to mature. More impor- We are proud of our achievements,Model has three key components— tantly, the corporate culture at NARA and although the awards demonstrateSocial, Economic and Environmental— has changed to more fully acknowledge our commitment to conserve energy,all of which must overlap if the model impact of our actions, along with a NARA recognizes that we must focusis to remain properly balanced in commitment to preserving the environ- on more than just energy savings inorder to achieve sustainability. ment. By understanding the effects, and order to achieve real sustainability. The National Archives and Records planning for future challenges, NARA NARA is becoming more resilient byAdministration (NARA) is currently is rapidly adapting its facilities to a committing to LEED principles as aachieving a balance of social, economic changing climate. This also puts NARAand environmental considerations in on the road to resiliency—the ability toits daily activities and planning. It is recover quickly from climatic setbacksdoing this through a variety of avenues. —thus taking it beyond sustainability.NARA’s energy and water conservation Our efforts have been recognized with national awards. In 2008, NARA won a Presidential Award for Leader- ship in Federal Energy Management. Social In 2010, NARA won a GreenGov Presidential Award for Leadership in Bearable Equitable Environmental, Energy, and Economic Sustainable Performance. NARA was also recognized Environment Economic Viable as the 2010 winner of the Presidential “Lean, Clean, and Green” award, for outstanding achievement in building One of numerous awards ceremonies energy efficiency and renewable energy recognizing NARA for its efforts inTypical Sustainability Model. development and deployment. achieving higher levels of sustainability.14 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 16. guide for attaining sustainability. NARA reducing packaging, by recycling and (ESPC) project with an eight-year pay-now also requires LEED Platinum reusing products, and by finding ways back at Archives II; and a $5.8-millioncertification for new construction, and to make products from waste (e.g., com- ESPC project with a seven-year paybackat least LEED Silver on any new con- posting). Taking these steps ultimately at Archives I. The Archives II projectstruction projects at existing buildings. reduces energy and water use, and alone saves over 26,000 M BTUs Making this kind of commitment decreases greenhouse gas emissions, as annually over the 2008 baseline, andrequires going far beyond just replacing well as the amount of waste produced. 2400 Mt CO2e.old mechanical systems with new ones. Our processes are regularly mea- NARA worked directly with theBecause achieving archival standards sured and verified to maintain intent, Energy Service Company to developis far more demanding than meeting design standards and performance. and implement the following Energytypical building standards, NARA works Achieving sustainability and resilience Conservation Measures at Archives Ihard to balance social, economical means that processes and systems must & II:and environmental needs. Steps are be regularly and formally audited. Since • upgrade and optimize the energy-taken to improve and redesign pro- September 2006, NARA has conducted management control system;cesses and systems, using state-of-the-art regular site visits (audits), and makestechnologies, while looking holistically recommendations for improving • improve the heating plant;at improvements to make them sustain- operations and maintenance. • reduce steam-distribution losses;able. We make sustainable purchases Between 2006 and 2011, NARAby procuring environmentally prefer- invested heavily in energy-efficiency • rebalance HVAC systems;able, Energy Star®, EPEAT, biobased projects. The two most innovative and • reset condenser water temperature;products, etc. We also are looking at noteworthy projects are a $5.7-million • reduce water use;additional ways to reduce waste by Energy Savings Performance ContractSolar array—Archives II. Aerial view of green roof on Archives II.Green roof on Archives II, Spring 2012. Cogeneration units produce both heat and electricity. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 15
  • 17. • reduce the run time of bathroom and interacts with staff via website, exhaust fans; newsletters, fairs, video displays, guided• retrofit lighting and controls; and tours, and conferences. Providing these avenues helps employees learn more• upgrade the building envelope. about how our activities affect the environment, and how each of us can In FY2008, and again in FY2009, reduce our carbon footprint. InputArchives II—NARA’s largest building— from employees is encouraged, and isrealized the greatest reduction in rewarded when the idea can be imple-energy use, and saved the agency over mented at NARA. Using this knowledge,$1 million in energy costs. Although each individual can lessen his or herthese savings are attributed to ESPC This rainwater collection tank stores condensate water and rainwater for environmental impact.projects, employee awareness, aggres- irrigation. In September 2010, NARA publishedsive conservation measures, and a its first agency-wide Sustainability Plan.change in agency culture ultimately The Plan details our approach tohelped NARA achieve these reductions. NARA is working on yet another climate-change adaptation; how weSince results of the projects have been ESPC project for the Presidential manage energy consumption, water andso positive at Archives II, a similar Libraries, and Southeast Regional waste streams; and our commitmentESPC contract was implemented for Archives (Atlanta). This project will to the sustainable buildings program.Archives I, with similar monetary be implemented in FY2013. By committing to sustainable buildingssavings (>$1M/yr). In addition to the Finally, NARA recognizes that meet- and moving toward resilience, NARAESPC projects, direct NARA funding ing sustainability goals and achieving has committed itself to exceedingpaid for a green roof, solar arrays, resilience require the awareness and federal mandates, and to goingcogeneration units, and a high albedo efforts of all. NARA published sustain- beyond sustainability.(solar reflecting) roof-membrane pro- ability tips for recycling, energy andject at Archives II. The existing 150 kW water conservation, and waste reduc- Kevin Anderson is the Agency Environmentalphotovoltaic panels now produce an tion that could be used at work and Specialist at NARA. Donald Overfelt is theaverage of 175,000 kWh/yr. home. The agency conducts training Chief of Facilities and Property Branch. INSPIRED DESIGN, INNOVATIVE ENGINEERING First issue of Papyrus As Papyrus completes fifteen years as IAMFA’s official publication, we thought it would be appropriate to reprint the very first issue of Papyrus from late 1997. Thanks go to IAMFA members who so generously share their experiences in improving operations at their facilities. ¯ Clients Include: Become a Baltimore Museum of Art Delaware Museum of For more information, visit www.muellerassoc.com Natural History National Gallery of Art Member of IAMFA 410.646.4500 Smithsonian National Air “Our museum clients, and the and Space Museum architects they select, are Smithsonian Natural sophisticated and knowledgeable about their objectives. We History Museum For more information on pride ourselves on being U.S. Holocaust Museum becoming a member of the up to the challenge.” Virginia Museum International Association of Museum of Fine Arts Robert Marino, PE, LEED AP Facility Administrators, please visit Walters Art Museum President, Mueller Associates Winterthur Museum WWW.IAMFA.ORG16 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
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  • 22. McGuire Engineers is a diverse and experienced team ofdedicated individuals whose primary goal is to partnerwith our clients in developing their building engineeringsystems with effective, efficient, economic and innovativesolutions. We offer engineered excellence through a fullrange of in-house engineering services in Heating,Ventilation and Air Conditioning (HVAC), Electrical,Plumbing, Sprinkler and Life Safety Systems. In addition McGuire Engineers is ato traditional services, McGuire Engineers also providesengineering consultation in feasibility, energy and proud affiliate membersustainability studies, peer and code review, due diligence of IAMFA since 2001.and reserve reports, forensic and expert witnessconsultations, LEED consultancy, construction www.mepcinc.commanagement administration, and commissioning.McGuire Engineers has become increasingly dedicated toand specialized in the design of engineering systems formuseums and cultural centers. This includes historicrenovation and preservation, artifact storage, specialexhibits, and base building systems.
  • 23. The 22nd IAMFA Conference in theMid–Atlantic Region of AmericaLearning, Networking, Touring and Culturein one of America’s Most Historic RegionsBy Joe MayT he 2012 IAMFA Conference took Let me begin by expressing Allied Barton Security Services: Local place from September 16 to 19, gratitude to all of the conference Response, National Support—Security 2012, in Philadelphia and the organizers, led by host John Castle. Officers are our focus!surrounding region in Delaware and I know how much time these indi- viduals spent planning the countless Atkin Olshin Schade Architects: LeadsPennsylvania. details that went into making this a the planning, design, and construction Philadelphia is the largest city in truly great conference. of significant new facilities.the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,and the fifth-most-populous city in It’s also very important to recognize The Camfil Farr Group: Global airthe United States. It is located in the the sponsors who made this year’s filtration specialist with 24 productionnortheastern United States along the conference possible: units and R&D centres in four coun-Delaware and Schuylkill Rivers, and Steensen Varming (2012 IAMFA tries in the Americas, Europe and theis the only consolidated city-county Conference Principal Sponsor): Asia–Pacific region.in Pennsylvania. Philadelphia is the Danish engineering firm founded byeconomic and cultural center of the Chubb: Business Insurance for Niels Steensen & Jørgen Varming inDelaware Valley, home to 6 million Cultural Institutions; Tailored Copenhagen, Denmark in 1933. Thepeople. Popular nicknames for Solutions for Treasured Institutions. firm specializes in civil, structural andPhiladelphia are “Philly” and “The building services engineering, with CleanTech Services Inc.: GeneralCity of Brotherly Love”—the latter of offices in Denmark, Australia, United Commercial Cleaning for over 35 yearswhich comes from the literal meaning Kingdom, Hong Kong, and Ireland. with a personal, hands–on approach.of the city’s name in Greek, com-pounded from philos (φίλος) “loving”,and adelphos (ἀδελφός) “brother”. In 1682, William Penn foundedthe city to serve as the capital ofPennsylvania Colony. By the 1750s, itwas the largest city and busiest portin British North America. During theAmerican Revolution, Philadelphiaplayed an instrumental role as a meet-ing place for the Founding Fathersof the United States, who signed theDeclaration of Independence in1776, and the Constitution in 1787.Philadelphia was one of the nation’scapitals during the Revolutionary War,and the city served as the temporaryU.S. capital while Washington, D.C., wasunder construction. During the nine-teenth century, Philadelphia became amajor industrial center and railroad hubthat grew with an influx of Europeanimmigrants. It became a prime desti- The Conference Committee, left to right: Michael Downs, Hagley Museum and Library;nation for African Americans during Jill Abbott, Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library; Bob Morrone, Philadelphia Museum of Art (retired); Mary Ann Morrone, Thomas Edison State College (retired); Rich Reinert,the Great Migration, and surpassed Philadelphia Museum of Art; Shonie Castle, Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library; Brucetwo million occupants by 1950. Canter, Delaware Art Museum; and John Castle, Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library.22 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 24. CVM: Assess/Plan/Design/Construct Pennoni Associates Inc.—Consulting as work processes within these four—with an innovative approach to Engineers: Providing Engineering categories. Participants also compareproblem-solving. Services since 1966. empirical data related to Space, Sustainability, Grounds, CustomerDEDC (Delaware Engineering & These sponsors contributed to the Service, and Best Practices. ThoseDesign Corporation): Dedicated to intellectual content of the conference whose costs are lower than othersproviding excellence in engineering through presentations, and by gener- share their methods and processes withand services. ously contributing financially, which the group, creating a best practice inHess Energy: Providing electricity, enabled the spectacular venues, trips, itself. The 2012 benchmarking studynatural gas, fuel oil, and green solu- and meals we all enjoyed. The IAMFA was sponsored by Conrad Engineers,tions to over 22,000 commercial and organization wants all of these sponsors McGuire Engineers and Steensenindustrial customers in 18 East Coast to know how much we appreciate their Varming. Please see Stacey Wittig’sStates and Washington, D.C. participation with, and support of, our recap of the Benchmarking Practices annual conference. We encourage and Learning Workshop in this issueHughes Associates, Inc.: Fire Protection members to keep this in mind when of Papyrus.Engineers, Code Consultants. in need of products, services, and The opening reception for thisLF Driscoll Construction Managers, advice of the type offered by these year’s IAMFA conference was held atBuilders:—Innovative Museum conference sponsors. the Philadelphia Ritz-Carlton Hotel.Construction Management. Day One of the conference began, The Ritz-Carlton Philadelphia is a as in past years, with the Benchmarking 30–storey skyscraper located adjacent toLimbach Inc.: Provider of sustain- Practices and Learning Workshop for City Hall in the Center City of Phila-able building solutions focused on those IAMFA members participating delphia, Pennsylvania. It was built ininnovative and cost–effective HVAC in the annual benchmarking exercise. 1930–1931 as the Girard Trust Building.management. This valuable exercise allows member The tower was actually an addition to aMcGuire Engineers: Building Engi- institutions to compare building domed lowrise building that was con-neering Systems with effective, efficient, operation costs and practices, in order structed in 1908. It was then renamedeconomic, and innovative solutions. to find better ways to accomplish the Two Mellon Plaza. The building was work they do. converted in 2000 into a 330-roomMueller Associates: Inspired Design, Building operating costs have four Ritz-Carlton hotel. James Garrison andInnovative Engineering. components: Utilities, Security, Build- Dr. George C. Skarmeas were responsibleOlin Landscape Architecture/Urban ing Maintenance, and Janitorial. Bench- for the building’s conversion.Design/Planning: Creates Places that marking participants compare cost Conference delegates and guestsEnhance Life. per square foot (or meter), as well enjoyed canapés and cocktails at theParticipants in the 2012 IAMFA Benchmarking and Atrium Lobby at the Ritz-Carlton.Learning Workshop. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 23
  • 25. reception, and IAMFA members and guests joined delegates for lunch atguests renewed friendships after last the Museum.visiting a year earlier, when we met Following lunch, delegates andin Auckland, New Zealand for the guests walked to the nearby Barnes21st IAMFA Conference. Foundation. The Barnes Foundation As in past years, the Mid–Atlantic opened the doors to its new gallery inConference included separate pro- downtown Philadelphia in May 2012.grams for delegates and their guests. The Foundation’s collection of paintingsDuring the four days of events, the by Matisse, Picasso, Renoir, Cezannetwo programs took place in parallel and many more is now hanging in Philadelphia Museum of Art.while delegates and guests travelled galleries designed to replicate thosetogether to the 11 venues included in at the Barnes’s old home in suburbanthis year’s conference. This scheduling War I and other delays, the new build- Merion. The move follows a decadepermitted both members and guests ing was not completed until 1928. of bitter debate over the future of thisto be together much of the time while The façade and columns are made multi-billion-dollar collection.accomplishing their individual objec- of Minnesota dolomite. From the outside, you would nevertives: Learning and Networking for dele- IAMFA members were welcomed by confuse the new Barnes with the oldgates, and Exploration and Discovery Gail Harrity, Chief Operating Officer, one. Whereas the original buildingfor the guests. and heard presentations on “Making was sober and Neoclassical, the new The eleven venues included in the Museums and Cultural Institutions Barnes is postmodern—all raw stone2012 conference were: Safer” by Stacey Irving of Allied Barton and glass. Inside, however, it’s as if the Security Services, and “Master Planning old Barnes galleries have been copied• Philadelphia Museum of Art at the Philadelphia Museum of Art” and pasted into downtown Philadelphia.• The Barnes Foundation by Carl Freedman of Aegis Property• Rodin Museum Group. Next, Susan Weiler of Olin, Robert Schaeffer of CVM, and Michael• Delaware Art Museum Schade of Atkin, Olshin, and Schade• Winterthur Museum, Garden & presented “Construction Challenges Library at the Philadelphia Museum of Art”.• Hagley Museum and Library Following a break, delegates chose• Longwood Gardens between tours of the Building Auto- mation System, Behind the Scenes,• National Museum of American and the Sculpture Garden. Jewish History On Monday morning, guests toured• Independence National Historical Philadelphia by trolley. After a tour Park of the Philadelphia Museum of Art, The new Barnes Foundation in Philadelphia.• National Constitution Center• The Ritz-Carlton Hotel Philadelphia On Monday morning, members andguests boarded trolleys and traveled tothe Philadelphia Museum of Art. ThePhiladelphia Museum of Art is amongthe largest art museums in the UnitedStates. It has collections of more than227,000 objects that include world-classholdings of European and Americanpaintings, prints, drawings and thedecorative arts. The Main Building isvisited by more than 800,000 peopleannually, and is located at the westernend of Philadelphia’s BenjaminFranklin Parkway. Construction ofthe Main Building began in 1919,when Mayor Thomas B. Smith laid thecornerstone in a Masonic ceremony.Because of shortages caused by World IAMFA conference delegates in front of the Philadelphia Museum of Art.24 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 26. Delegates heard the presentations a museum to enrich the lives of his Howard Pyle, and is now celebrating“Are we Prepared” by Stephen Layne fellow citizens. Within just three years, its centennial. The collection focusesof Allied Barton Security Services, and he had assembled the largest collec- on American art and illustration from“Designing a Positive Environment” tion of Rodin’s works outside Paris, the nineteenth through the twenty-by Chris Arkins and Emrah Baki Ulas including bronzes, plaster studies, first centuries, and on the Englishof Steensen Varming. Guests enjoyed drawings, prints, letters and books. Pre-Raphaelite movement of the mid-a docent-led tour of the Barnes Foun- Back at the Ritz, the Camfil Farr nineteenth century. The Delaware Artdation, and were able to wander on Group—one of the sponsors of this Museum houses a collection of moretheir own at the Barnes as well. Dele- year’s IAMFA Conference—hosted than 12,000 objects. The museumgates had a choice of tours at the Barnes, attendees for a cocktail reception . . . building was expanded and renovatedthen both delegates and guests were and it was a great way to begin a free in 2005, and includes a nine–acreable to walk to the nearby Rodin evening exploring Philadelphia’s (36,000 m2) Sculpture Park, the HelenMuseum for a tour before returning nightlife. The IAMFA Board of Farr Sloan Library & Archives, studioto the Ritz-Carlton Hotel. Directors met during the evening art classes, a children’s learning area, The Rodin Museum contains the of Day Two discuss the business of as well as a cafe and museum store.largest collection of sculptor Auguste the organization before the annual The agenda for Day Three beganRodin’s works outside Paris. The Board of Directors’ Dinner. with the annual general meeting ofRodin Museum reopened in July 2012 A very busy Day Three of the con- IAMFA’s members. Each of the IAMFAafter three years of renovations. The ference began with delegates and guests board members addressed the mem-Museum was the gift of movie-theater traveling by coach to the Delaware Art bership with a review of the currentmagnate Jules Mastbaum (1872–1926) Museum, about an hour’s ride from state of Regional Affairs, Administra-to the city of Philadelphia. Mastbaum Philadelphia. The Museum was founded tion, Treasury, Papyrus, and futurebegan collecting works by Rodin in in 1912 as the Wilmington Society of plans for IAMFA. No election was1923, with the intention of founding the Fine Arts, in honor of the artist necessary during the meeting thisThe Rodin Museum. IAMFA Board and guests at the annual Board of Directors’ Dinner.The Delaware Art Museum. IAMFA members gather at the Delaware Art Museum for the AGM. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 25
  • 27. year, as was also the case last year. A twentieth century, H.F. du Pont and In 1921, the mills along the Brandy-2011 change in IAMFA’s bylaws now his father, Henry Algernon du Pont, wine closed, and parcels of the propertypermits members to vote electronically designed Winterthur in the spirit of were sold. It was on the occasion of theahead of the conference, eliminating eighteenth- and nineteenth-century DuPont Company’s 150th anniversarythe need to take time during this meet- European country houses. The in 1952 that plans for a museum wereing to elect officers, and permitting all younger du Pont added to the home established. Of course, this is the sitevoting members to vote. many times thereafter, increasing its that began the DuPont legacy, and it is Three board positions were up for number of rooms nearly sixfold. After located at the midpoint of the DuPontelection this fall: President, VP Admin- he established the main building as a Historic Corridor.istration, and Editor. Nancy Bechtol public museum in 1951, he moved to We were welcomed to Hagley byfrom the Smithsonian Institution was a smaller building on the estate. Executive Director Geoff Halfpenny,elected President of IAMFA, and Winterthur is situated on 979 acres before touring the Powder Yard, theRandy Murphy and Joe May volun- (396 hectares), near Brandywine Residence and Garden, and finally, anteered to remain in their current Creek, with 60 acres (24 hectares) of amazing gunpowder demonstrationpositions, and were not opposed in naturalistic gardens. It had 2,500 acres and cannon firings.the election ahead of the conference. (1,011 hectares) and a premier dairy The last stop on Day Three was Outgoing President John De Lucy cattle herd when du Pont operated it Longwood Gardens, which consistswelcomed everyone, and the meeting as a country estate. of over 1,077 acres (435 hectares) ofproceeded. Randy Murphy demon- Both conference delegates and gardens, woodlands, and meadows instrated the new IAMFA website, and guests enjoyed lunch and tours of Kennett Square in the Brandywinethe Washington, D.C. delegation pre- the museum, as well as a tram tour of Creek Valley. It is one of the premiersented an overview of plans thus far for the grounds and gardens. Everyone botanical gardens in the United States,the 23rd IAMFA conference in 2013. then boarded the coaches again, this and is open year-round for visitors toFull minutes of the Annual General time heading for Hagley Museum enjoy exotic plants and horticulture,Meeting can be found on the Members and Library. events and performances, seasonalOnly page of the IAMFA website. Following the AGM, members and In 1802 a French immigrant, and themed attractions, as well asguests were able to tour the collections Éleuthère Irénée du Pont, chose the educational lectures, courses, andbefore once again boarding coaches banks of Brandywine Creek to start workshops.headed for Winterthur Museum, his black powder mills. He chose the Industrialist Pierre S. du PontGarden & Library, where they were location because of the natural energy (1870–1954) purchased the propertywelcomed by Jeff Groff, Director of that the water provided; the availability from the Peirce family in 1906, to savePublic Programs. of timber and willow trees (used to the arboretum from being sold for Winterthur is an American estate produce quality charcoal required for lumber. He made it his private estate,and museum in Winterthur, Delaware, superior black powder); the proximity and from 1906 until the 1930s, du Pontand houses one of the most impor- to the Delaware River (on which other added extensively to the property.tant collections of Americana in the ingredients of the powder—sulfur and A world traveler from an early age,United States. It was the former home saltpeter—could be shipped); and the du Pont was often inspired to addof Henry Francis du Pont (1880–1969), quarries of gneiss which would provide features to the garden after attendinga renowned antiques collector and building materials for the mills. The world’s fairs, the most notable addi-horticulturist. Many years ago, it was E.I. du Pont de Nemours & Company’s tions being the massive conservatory,known as the Henry Francis DuPont black powder manufactory became complete with a massive pipe organ,Winterthur Museum. In the early the largest in the world. and an extensive system of fountains.Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library Powder Mills along the banks of the Inside the Conservatory at Longwood Brandywine River at Hagley Museum Gardens. and Library.26 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 28. Members and guests chose from a Center for Jewish Education, and Kendra Gastright (Smithsonian Insti-tours of the Pump Room, Tunnels, and a theater. tution); and Jack Plumb (Nationalthe Conservatory Gardens, prior to The Museum’s opening ceremony Library of Scotland) presented “Usingbeing treated to cocktails and dinner. was held on November 14, 2010, and and Presenting Your Benchmarking Following dinner, everyone enjoyed a was attended by over 1,000 people, Results to Benefit Your Organization”.fountain show choreographed to music, including Vice-President Joe Biden, Following a break, Jack Mawhinneyprior to boarding coaches for the late Philadelphia Mayor Michael Nutter, from Hughes Associates presentedcoach ride back to the Ritz-Carlton. Pennsylvania Governor Ed Rendell, “Advancements in Fire Protection”. Day Four of the conference began and Rabbi Irving Greenberg. The Before lunch, both members andwith a trolley ride to the National building opened to the public on guests selected from a choice ofMuseum of American Jewish History November 26, 2010. gallery or facility tours.(NMAJH). NMAJH is a Smithsonian- The exhibits feature pieces from the After lunch, delegates and guestsaffiliated museum in Center City Museum’s collection, which includes were able to tour the area on theirPhiladelphia, located on Independence over 20,000 objects and ranges from own (including Independence VisitorMall within the Independence National the Colonial period to the present day. Center), and view its most famousHistorical Park. Construction of Exhibits focus on Jews in America. artifact: The Liberty Bell.the new NMAJH broke ground on Professor Jonathan Sarna of Brandeis The Liberty Bell is an iconic symbolSeptember 30, 2007. The 100,000- University led the development of the of American independence, located insquare-foot (9,300 m2), $150-million Museum’s core exhibits. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Formerlyglass and terracotta building was During the first presentation on placed in the steeple of the Pennsylvaniadesigned by James Polshek, and Day Four, panelists Keith McClanahan State House (now renamed Indepen-includes an atrium, a 25,000-square- (Facility Issues Inc.); Guy Larocque dence Hall), the bell was commissionedfoot (2,300 m2) area for exhibits, (Canadian Museum of Civilization); from the London firm of Lester andConference delegates and guests enjoying a breathtaking dinner Fountain show at Longwood Gardens.inside the Conservatory at Longwood Gardens.The National Museum of American Jewish History. From left to right: Keith McClanahan, Guy Larocque, Kendra Gastright and Jack Plumb discuss IAMFA’s Benchmarking Exercise. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 27
  • 29. Pack in 1752, and was cast with the exhibits in what has been calledbiblical text (part of Leviticus 25:10): “America’s most historical square mile”“Proclaim LIBERTY throughout all the because of the proximity of historicalland unto all the inhabitants thereof.” landmarks Independence Hall and It originally cracked when first rung the Liberty Bell. Then-Supreme Courtafter arrival in Philadelphia, and was Justice Sandra Day O’Connor, officiat-twice recast by local workmen John ing at the opening ceremonies, said,Pass and John Stow, whose last names “It will contribute each and every dayappear on the bell. In its early years, to the reinforcement of the basicthe Liberty Bell was used to summon principles that bind us together as alawmakers to legislative sessions, and nation and a people.”to alert citizens to public meetings Conference delegates and guests The National Constitutional Center, venue for the 2013 IAMFA Conference Gala Dinner.and proclamations. traveled to the gala by trolley. The Upon returning to the Ritz, every- evening began with a group photo,one had time to relax a little, and get followed by cocktails and canapés in IAMFA members have benefitted fromready for the evening’s closing gala. Signers Hall. It was a gorgeous setting Tony’s expertise. This year’s Gala Dinner was held overlooking Independence Mall. We IAMFA’s George Preston Memorialat the National Constitution Center next moved to the Center’s theater, Award was presented to Joe Brennan(NCC). NCC is an American organiza- where we were treated to an inspiring from San Francisco’s Museum oftion that seeks to expand awareness and performance of Freedom Rising, depict- Modern Art for his service to theunderstanding of the United States ing the conditions leading to the origins IAMFA organization. Joe has hostedConstitution, and operates a museum of America as an independent nation. two IAMFA conferences over ourto advance those purposes. The Center Attendees enjoyed a delicious organization’s history, and has alsois an independent, non-profit, non- dinner accompanied by fine wines, led one of the most successful IAMFApartisan institution. along with a dinner program. Four Chapters: the Northern California A groundbreaking ceremony for IAMFA members were recognized Chapter. Joe’s support of IAMFA hasthe museum was held on September with awards at this year’s closing gala. been unwavering, and his contribu-17, 2000: 213 years to the day after the First was Tony McGuire from McGuire tions to IAMFA have been many. Theoriginal Constitution was signed. The Engineers in Chicago, who was recog- George Preston Award is given inmuseum was opened on July 4, 2003, nized with IAMFA’s Lifetime Achieve- honor of IAMFA’s founder.and the National Constitution Center ment Award for remarkable career The George Preston Memorialjoined other notable sites and iconic achievements, as well as his support Award was also given to Dan Davies and sponsorship of IAMFA for the past decade. Tony has been an active IAMFA member and advisor, and allIndependence Visitor Center. Conference attendees at the closing gala atIndependence Hall. The iconic Liberty Bell. National Constitution Center.28 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 30. from the Smithsonian’s National Zoo. appreciate his dedication to making 22nd Annual Conference. We saw soDan is longtime member of IAMFA, IAMFA the world leader in supporting many interesting sights at the con-previously served on IAMFA’s Board Facility Professionals. We all hope ference venues, and enjoyed theof Directors, was Editor of Papyrus, John will remain active in IAMFA. opportunities to learn and networkand has served as IAMFA’s dedicated His creative, personal touch inspired with our peers from so many otherphotographer for many years. Many us all to make IAMFA better, while cultural institutions across the globe.of the images you see in Papyrus were advancing the organization’s mission. The conference hosts workedtaken by Dan. As dinner wound down, IAMFA’s new tirelessly, and made the 2012 IAMFA One final award, IAMFA’s Lifetime President, Nancy Bechtol, addressed Conference one that we will neverAchievement Award, was given to John attendees and, along with Dan Davies forget. Thank you, John Castle! AndDe Lucy for his outstanding career and Tiffany Meyers, described prelimi- thank you to your team, who plannedachievements, and his unwavering nary plans for IAMFA’s 23rd Annual an amazing 22nd IAMFA Annualdedication to IAMFA. John has served Conference, scheduled for October Conference, kept everyone together,on IAMFA’s Board of Directors for the 20–24, 2013 in Washington, D.C. and showed us a wonderful time duringpast six years, the past four of which Please mark your calendars, and make a very busy week in the Mid–Atlanticwere as IAMFA’s President. John sure you come back to the East Coast Region of America.recently retired from the British of the United States to visit again nextLibrary, and is IAMFA’s outgoing year with all your friends at IAMFA. Joe May serves on IAMFA’s Board, and isPresident. Under John’s leadership, This brought an end to the clos- Editor of Papyrus.IAMFA has thrived, and we truly ing gala, and the end of a wonderfulTony McGuire receives IAMFA’s Lifetime Achievement Award from Joe Brennan receives the IAMFA George Preston Memorial AwardIAMFA President John De Lucy. from IAMFA Board Member Joe May.Dan Davies receives the George Preston Memorial Award from IAMFA’s President Elect, Nancy Bechtol, presents IAMFA’s LifetimeIAMFA’s VP of Administration, Randy Murphy. Achievement Award to John De Lucy, IAMFA’s outgoing President. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 29
  • 31. Benchmarking Workshop What Happens Behind Those Closed Doors? By Stacey Wittig T“ his is the most interactive session were prepared to share a process at After a group photo and break, of the entire conference. You which their institution excelled and McClanahan presented the highlights hear the most from members at a process that was a challenge. Upon of the benchmarking survey results. Hethis session,” wrote Kendra Gastright entering, they were asked to get a cup reviewed the anomalies, showed year-of the Smithsonian Institution in her of coffee or tea, then write those pro- over-year cost savings in key categories,feedback following the IAMFA Bench- cesses on a flipchart, along with their and offered strategies on how to usemarking Practices and Learning Work- name and the name of their institution. the benchmarking information.shop last fall. The annual workshop is This gave participants, many who had Next, Jack Plumb of the Nationaldesigned to get IAMFA benchmarking not seen each other for a year, a chance Library of Scotland delivered excitingparticipants talking about current chal- to mingle and meet newcomers. new information in a presentationlenges, solutions and best practices. After the welcome and safety brief- entitled “Acceptable AdjustmentsBroken up into roundtable discussions ing, one person from each institution to Environmental Conditions withinon hot topics, forums on practical presented a three-minute, one-slide Archive Spaces”, which sparked goodsolutions to everyday challenges, and overview. After introducing attendees discussion during lunch.presentations on key lessons from the from their institutions, they revealed After lunch, the roundtable discus-past year, the all-day workshop is packed the process that was working well, and sion on collection storage began withwith networking opportunities. the issue that was a challenge. This hot topics such as temperature and First-timer Kristy Brosius, Director exercise, designed to get participants humidity ranges, alternative shelvingof Operations at the United States to feel comfortable sharing, helped options, and “Space Wars” (what doHolocaust Memorial Museum, said, others identify peers who face similar with the issue of growing collections,“I did not fully understand the format issues. The flipcharts hung around the which in turn causes shrinking storage.)of this workshop from the registration room throughout the rest of the day Many ideas and practical takeawaysmaterials—I expected the entire session to serve as reminders to network with were shared as the microphone passedto be spent reviewing the results of the those having common concerns. back and forth.benchmarking report.” In fact, only45 minutes were devoted to analysisof the survey results, which were pre-sented by Keith McClanahan. His con-sulting firm Facility Issues facilitates thebenchmarking exercise and workshopfor IAMFA. “I was pleasantly surprised by thehot-topic discussions and found themto be beneficial,” added Brosius, aftersuggesting that a broader descriptionof the hot topics, presentations andnetworking be made available to poten-tial participants. As a result, we aredescribing the workshop in this article.Let us take a look at what happensbehind those closed doors. This year, the doors opened into abeautifully appointed conference roomat the Ritz-Carlton in Philadelphia. Theworkshop began with an exercise thathelped get the 50 participants moving Left to right: Jack Plumb, Tony Young, Brian Coleman, John Lyon, Greg Simmons, Charonaround the room and talking. They Johnson, Pam Lowings and Jon Roodbol.30 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 32. During the second hot-topic discussion, titled “Energy,Sustainability & Utilities—Hot Topics and Emerging Issues”,participants discussed water-loss reduction in evaporativecoolers, return on investment for recycling and salvageprograms, composting, LED lighting options and energyprocurement. Two more interactive discussions on cleaning and main-tenance issues ensued as participants jotted ideas on theiriPads or notebooks. Participants had a chance to ask the MAINTENA MAINTENANCE & REPAIR ANCE REPAIR PAIRgroup about any issue, problem or program in the “TownHall Discussion”, which typically sparks lively discussion. WATER TREATMENT SERVICES WATER TREATMENT SERVICES A ATMENTAfter a wrap-up and critique of the workshop, participants DESIGN DESIGN BUILDturned in their feedback forms and adjourned to the bar PREDICTIVE ANALYSIS PREDICT TIVE ANALYSIS Lfor more lively debate. PREFABRICATION / OFFSITE PREFABRICATION You think you might know now what happens behindthose closed doors; but in actuality, you need to attend a CONSTRUCTION CONS STRUCTIONsession to understand the full value of what can be brought G AUTOMATION BUILDING AUTOMATION Aback to implement at your institution. A past participant COMMISSIONING COMMMISSIONINGsaid it best: “Much as I enjoyed the IAMFA conference’sexcellent presentations, eye-opening tours and extraordinary ENERGY RETROFITS Ymeet-and-greet sessions, the benchmarking presentation and EQUIPMENT REPLACEMENTSaccompanying print-outs were my most valuable take-away.” FACILITY FACILITY UPGRADES Y Don’t miss next year’s spirited discussions by registering BUILDING INFORMATION MODELING (BIM) INFORMATION ATIONnow for the 2013 IAMFA benchmarking exercise—theinteractive workshop is included as part of your OPERATION OPERATION & MAINTENANCE Abenchmarking fee. LEED DESIGN D Register at www.facilityissues.com/Museums/Index.htmbefore December 31 to guarantee 2012 prices for 2013. Conrad Engineers, McGuire Engineers and SteensenVarming sponsor the 2012 IAMFA Benchmarking 24/7 Emergency Service Emerg gencyExercise. (800) 827-5010 827-5010 8Stacey Wittig is Marketing Director at Facility Issues. She welcomes www.limbachinc.com www.limbbachinc.comyour questions about participating in or sponsoring the IAMFABenchmarking Exercise. Call or email her at 001-928-225-4943 orStacey.wittig@facilityissues.com. 2012 workshop presentations andphotos are available for download at www.facilityissues.com/Museums/12Workshop/12Workshop.htmPatrick Jones of the Art Nancy Bechtol of theInstitute of Chicago interacts Smithsonian Institutionat IAMFA Benchmarking focuses on others’ ideasWorkshop. at the annual workshop. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 31
  • 33. Preview of the 23rd IAMFA AnnualConference October 20–24, 2013Washington, D.C.By Angela PersonI AMFA is following up this year’s local attractions and take their own fantastic conference in Philadelphia behind-the-scenes look at special with the opportunity to explore more D.C. hotspots.of the East Coast next year, during The impressive Gaylord Nationalthe 23rd Annual IAMFA Conference, Resort, located on the Potomac River into be held October 20–24, 2013 in National Harbor, Maryland, is the hotelWashington, D.C. and staging area for the 2013 confer- When Washington, D.C. last hosted ence. With its 18-storey glass atrium,the conference, delegates were treated a posh rooftop lounge, and a 20,000-to tremendous tours and educational square-foot (1,858-square-meter) spaprograms, including the Baltimore and fitness center, the Gaylord is readyMuseum of Art, the National Museum of to welcome IAMFA in style. The Gaylordthe American Indian, and the National will host the annual BenchmarkingAir and Space Museum’s Steven F. Practices and Learning Workshop,Udvar-Hazy Center, to name a few. as well as Sunday’s welcome recep-This time around, an entirely new tion, within its beautifully appointedprogram—with tours of state-of-the resort-style facility.art, historical and, on at least one day, Conference delegates will have thedownright “wild” facilities— has been privilege of visiting not one, but twocarefully curated to delight and inspire world-class library facilities: the Folger The Gaylord National Resort on theconference delegates. Potomac River. Shakespeare Library and the U.S. In addition to these fabulous tours, Library of Congress’s James Madisonsubstantial educational programs will Memorial Building. The main Folger Shakespeare’s printed works safe, whiletake place onsite at the different tour Shakespeare Library building, which also preserving the world’s third-largestlocations, adding rich context to each IAMFA will tour, was built in 1932, and collection of English books printedprogram. A wonderful guest program is is on the U.S. National Register of before 1641.also being arranged in parallel with the Historic Places. This marble building The Library of Congress’s Jamesconference program, including oppor- with a Tudor-style interior keeps the Madison Memorial Building, which istunities for guests to see incredible world’s largest collection of William part of the U.S. Capitol Complex, wasThe Folger Shakespeare Library. Exhibition Hall in the Folger Shakespeare Library in Washington, D.C.32 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 34. built in the mid-1970s. The Madison Trails, which features a “green” ele- The National Museum of AmericanBuilding’s impressive size places it phant barn designed to meet LEED History (NMAH), with its collection ofamong the three largest public build- (Leadership in Energy & Environ- over three million objects, is anotherings in Washington, D.C., at 2.1 million mental Design) Gold certification 2013 conference destination that yousquare feet (200,000 square meters). standards. This barn, built for the won’t want to miss. During their back-With all of this space, the Madison Zoo’s Asian elephants, features a of-house tour, NMAH will showcaseBuilding is able to house the Mary green roof and geothermal wells, as its recent renovations, including thePickford Theater, known as the “motion well as natural lighting. Delegates will results of a $85-million project thatpicture and television reading room” also have the option of touring the was carried out over two years. Oneof the Library of Congress, as well Great Cats exhibit, while learning result of this renovation—the Staras the Law Library of Congress, and about the specialized facilities that Spangled Banner’s environmentallythe U.S. Copyright Office, among accommodate the Zoo’s Sumatran controlled chamber and specializedother features. tigers and African lions. fire-protection system—is sure to be of We mentioned that “wild” facilities During the 2013 conference, IAMFA interest to IAMFA members on this tour.were on the program—and we meant delegates will enjoy the rare privilege The 2013 conference offers dele-it! This year, the National Zoological of a back-of-house tour of the United gates and their guests the opportunityPark is excited to lead a number of States Holocaust Memorial Museum. to stay an extra day and visit severalback-of-house tours of its highly spe- This impressive 265,000-square-foot impressive facilities in Maryland, justcialized facilities. The National Zoo’s (24,619-square-meter) facility, which outside of Washington, D.C.: theurban campus features 163 acres houses study, documentation, and Smithsonian Environmental Research(66 hectares) of beautifully landscaped interpretation of Holocaust history, has Center (SERC) in Edgewater; thegrounds, hundreds of animal species, welcomed more than 30 million visitors National Archives in College Park;and several sparkling new exhibit areas. since it opened in 1993. Included in and Glenstone, a private museum inDelegates will have an opportunity to its collection are over 16,000 objects, Potomac. These three very differenttour the recently renovated American more than 60 million pages of archival facilities will give delegates addedTrail, which features diverse vegetation documents, and over 90,000 library insights into cutting-edge archival pro-and a range of majestic North American items. This beautiful facility was de- cedures, sustainable landscaping initia-wildlife, including seals and sea lions, signed to “engage the visitor and stir tives, and the challenges of managingbald eagles, and wolves, to name a few. the emotions,” and touring it is truly a facility with a scientific mandate.You will also be able to tour Elephant a moving experience. The Smithsonian Environmental Research Center is a 2,650-acre (1,072-hectare) property located near the western shore of Chesapeake Bay, allowing scientists exceptional access to estuaries, wetlands, and other eco- systems. Currently, SERC is home to a $45-million, 69,000-square-foot (6,410-square-meter) expansion project, scheduled for completion in 2013. The project, which updates and expands SERC’s Matthias Laboratory, is seeking LEED gold certification through a variety of green strategies, including wastewater reclamation, solarThe Library of Congress’s James Madison American Trail at the National Zoological panels, geothermal wells, and low-flowMemorial Building. Park in Washington, D.C. fume hoods in its chemistry labs. The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. The National Museum of American History PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 33
  • 35. In addition, the optional day features graphs and graphic images, among are presented as a seamlessly integratedthe National Archives in College Park, countless other priceless records, experience.” Glenstone’s manicuredMD, which is the central repository for reels, and recordings. landscape is tended using environ-the U.S. federal government’s records. Delegates who stay for the extra day mentally-friendly practices, and itOne of the world’s largest and most will also be treated to a back-of-house was the first museum to join theadvanced archival facilities, the National tour of Glenstone, a private museum Environmental Protection Agency’sArchives in College Park is able to house located on a gorgeous 150-acre Green Power Leadership Club.millions of documents, by utilizing (60-hectare) estate in Potomac, As you can see, the 2013 IAMFAspace-saving mobile shelving technol- Maryland. Featuring post-World War Conference program has been care-ogy. The facility is home to patents, II and contemporary art, Glenstone fully prepared to showcase a broadarchitectural drawings, ships’ plans, was conceived as an “environment range of cultural facility managementmaps, and literally millions of photo- where art, architecture, and landscape perspectives and practices. From land- scaping to lions, sustainability to storage, this program has it all. In short, IAMFA members from the Washington, D.C. metro can’t wait to welcome you next October! For more information about the 2013 IAMFA conference, please con- tinue to check www.newiamfa.org and upcoming issues of Papyrus as the conference draws nearer. Angela Person is a visiting student at the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C., where she is writing a book that documents best practices in museumThe Smithsonian Environmental Research The National Archives in College Park, facility management. She can be reachedCenter in Edgewater, Maryland. Maryland. at PersonAM@SI.EDU34 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 36. Ideal MaintenanceBy Michael HarroldWhat is Maintenance? allocated to fix problems, rather than to prevent them inBy asking various people within your organization what the first place.maintenance is, you will often get a few different responses In many cases, the plant is forced to work in a less thanto the definition of maintenance, including: “That is some- ideal state or condition. This contributes to poor perfor-thing we will deal with after the project is completed.” mance, which in turn leads to inefficient operation andSimply put, maintenance is the upkeep of property and increased energy and costs.plant, operating efficiently to enable the facility to remain More importantly, an inefficient plant puts at risk theopen for business. Those responsible for maintenance, assets it is designed to protect. In the case of an art gallery orhowever, are keenly aware that there are various types of museum, this could mean damage to priceless artifacts, ormaintenance. They also know that the process is not always even a report indicating unacceptable conditions, which couldsimple, and that it involves more than just keeping the affect future lending opportunities from other organizations.facility’s doors open. Various Types of MaintenanceThe Challenges Before ascertaining the ideal maintenance strategy for aThe challenges faced by facility managers and maintenance facility, it is important to understand and review the variousmanagers are often overlooked and underestimated. The types of maintenance used in today’s economic climate.importance of maintenance is often not realised and not Maintenance falls into the following categories; Statutory,appreciated until an undesirable event or situation arises. In Preventative, Reactive, Predictive, and Risk & Reliability.some cases, the lack of maintenance can go unnoticed, whichcould contribute to significant issues and consequences. Statutory Maintenance The story often told by maintenance and facility managers Statutory Maintenance is maintenance that is required byis one of limited funds and a lack of time. History indicates law. It is generally associated with essential safety servicesthat most private and government organizations do not within the building, such as fire systems and emergencyexpend the necessary resources to maintain equipment services. A statutory test or inspection is one that is requiredin proper working order. Maintenance budgets are often by law. It is not negotiable and must be completed by quali- fied personnel. In some cases, a new code or statutory standard may need to be implemented retroactively, such as the installation of electrical safety switches. Preventative Maintenance Preventative Maintenance is maintenance that is scheduled in accordance with manufacturer’s recommendations and best practices. When resources are allocated to complete the recommended maintenance, the life of the equipment is prolonged and generally works more efficiently, saving Mechanical Systems in G11 Building, University of New SouthThe Art Gallery of New South Wales in Sydney, Australia. Wales in Sydney, Australia. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 35
  • 37. energy and costs. The majority of equipment and services Reactive Maintenanceinstalled within a building requires periodic maintenance Reactive Maintenance is basically the opposite of preventativein accordance with the manufacturer’s recommendations. maintenance, and is when the plant runs until it fails. This is A routine maintenance check may identify, for example, a common approach to maintenance at some organizations.a “hot spot” in a switchboard which will require servicing, In fact, reactive maintenance can be quite popular for somesuch as tightening of an electrical connection to reduce building services systems such as lighting and the changingthe risk of fire. Other systems may be identified and need of lamps. The costs which would normally be expended into be adjusted or lubricated, and in some cases replaced, preventative maintenance procedures may be allocated tosuch as bearings in a supply air fan. special funds for future work, or total plant replacement. The operating life of a system is affected anytime sched- Generally, maintenance staff are busy reacting to problemsuled maintenance is not completed. In some cases, not and issues, and they do not necessarily have time to focuscompleting the maintenance tasks may also affect existing their efforts on preventative maintenance, thus mitigatingwarranties, and may increase the potential for undesirable potential problems.consequences. The deferral of regular maintenance can, however, cost more if the plant is failing more frequently. It will also costThe pros for Preventative Maintenance are: more if a given plant failure causes a problem or failure in• Total Asset Management Budgets are more accurate another plant or equipment. In fact, the cost to replace the plant or equipment under• Work is planned in a staged and controlled manner urgent circumstances could be more than two or three times• Plant life is prolonged the amount, when compared to completing the works• The likelihood of failure is reduced within a more desirable period of time.• Warranties remain valid There are also further issues to contend with if the plant fails when a major exhibition is underway, when visitorsThe cons for Preventative Maintenance are: are in the building, or the facility manager’s maintenance staff is on leave.• Catastrophic failures can still occur• It can be labor-intensive and disrupt operations The pros for Reactive Maintenance are:• It usually includes additional maintenance which may • Additional maintenance is not completed not be needed • Possible short-term savings and less maintenance time• Required maintenance in warranty agreements may needs to be scheduled be exhaustive • Staff does not have to schedule additional time on maintenance, and can instead focus on more urgent issues The cons for Reactive Maintenance are: • Total Asset Management Budgets are unreliable • Plant life is reduced • Inefficient operation of plant and equipment • Catastrophic failures are more likely to occur CONTINUED ON PAGE 41Electrical boards in the G11 Building at the University of Electrical units in the G11 Building at the University of New SouthNew South Wales in Sydney, Australia. Wales in Sydney, Australia.36 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
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  • 42. IDEAL MAINTENANCE—CONTINUED FROM PAGE 36 • Lower costs in materials and labor• Direct and indirect costs can be much higher • Focuses maintenance on the most critical elements• Risks are higher than preventative maintenance • Energy savings• Downtime is unscheduled • Reduced likelihood of equipment failuresPredictive Maintenance The cons for Risk & Reliability-Centered Maintenance are:Predictive Maintenance is similar to preventative mainte- • Need for a good database and diagnostic equipmentnance; however, it is based on assessment of the system needs • Maintenance staff require a higher skill leveland operation use, rather than a set schedule. Predictive • Like Predictive Maintenance, the cost savings are hardmaintenance is determined based on plant or equipment to accurately assesscondition. For example, if the lights within a section of thebuilding have not been in operation, or have been set on adimmer, scheduled lamp life may be greater than originally Ideal Maintenance Strategyscheduled. Another example is when a supply air fan is So how does one keep the facility open, while ensuringadjusted under a new HVAC control strategy, resulting in that the plant and systems are all working in a safe andit being used less, thus requiring less maintenance. ideal manner? What can be achieved within a limited budget and busy schedule?The pros for Predictive Maintenance are: One approach could involve simply reviewing the exist-• Less scheduled downtime for maintenance than for ing strategy and making some decisions on how it could be Preventative Maintenance improved. To obtain the ideal solution, however, it may be• Prolonged plant life necessary to review the building from scratch with a totally new perspective, rather than being influenced by existing• Lower costs in materials and labor arrangements and paradigms.• Energy savings Before deciding what type of maintenance strategy to• Reduced likelihood of equipment failures adopt for a facility, a sound understanding of the building and its systems is necessary. There are many issues to considerThe cons for Predictive Maintenance are: when determining the ideal maintenance strategy. Each• Need for a good database and diagnostic equipment facility will need to consider the various elements specific• Maintenance staff require a higher skill level to its site. The first step is to ascertain what is installed.• Some decisions may be considered subjective Understanding What is Installed• Cost savings are hard to accurately assess The solution for maintenance of an art gallery or museum will be influenced before the building is constructed;Risk & Reliability-Centered Maintenance i.e., in the design phase. If the design is not correct, orRisk & Reliability-Centered Maintenance includes a mix- does not allow for easy maintenance, then maintenanceture of the other maintenance types to best suit the specific is not sustainable.system, plant and equipment in question. This is imple-mented in relation to that plant’s importance and relevanceto the organization’s business risks. This form of maintenancewas originally created by the commercial aviation industry,and has now been adopted by many organizations. Risk & Reliability-Centered Maintenance looks at therelevant items of equipment and plant as an integrated partof the facility, rather than as individual elements to be main-tained. It adopts reactive maintenance to elements of theinstallation that are not considered to be of critical importantto the facility’s business, as based on a risk assessment. Under this arrangement, maintenance for the facility isbased on the organization’s risks and core business objectivesand policies.The pros for Risk & Reliability-Centered Maintenance are:• Less scheduled downtime for maintenance than for Preventative Maintenance• Prolongs plant life and identifies core reason for failure• Considers and acknowledges that facilities do not have unlimited budgets Ultrasonic humidifiers in the National Gallery of Australia in Canberra. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 41
  • 43. It is important to obtain a clear understanding of the functional requirements, and perhaps not in line with theoriginal design intent of the overall installation. The facility’s master plan.original design should be challenged. Does the designreally cater to the building’s functional requirements? The Consequencesfunctional requirements of today may have changed since Once you have an understanding of each of the devicesthe original design. and their systems, including their functionality, it is possible The design should take maintenance issues into to ascertain the consequences of the failure of each element.account, such as capacity, high-load and low-load scenarios, These consequences should then be recorded against eachsafety, redundancy, flexibility and ease of access for plant of the facility’s business policies and objectives. Naturally,replacement. A clear understanding of the existing instal- safety risks would rank highest, then critical functionallation is critical to the success of implementing a suitable operations such as providing acceptable environmentalmaintenance strategy. conditions within a gallery. While existing systems appear to be working, they may Information beside each element should note thenot necessarily match the design intent, or there may be possible causes of failure, listing preventative actions thatsome installation defects or shortcomings preventing the could be implemented to reduce the probability of a failuresystems from operating at their optimal levels. occurring, and/or to reduce the consequences of the If systems are not accurately in tune with one another failure in question by noting possible alternative solutions.and commissioned with functional requirements in mind,the result could be a major maintenance issue, with in- Reducing the Riskscreased energy use, and a shorter design life for certain Now that you have a sound understanding of the facilityequipment elements. and its systems, a review of existing maintenance procedures The next step in identifying what is installed is to list all should be undertaken to see how the existing maintenancethe devices, systems and components, then assess their actions, costs and procedures are arranged.functionality, noting that each may have different require- Information and data on what has failed in the past canments under various operational scenarios. In some cases, be obtained from various sources of information. Buildingthey may work individually, and in other cases they work Management software and technology are very important inwith other systems to provide the desired result. Ideally, logging, recording and reporting on the building’s systems.maintenance should always consider the overall objective, Information is intelligence, and the reliability of that data,rather than just an individual device. As some individual as well as knowing what to do with it, is invaluable.systems rely on one another, it is essential to understand Nowadays Building Information Modeling (BIM) has thetheir relationships and interfaces with other elements potential to assist enormously, if implemented correctlyand systems. during the design and procurement phases of a new project. On an initial assessment, one would think that the risks A gap analysis between the existing maintenance strategyassociated with maintenance faults are higher as the plant and required maintenance should be completed, with requiredgets older. Generally, that is true; however, it is not always actions listed to achieve an ideal maintenance solution.the case. New equipment will not always provide a better Maintenance actions are listed with a mixture of main-solution or reduced maintenance costs—particularly if the tenance solutions such as Statutory, Preventative, Reactive,plant doesn’t suit the functional requirements. Predictive and Risk & Reliability-Based. In maintaining one item of a plant, there may be oppor- As such, some systems may be left to run until failure.tunities to carry out complementary maintenance, which Other systems may require scheduled maintenance bymay or may not be directly related to the first item. Thismay offer savings in maintenance set-up or in costs whichmay be common to both. Issues of design obsolescence should also be considered indetermining the maintenance strategy, as some manufac-turers deliberately design products and systems to fail aftera set period of time. Certain plant elements will thus becomeobsolete if replacement parts are no longer available, orexisting software systems are no longer supported. Another important exercise is to confirm the statusof any existing Master Plan for your site. This will help youassess areas of future growth and other changes whichmay have an impact on your maintenance expendituresin certain areas. In ascertaining what is already installed it may become Building Management Systems being monitored by computerisedapparent that what is installed is not ideal for achieving systems, SGM, Sydney, Australia.42 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 44. skilled contractors, based on the impact that failure could tenance before and after the design phase. They must alsohave on the critical nature of a facility’s controlled encourage designers, procurement divisions and contrac-environmental conditions. tors to consider the entire spectrum of life, sustainability With a skill and resource-risk analysis, it will become clear and master planning issues, as well as how any new designwhich tasks and actions should be completed internally, and installation—including replacement parts—can beand what should be contracted out to third-party providers maintained in a safe and efficient manner. Only then will artand subcontractors. galleries and museums be able to reduce maintenance costs All maintenance procedures should have clear Key and reduce energy, resulting in truly sustainable solutions.Performance Indicators (KPIs). These KPIs should be easy Reporting this information and assessed risks to seniorto record, and be quality controlled, to ensure that they management and financial departments in an easy-to-followare not tampered with. They should also encourage best format is critical. Making maintenance issues and costspractices and adherence to established procedures. clear is more likely to result in a proper appreciation of Some typical KPIs include: possible consequences, including litigation, as well as the tangible and intangible long-term costs.• Mean time to repair (MTTR): This is useful to track For further information on maintenance, the following sub-contractor performance. resources may be helpful:• Mean time between failure (MTBF): This is useful in tracking the quality of equipment and establishing • Maintenance Engineering Handbook—R. Keith Mobley and failure rates. Lindley R. Higgins• Costs: Costs are very useful in creating budgets and • Energy-Efficent Building Systems: Green strategies for operation allocating resources. and maintenance—Lal Jayamaha • Museum Benchmarks: Survey of facility management The analysis and study may also indicate other oppor- practices—August 30, 2010 IAMFA Reporttunities to improve the overall facility such as opportunitiesto replace plant with different plant such as introductionof a co-generation plant or tri-generation plant which could BSIRA Guides:increase redundancy and provide a form of alternative • BMS Maintenance Guidebackup power supply. This study may also indicate that some investment • Computer-based operating and maintenance manualsshould be made in redundancy models, thus increasingreliability both in ensuring a backup in the event of a • Procurement of Building Services Operation andfailure, and also providing a means of ensuring ongoing Maintenance—Guidance and Specificationoperation during any required maintenance procedures. • Maintenance programme set-up (AG 1/98) Just as a new design for an art gallery or museumrequires an ideal solution, so too does maintenance. • Maintenance Contracts for Building EngineeringThe ideal maintenance strategy needs to be intelligent, Services (AG 4/89.2)valuable and elegant. Stakeholders, facility managers and maintenance staff Michael Harrold is Technical Director at Steensen Varming Ltd.,need to question the way in which industry considers main- and can be reached at Michael.Harrold@steensenvarming.com.au Ask the right questions. Listen. Think. Build the right solution. Get there together. CVM combines the traditional capabilities of an at-risk contractor with an innovative problem- solving attitude. Our services include general contracting, construction management, pre- construction consulting and design-build. cvmnext.com 610-989-3800 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 43
  • 45. The National Library of Scotland InstallsUltra-Efficient Turbomiser Chillers andCuts Energy and Carbon EmissionsBy Roberto Mallozzi and Tim MitchellT he National Library of Scotland (NLS) is one of Europe’s major research libraries, with a longand distinguished history of collecting,preserving and managing collectionsof world-wide importance. The collections cover both histori-cal and contemporary material fromScotland and around the world. Inrecent years, significant efforts havebeen made to ensure that NLS is alsoaccessible, welcoming and outward-looking. Evidence of achievement inthis respect includes the new VisitorCentre in Edinburgh, and a majorprogramme to deliver enhancedremote access to digital collections. The Library’s collections includeover fifteen million printed items,including books, magazines, scholarly The National Library of Scotland in Edinburgh, Scotland.journals, newspapers, music and maps.The key to the Library’s collecting is thelegal deposit privilege, which entitles To help in this process, the Library facility has had proven success withit to claim a copy of all printed items sought the help of the UK’s Carbon Turbomiser, with documented energypublished in the UK (and Ireland). Trust to develop a Carbon Management savings and low servicing andThis privilege, unique in Scotland to Plan. An important element of this was maintenance costs.NLS, has been responsible for the a proposal to harness the exceptional The first step in the project was takenacquisition of most of the Library’s efficiency of the Turbomiser chiller to by the Estates Division of the NLS,collections for almost 300 years. deliver stable, low-cost, low-carbon cool- which produced a concept design for In addition, through purchase, dona- ing to its archives and reading rooms, the new plant replacement system attion and deposit, the Library has built as part of a major plant replacement the George IV Bridge site. This wouldup pre-eminent manuscript and printed programme. replace two aging Carrier chillerscollections relating to Scotland and Jack Plumb, estates manager at the based on reciprocating compressorsthe activities and influence of Scots NLS, says: “Whilst helping to develop and running on R22.throughout the world. As a result, new the Carbon Management Plan, I had The approach adopted a free-coolingknowledge and creativity are generated, the opportunity to visit a Turbomiser installation, which had previously beenand translated into new digital formats. chiller installation at a local hospital, successfully implemented at anotherThis poses significant challenges, but also during attendance at an IAMFA Con- NLS site, providing significant energyprovides hugely exciting opportunities ference in Ottawa. I was extremely savings. The aim now was to build uponfor the future. impressed by its performance. the experience gained, and make the The Library is very conscious that “It was not only highly efficient, but new chiller-replacement installation evenpreserving the priceless collection for extremely reliable—due to the fact more efficient. The use of variable-future generations depends on main- that it does not use oil and effectively speed drives and high-efficiencytaining carefully controlled environ- has just one moving part.” chillers were key to delivering this.mental conditions within the archive Jack Plumb subsequently paid site As part of the tendering process,collection spaces, and that this needs visits to see the Turbomiser in action several chiller manufacturers wereto be achieved as efficiently as possible. at the National Archives in Kew. The invited to put forward possible solu-44 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 46. tions to meet the requirements of the which also acts as a buffer vessel. A significantly reducing energy use,installation. These included both screw Building Management System (BMS) cost and carbon emissions.and scroll compressor-based systems, calculates the demand for chilled water, Due to the location of the basementin addition to the Turbomiser chiller, taking into account temperature, flow plant room, the Turbomisers were deliv-which is based on high-efficiency mag- rate and time of year—as well as the ered to the site in sections, and werenetic levitation bearings. Turbomiser current status of the various chilled- assembled in situ. Installation andwas selected, as it offered the most water batteries in the AHUs. The free commissioning from that point waseconomical and efficient solution to cooling circuit harnesses an air-blast relatively straightforward.meet highly variable load conditions. cooler and the condenser circuit, routed During the change-over, environ- The chosen solution uses two water- through a heat exchanger to provide mental conditions in the archivecooled 300kW Turbomisers, linked to chilled water to the low loss header. collection storage space had to bea sophisticated free-cooling system. This While reading rooms present the maintained. This required careful co-provides chilled water to a number of most variable load, the predominant ordination between close-down of theAir-Handling Units (AHUs) serving base cooling load is provided by the old systems and start-up of the newthe building. The project began in archive collection spaces, as this rep- Turbomisers, to ensure the continuityJanuary 2012 and was completed in resents a 24/7 cooling requirement. of chilled water supply. One of theMay 2012. The environmental envelope in which lessons learnt from the previous plant The most sensitive areas are the these collection spaces are maintained replacement contract was the require-Library’s archive collection spaces. has been relaxed slightly of late, in ment to thoroughly flush both theThese must be maintained within an accordance with agreement from the existing condenser and chilled waterenvironmental envelope agreed with Library’s preservation team. This has installations before they were connectedthe Library’s preservation department enabled even greater energy savings. to the new pipework and plant.and in accordance with PAS 198:2012. When conditions allow, the energy- How much energy has the installation The public reading rooms present saving BMS programme shuts down saved?the most significant variable load as a AHUs serving these spaces, leaving The previous chiller plant was notresult of changes in ambient conditions just the public reading rooms as the monitored for energy consumption atand usage levels. At peak times, the primary demand. the individual plant level. However,rooms can account for most of the Maximum demand for chilled water as part of the chiller replacementdemand for chilled water. naturally occurs during the summer project, sub-metering was installed The output from the Turbomisers months. The aim in winter is to supply throughout. An overall reduction inand free-cooling system feed into a the reduced cooling demand through building energy use of 11.4 per centlarge chilled water low-loss header, use of the free-cooling system only, was achieved—saving substantial costsOne of two Turbomiser Chillers installed at NLS. Free-cooling heat exchanger. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 45
  • 47. and reducing carbon emissions. Given Jack Plumb says: “One of the attrac- lutely outstanding—particularly inthat this figure covers the warmer sum- tions of working with Klima-Therm removing the requirement for oil andmer season only, it is likely that savings on the project was their cutting-edge moving parts from the electric-motorwill accelerate during the cooler winter development work with an alternative side of the compressor cycle. In addi-period as a result of the use of free- refrigerant, HFO 1234ze, which enables tion, its built-in variable-speed drivecooling and improved efficiency of the Turbomisers to achieve an Ozone controls compressor output and helpsTurbomisers at part-load conditions. Depletion Potential of zero and a further improve energy performance. The refrigerant currently used in the direct GWP of just 6. This means the “In the light of its ground-breakingTurbomisers is HFC R134a. With a rela- installation is effectively future-proofed design and exceptional performance,tively high Global Warming Potential against changes in legislation, as it can I would say the Turbomiser chiller is(GWP) of 1300, tighter controls or a be retrofitted if the need arises.” probably the most significant advancepossible ban on this referigerant are He added: “From an engineering in chiller technology since the devel-anticipated in the near future. point of view, the technology is abso- opment of the vapour compression cycle itself.” Following the success of this project, the NLS team plans to install Turbo- miser chillers at its Causewayside site in Edinburgh, once that site’s existing chillers have come to the end of their working life. The project team: • Client: The Trustees of the National Library of Scotland • Consultant: Andrew MacOwan Associates • Contractor: Richard Irvin • FM company: ECG Facilities • Chiller supplier: Klima-Therm Roberto Mallozzi is Managing Director of Klima-Therm Ltd. Tim Mitchell is Sales Director at Klima-Therm Ltd. For more details, please contact Klima-Therm at 020Low-loss header and variable-speed pumps. 8947 1127, or visit www.klima-therm.co.uk IAMFA·13 IAMFA COMES TO THE WASHINGTON DC METRO AREA October 20-24, 201346 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 48. Preserving America’s TreasuresDesigning Energy-Efficient Archival Storage FacilitiesBy Jeffrey Hirsch, William Jarema, and Dan KleinT he renovation of Pod 3 at the (Labs 1 through 5) by a large access wooden artifacts and fabrics from the Smithsonian Institution’s Museum corridor referred to as the “Street.” National Museum of African Art; textiles Support Center provides an Pod 5 contains the Smithsonian’s from the Freer and Sackler Galleries;example of how integrated design vast biological collection, stored wet in and artwork from the Hirshhorncan provide energy-efficient solutions, alcohol. Having moved this collection Museum and Sculpture Garden.while meeting stringent requirements from Pod 3, the Smithsonian had an To safeguard these collections,for long-term storage of a diverse opportunity to adapt a footprint of EwingCole designed spaces tailoredcollection. approximately 37,500 square feet for for the unique requirements of each The Museum Support Center (MSC), other collections. The Institution collection:located in Suitland, Maryland, provides commissioned EwingCole to designcollection research and long-term stor- • one room with over fifty ultra-cold a renovation that would house theage space for many of the Smithsonian’s freezers (providing nearly 1,500 cubic diverse collections from several ofmuseums and research facilities. The feet of the Smithsonian’s most prominentbuilding is divided into five lab spaces museums, including the following: • -40°C and -80°C cold-storagetotaling approximately 150,000 square biological and mineralogical material, capacity)feet, and five archival storage pods anthropological specimens, and varioustotaling approximately 360,000 square • four controlled environmental digital, film, and magnetic mediafeet (assumes two floors per pod). The rooms with stringent temperature from the National Museum of Naturalstorage spaces (Pods 1 through 5) are and relative humidity requirements History; furniture from the Cooperseparated from the laboratory spaces (one of which provides over 27,000 Hewitt National Design Museum; cubic feet of cold-storage capacity for the Human Studies Film Archives) • a room with 30 nitrogen-bath-type DNA sample freezers (providing over 45,000 liters of -190°C cryopreservation capacity) • an ISO 7, Class 10,000 clean room for housing collections of the Antarctic Meteorite Program • a room for mummified human and animal remains Legend • a 20,000-square-foot room of com- pact shelving for housing a vast bone collection (providing over ten million cubic feet of storage capacity) • two high-bay storage rooms for over 90,000 square feet of paintings and 33,000 cubic feet of sculptures • a 20-foot-tall sliding painting stor- age system was provided in one high-bay area • a system of warehouse racking was provided in the other to house very large sculpturesKey Plan of the Museum Support Center. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 47
  • 49. The renovation added approxi- areas, and heights in archival storage One example of this collaborativemately 30,000 square feet to Pod 3 in areas to be maximized. effort is the selection of the fire-the form of a mezzanine floor. This The key to the project’s success was protection and suppression system.expansion was realized within a very bringing all the major stakeholders EwingCole developed multiple options,minimal ceiling height through a and design professionals together on ranging from hypoxic systems to stan-collaborative effort that considered a regular basis, allowing consensus to dard-wet-pipe-only systems, and theengineering systems in the early plan- be reached quickly on each major issue. design team addressed each option’sning process. Coordinating the loca- These multidisciplinary meetings occur- costs and benefits.tion of service corridors, controlled red at each major project milestone, What the Smithsonian selected com-environmental rooms, and other utility including Concept and Schematic prises a static system of risk manage-spaces with the structural systems and Design, as well as at the 35%, 65% ment. The design team organized theservice distribution paths was invaluable and 95% completion levels. At each floor plans into multiple fire-ratedin organizing the layout of so many of these meetings, the design team compartments, based on collection haz-programs into the available space. would present the current state of ard level and size. A wet-pipe sprinklerThis integrated approach allowed the design, different design options, and system was used throughout, becausewet utilities to be kept out of collections discuss open issues. of its reliability. Rather than a costly active smoke-control system, a DDC control panel was installed adjacent to the main fire alarm control panel to allow the products of combustion to be quickly vented after a fire event. Another major collaborative decision centered on the capacity of the emer- gency generator. Instead of providing full HVAC redundancy and emergency power, the project team decided to super-insulate the building envelope and close off the storage areas in the event of a power outage. Museum staff developed procedures to limit access to storage areas in the event of an emergency, cued by a series of responses from the building control system. Upon a loss of normal power or failure of the HVAC system, audible and visual warnings alert peopleFirst-floor plan. within the affected storage areas, the occupants exit, and the lights are shut off. Another warning light over the outside of the doors stops people from entering. Like a picnic cooler, the rooms will maintain design conditions for long periods of time. In the case of a very long outage, the temperature and humidity will slowly stabilize to out- door conditions. Collection managers on this project were most concerned with the impact of a rapid cycling of temperature and humidity on the integrity of artifacts, so this approach was considered to be a reasonable compromise between the need to control costs and long-term energy use, and the Institution’s responsibility to preserve artifacts. This emergency power system is one-third the size, andMezzanine plan.48 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 50. significantly less expensive, than a fully outside air units to precondition and space, the focus was on lighting controlsredundant HVAC system. dehumidify the outside air. These and understanding the scheduled These cost-control decisions allowed units are water-cooled, packaged, occupant use of each space.the project to pursue some of the more direct-expansion cooling units with High-efficiency fluorescent lumi-expensive energy-conservation mea- refrigerant reheat coils. These coils naires with UV-mitigating sleeves/sures, such as the use of water-cooled use the waste heat from dehumidify- diffusers were used in storage areas torefrigeration boxes. ing the air to reheat the supply air minimize cost and increase luminaire All of the mechanical ultra-cold back to room-neutral conditions. efficiency. A network lighting-controlfreezers and controlled environmental All of the air-handling units also use system divided the archival storagerooms utilize a condenser water system outside air to provide free-cooling when lighting into zones that were con-consisting of a closed-circuit cooler, outside temperature and humidity are trolled (automatically) through localcondenser water pumps and a spray within an acceptable range. By using occupancy sensors. Lights are turnedwater system. Under normal operating the outside air units to control space on only in the specific area beingconditions, the heat from the freezers humidity, the main air handlers (serv- used, rather than throughout theis rejected through evaporation by the ing artifact storage areas) could be entire space. When occupants areclosed-circuit cooler. designed as constant air-volume units no longer sensed within the area, the Due to the sensitive nature of the with variable-discharge temperature. lights are programmed to flash brieflysamples stored in the freezers and This design eliminates the need for before shutting off to alert the users.walk-ins, the closed-circuit cooler has reheat, while maintaining very stable The increased levels of control addedtwo separate backup systems. The Pod environmental conditions and provid- to the energy savings when compared3 chilled-water system provides the first ing the appropriate air-change rates to the ASHRAE baseline.level of backup; if that equipment fails, needed to remove all gaseous and The HVAC and lighting systemthe system reverts to using domestic particulate contamination from the design resulted in a building that iswater for freezer-heat rejection. A storage areas. 40% more efficient than ASHRAEclosed-circuit cooler was selected as the Water-source heat pumps were con- 90.1 minimums, gaining 10 energyprimary heat-rejection source because nected to the freezer condenser water points in LEED V2.1. The buildingof the higher efficiency associated loop to utilize the waste heat from renovation project has received awith the lower-temperature condenser the freezers for vestibule heating in LEED Silver certification.water that can be provided by evapora- the winter.tive cooling. Although the use of the Lighting systems in the building Jeffrey Hirsch, AIA, LEED AP is Principal, Director of Cultural Practice at Ewing Coleevaporative, closed-circuit cooler were designed to minimize energy based in Philadelphia, and can be reachedsubstantially increases the efficiency consumption, while meeting the con- at jhirsch@ewingcole.com. William Jarema,of each of the freezers and walk-ins, servation requirements for the storage PE, is a senior HVAC engineer at Ewingthe more substantial energy savings of collections. The team was tasked Cole based in Philadelphia, and can became from the reduction in the air- with minimizing light exposure to reached at wjarema@ewingcole.com. Dan Klein is an architect with Ewing Coleconditioning load of the room that artifacts in storage, while providing based in Philadelphia, and can be reachedhouses the freezers. adequate lighting conditions for object atdklein@ewingcole.com. Another major source of energy inspection and occupant tasks. In ordersavings came from using dedicated to balance the lighting needs within the Become a Member of IAMFA For more information on becoming a member of the International Association of Museum Facility Administrators, please visit WWW.IAMFA.ORG PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 49
  • 51. Peterborough Museum & ArchivesFacility Renewal Project (2004–2014)By Susan Neale and Jon OldhamT he Peterborough Museum & Archives is a multi- faceted cultural institution serving the residents of Peterborough, Ontario, Canada, and the surroundingregions. It is municipally owned and operated by the City ofPeterborough. The Museum offers award-winning children’sprogramming, supports precedent-setting Aboriginaldiscussions, and produces national travelling exhibitions.The Museum also has the distinction of hosting FlemingCollege’s post-graduate Museum Management andCuratorship program. The current Museum facility includes a modest two-levelmain building of 10,400 square feet (1967), two 1,000-square-foot modular buildings, a 1,500-square-foot modular build-ing, 438 square feet of off-site storage (at the PeterboroughPublic Library) and a multi-purpose outdoor venue, theHeritage Pavilion (2,750 square feet). The Museum’s collections comprise approximately35,000 artifacts which represent Peterborough city and Peterborough Museum & Archives, Fall 2012.region’s material culture, as well as its natural and archaeo-logical heritage. The Archives, comprising documentarymaterials such as public records, private documents and Report (2008), in anticipation of a full modernization anddocumentary art forms—maps, plans, rare books, photo- expansion of its current facility. Though these documentsgraphic negatives and prints—contain over 2,000 different were formally received by Peterborough City Council, thefonds. The Museum has been granted “Category A” col- project was removed from the City’s Capital Forecast in 2008.lecting status by the Federal Cultural Property Review Aware that the implementation of a full Museum facilityBoard of Canada. expansion might not proceed as planned, the Expansion In 2008, the Museum was poised for transformation and Feasibility Study recommended alternative measures todevelopment. It had completed its Expansion Feasibility Study reduce existing risks to collections, visitors, volunteers and(2004), Functional Program (2005) and Design Development staff. “If the building expansion project does not proceedA three-dimensional outside view of the Peterborough Museum & Archives—Design Development Report, Lundholm Associates Architectsand Lett Architects Inc., 2008.50 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 52. in the immediate future, consider renting or otherwise galleries, reference library, kitchen and stairwell has harmo-obtaining off-site storage space to relieve the overcrowding nized and enhanced the visitor experience, and facilitatedby moving out the least vulnerable portion of the collec- the high standard of service delivery, access and presen-tions,” was the suggestion contained in a 2004 report by tation expected of the Museum. The project was fundedLundholm Associates Architects, N.J. Hushion and Associates. through the then-Cultural Spaces Canada Fund, Depart- In January 2012, City Council approved, in concept, the ment of Canadian Heritage, and the City of Peterborough,lease of an off-site collection storage facility and a lower- with a total budget of $269,377.level main building renovation as a cost-effective alternativeto a building expansion program. The use of off-site storage,instead of expanding the existing footprint of a museumfacility, has become an increasingly practical solution formuseums. Provincial examples include Guelph Museumsand the Oakville Museum. Increasing the Museum’s collection storage space three-fold and renovating the existing lower level will greatly aidin the long-term preservation of the Museum’s collections.The current need to overfill shelving or use inaccessiblelocations for storage (i.e., tops of shelves, ceiling rafters)and aisle floors will be eliminated, and regular inspectionscan be implemented more easily. Eliminating the mixtureof high-risk activities—collection handling, research, con-servation treatments, exhibition preparation and publicconsultation—in the current storage spaces also supportsproper pest management and collection security. In 2010, the Museum addressed deficiencies in its publicspaces—access, presentation, comfort and security, as wellas efficiency—through a main-floor renovation, designedby Lett Architects Inc. The renovation of the entryway, lobby,Block plan of proposed Collection Storage Facility, Peterborough Schematic design of lower-level renovation (DRAFT), PeterboroughMuseum & Archives—Lett Architects Inc., 2012. Museum & Archives—Lett Architects Inc., 2012. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 51
  • 53. Since the effective cancellation of the Museum expan- a renovated lower level will greatly facilitate any futuresion project in 2008, the following municipal documents moves of the collection (whether to an expanded or newhave been completed: Central Area Master Plan (2009), facility). Improved access to collections will help theLittle Lake and Area Master Plan (2010) and the Municipal Museum fulfill its mandate, and serve as a better modelCultural Plan (2012), all of which advocate a review of the for all community museums and archives.locations of the City’s primary cultural facilities, with afocus on downtown revitalization (www.peterborough.ca). Susan Neale is Museum Director, City of Peterborough, in Ontario, Canada. Jon Oldham is Museum Program Assistant at the City ofWhile the ultimate fate of the Museum’s facility has yet Peterborough.to be determined, dedicated collection storage space andLobby of Peterborough Museum & Archives, pre-renovation, 2009. Lobby of Peterborough Museum & Archives, post-renovation, 2010. IN CASE OF FIRE The IAMFA LinkedIn Group now has 443 members from 37 countries. Join the Group and see what everyone is talking about, EXIT BUILDING and PLEASE...join in the discussions; BEFORE TWEETING wed like to hear what you have to say. ABOUT IT linkedin.com52 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 54. Planning and Development ofa New Distance-Learning Facilityat the Philadelphia Museum of ArtBy Carl D. Freedman, AIAI n today’s world of live video-confer- distance-learning classroom. Firstly, Since its inception, the distance- encing and ubiquitous webinars, it there was a need to improve the learning program has become an is hard to recall a time—not so long existing space, both functionally and effective outreach for the Museum,ago—when high-speed Internet access technically. Secondly, the Museum enabling art and art-related discus-meant DSL, when a T1 line was a luxury wanted to increase its A/V services to sions for students, teaching them theaffordable only by the largest of com- include a TV studio, and there was a relationship between art and relatedpanies, and when fiber optic cabling desire to have the distance-learning topics, and effectively bringing theinside an office or institution was pro- classroom in close proximity to the TV Museum into the classroom. In fact,hibitively costly. That was the world in studio. Thirdly, the area in which the many of the classes being taught1995, when the Philadelphia Museum of existing classroom was located would through the distance-learning class-Art in a joint venture with Bell Atlantic be made available for the subsequent room are not art classes. Math and(yes, that long ago) created its distance- phases of construction, and the con- science classes explore the relation-learning classroom. Bell Atlantic wanted solidation of other program areas. This ships between art and the sciences,to promote the capabilities of its ISDN article examines the planning and and foreign-language classes examineservices, and the Museum wanted to implementation of the distance-learning artists and collections from these coun-be able to move their collections into classroom through three primary tries. Lesson plans can be modified tothe classroom. factors: mission, environment, and touch on specific subjects being taught Just to provide some perspective technology. Each of these played an in the schools, coordinating with aon how early this effort was, in 1995 influential role in the planning of our teacher’s lesson plans.Google was still three years away; the facility and, when fully considered, Materials used in the classes areVatican and Canada had just launched may similarly affect your planning as drawn primarily from the Museum’stheir websites; there were only 100,000 well. All three have an impact on space collection, although other resourcesregistered websites in the world; only requirements, construction methods, are used as needed to provide compa-1 in 10 adults in the U.S. were going budget requirements, schedules and rative images. The Museum is a memberonline; and there were less than 17 mil- program operations. of ARTstor, which has gathered high-lion users worldwide. Needless to say, definition images of the Philadelphiathis effort was quite a leap, and made Museum of Art collection, as well asthe Philadelphia Museum of Art an Mission several other museum collections, mak-early leader in providing remote video Education is part of the core mission ing them available for all members ofcommunications. of the Philadelphia Museum of Art. the ARTstor service. These images As technology has improved, Internet The distance-learning program is an offer the quality necessary to allowspeeds have increased, and more and outgrowth of that mission, with a goal images to be enlarged to review detailsmore schools are installing high-speed of extending the reach of the Museum with clarity.connections in their classrooms; the into classrooms, bringing the Museum Finally, the Museum has found thatdistance-learning program has grown and its collections to students who may the same technology that can take thealong with these changes. In 2006, the not be able to come to the Museum, collections out of the Museum can alsoMuseum started the development of a while also encouraging others to visit. be used to help take staff out of thelong-range Master Plan to upgrade and As the required technology has grown Museum. Staff has used this technologyexpand its historical main building and and become more accessible, the pro- to attend and lecture at conferencesgalleries. With this planning came the gram has expanded to include K–12 and seminars around the world. Thisopportunity to provide state-of-the-art and senior groups and now provides extension of the expertise and knowl-facilities for the distance-learning class- classes in 22 states, as well as Canada edge of the Museum is another mecha-room, and expand other A/V systems and Mexico. The Museum currently nism by which the Philadelphia Museumto lead the Museum well into this presents approximately 250 classes of Art can share its collection andnew century. each year, has developed 27 lesson spread its brand across the world. The The Museum determined several offerings, and has experimented with connection to the TV studio will allowneeds in its planning for the new a visiting artist program. Museum staff to either work in front PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 53
  • 55. of a green screen, or create a set to could not be reconstructed, we were The second box is a set of metal studmake these presentations. limited to applying waffle-shaped sound- and drywall partitions and ceilings absorbing materials to the walls. Unfor- that are completely isolated from theEnvironment tunately, that alone does not stop the surrounding masonry wall. This isola- transmission of sound from outside the tion of the two walls is critical to theA distance-learning classroom has cer- room. These typical wedge and egg- effectiveness of the construction. Nonetain requirements, including comfort, carton foam panels are good at pre- of the framing is attached directly tosound attenuation, operations, equip- venting reflected sounds from inside the masonry. To provide the requiredment and built surroundings. Its new the room, eliminating reverberations, isolation, a series of sound-attenuationlocation on a lower level of the Museum and absorbing high-frequency sounds, dampers are used to carry the ceilingdid present some challenges. The but are not very effective in reducing and brace the walls.floor needed to be lowered in order to low-frequency noises coming through The box-within-a-box system ex-provide enough head clearance for all the walls. The only effective way to tended to the floor construction asof the programs planned for the space. attenuate low-frequency sound is well. Because we had entirely removedPiping and mechanical and electrical through isolated construction and the floor slabs in these areas to lowerequipment needed to be relocated and high-mass materials. the floors, we were able to create arerouted from areas needing higher The architect, Gehry Partners, depressed floor in the distance-learningceiling heights. Vibrations being trans- engaged an acoustical engineer to classroom, and install an isolated spring-mitted through the building structure assist with the design of the wall and attenuated reinforced concrete floorand the floor above needed to be ceiling assemblies in order to achieve system. This system places a series ofisolated. And the room needed to be a noise classification rating of NC 25. springs resting on the sub-slab that areconstructed with a Noise Isolation Class Noise classifications are used to identify poured into the isolated slab. After therating of 50, and a Noise Classification the amount of ambient noise permitted isolated slab has cured, the springs areRating of NC 25, to prevent any mecha- in the room. This includes noises com- turned, lifting the isolated slab 2¢¢ abovenical and corridor noises from being ing from outside the room, as well as the sub-slab so that the entire weighttransmitted to the highly sensitive micro- any HVAC noises transmitted through of the slab is supported by the springsphones. We will go into more detail the ductwork. To provide the maximum alone. The masonry walls bear on theon some of these issues throughout available sound isolation, the roomthis article. was designed to be a “box within a The original space had some limi- box” with walls designed to providetations that the Museum did not want to an STC 65 rating.duplicate. Firstly, there was the sound This means that there is an outerattenuation of the room. The distance- set of walls made from concretelearning program was placed in an masonry, filled solid. This high-massalready constructed room that required wall will deaden low-frequency noise,adaptation in order to meet the sound and dampen as much high-frequencyrequirements. Because walls and floors sound as possible. This is the first box. Spring-load discs hold up the rebar for the floating floor. Plastic sheeting provides a bond break. After new concrete is poured and set, the discs are turnedTypical box-within-a-box wall construction. Orange highlighting shows the various sound to raise the springs that carry the loadattenuation isolators for the ceiling system and walls. of the floating slab.54 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 56. regular concrete slab at grade. The required, incorporating special details around the technology used to runisolated slab supports the isolated that tightly seal these penetrations. the sessions. Cameras, TV monitors,metal-framed walls, completing the Acoustically, any penetration through lighting, teleconferencing phones andfull separation between the outer the walls needs to be completely sealed. the software to make all of this operatemasonry and concrete box from the Even the smallest gap will allow noise to require coordination and planning. Ininner metal-framed and isolated-slab enter the room as if a door were open. our situation, the existing Polycom sys-inside box. For the door, the architect specified tem being used for distance-learning One of the program decisions that a specialized acoustical door manufac- classes was a system that served theneeds to be made early in the process tured by Industrial Acoustics Company. needs of the Museum well, and wasthe appropriate NC rating for the pro- With an STC rating of 50, this door moved to the new room. The systemject. In our case, we were concerned is triple-gasketed along the jamb and in use has two TV monitors: one to seeabout vibrations coming from upper head, has drop-down seals at the thresh- the classroom, and the other to see thefloors (with the café and dining directly old, and is very heavy. The selection of images that are being shown to theabove), and a ninety-year-old concrete this door and the associated hardware class. The system also has a camera, aand steel structure that would transmit can be one of the most important speakerphone, and a document cameralow-frequency vibrations. However, in decisions. These are very expensive, —all controlled by a touchscreen andother types of structures, or in other and modifications to fix an error are laptop computer. Added to the packagelocations, different decisions can be difficult. were connections to the new TV studiomade, potentially saving money, while Finally, because of the sensitivity of and control room to allow a coordi-still achieving desired results. Having the microphones, reflected sounds need nated feed between the two facilities.a knowledgeable architect and acou- to be eliminated as well. This means This allows the Museum to broadcaststical consultant advising you in these that there can be no exposed hard a panel discussion from the TV studiodecisions is critical. surfaces or finishes. To accomplish through the distance-learning room The weak points of any of box- this, the floor is carpeted, and all walls connections.within-a-box configuration are pene- and the ceiling are covered with New equipment for the distance-trations. Doors, power connections, acoustical panels. learning room includes a new lightingducts, sprinkler lines, any and all system. Lighting in these rooms is apiping, and wiring must all be routed critical component. Proper lighting Technologyto avoid penetrating the walls. This levels will eliminate shadows on the The final piece in planning for theusually means routing them through presenter, and will prevent chromakey distance-learning classroom revolvedthe floor or, when wall penetrations are noise between the presenter’s clothingThe upper screen shows the teacherthe images being seen in the remote Equipment used in the productions (left to right): remotes controlling the TV monitors andclassroom. The lower screen shows the the lighting; Polycom speakerphone; laptop computer; Polycom touchscreen controller; andstudents. The camera is mounted between document camera. The server rack for the various computer and AV connections is in front.the two screens. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 55
  • 57. and the green background. We installed operations of the room, standard questions, and are also sure that it hasa pipe-support system from the ceiling ambient lighting fixtures are provided. created an equal number of unan-to allow flexibility in the installation of To provide additional flexibility for swered questions. There are resourcesthe lighting, and to allow for the pos- future configurations, electrical and available to any institution desiring tosible reconfiguration of the room in data connections for the room are set up a similar type of educationalfuture. The presenter is lit with four provided through surface-mounted classroom. Your architect or engineer-2-lamp 55W fluorescent fixtures: 3 from raceways, accessed through a single ing consultants are a great resource tothe front and 1 for backlighting. The penetration through the floor which help identify your institution’s needschromakey green wall is lit with one connects to the TV studio control room. and requirements, and an A/V con-4-lamp 55W fluorescent fixture. To In addition, one in-floor power/data sultant is extremely good source ofavoid using these lights during normal connection is provided in the center information as well. There are also of the floor, in a recessed box. Both some independent organizations in- of these sets of connections are run volved in this field. One organization is back to the TV control room, to allow the Center for Interactive Learning and programs broadcast from the distance- Collaboration (CILC—www.cilc.org). learning classroom to be monitored We would recommend that you seek from the TV studio and control room an independent consultant that is not as well. also selling you the equipment, to Technology concerns are not limited ensure that your needs are first and to the equipment inside the distance- foremost in the design. learning classroom. The connections With the right assistance and design, at the remote classroom are equally implementation of a distance-learning important. Minimum standards for program at your institution can be a these connections need to be under- rewarding endeavor. It is amazing to stood and communicated to the guests. see the interest, involvement and inter- In addition, connections should be action from the children and other tested ahead of the class session to participants in the programs you offer, ensure that the systems can be config- and hopefully they will be teaching ured, and that any special needs are your institution as much as you are understood. teaching them. With the growth of video commu-Studio lighting consists of three front lights nications across the Internet, there will Carl Freedman, AIA is an Associate with(2 in foreground), one backlight, and one Aegis Property Group, an Owner’s Rep anddouble light facing the chromakey wall. be an equal growth of web-broadcast Development Management firm located inThe pipe grid offers flexibility in layout learning. We hope that this description Philadelphia. He can be reached at:and installation. of our process has answered some cfreedman@aegispg.com Congratulations to John DeLucy and Tony McGuire for being awarded the IAMFA Lifetime Achievement Award for their service to IAMFA, and their extraordinary career accomplishments.56 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 58. The National Museum of Australia Expansion Program Includes an Innovative Cafe and Administrative Extension By Greer GehrtI n 2010, a new Director arrived at the National Museum what kind of space would be appropriate to deliver the of Australia. Andrew Sayers had a vision to populate the catering services into the future. After reviewing a number seemingly empty but architecturally stunning main hall of options, the Museum decided on one, allocated a realisticwith large objects. As a result of his vision, the café had to building budget of $3.6 million, and proceeded.move out of the main hall to make room for the large A Boolean knot (an invisible or imaginary knot) was theobjects to move in. architect’s concept for the original main hall of the Museum. The Museum engaged the services of the architectural The design of the knot was based upon tangling pentagonalfirm Ashton Raggatt MacDougall (ARM) to design the new sponge. The form of the café represents the end of ancafé. ARM and Robert Peck von Hartel Trethowen were the imaginary knot, stretching out from the main hall. TheMuseum’s original architects. The new café was intended new physical café is located where the knot could beto reinforce the vision of the Museum as an institution that conceived as re-entering the building.is bold in all it does, while also connecting with the beautiful The café will seat 150 patrons internally and 50 patronssurroundings at Lake Burley Griffin. (Picture 1) on the exterior deck. Large expanses of glass enclose the When the brief was written, a great deal of care and entire length of the café, which allow for views out on tothought went into what the public would want in the café, the lake, while maximising natural light. In the originalwhat kinds of functions the Museum wanted to have, and concept design, the glass ran from floor to ceiling; unfor- tunately, the expanse had to be reduced in order to comply with updated building codes. The view, however, is still as previously conceived. Sections of the new café are part of the existing building. In these areas, warm olive timbers and more intimate spaces have been created. The new extension uses a different material palette to differentiate between existing and newly built areas. (Picture 2) The finishes are natural timbers native to Australia, such as messmate and tallow wood, stone, leather and concrete.Picture 1: View out over Lake Burley Griffin from the newly poured Picture 2: The new extension in blue snakes between two heritageconcrete floor of the café. Ponderosa Pine trees. PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 57
  • 59. Acoustical ply throughout the ceiling will ensure that The architects were briefed to design a relevant, cohesiveconversations can be held in comfort. (Pictures 3 and 4) and collaborative workspace. Moving to this model was no The furniture in the café is being sourced through local easy feat, given that this meant moving some staff out ofAustralian furniture designers to minimise the impact of offices and into a more team-based working environment.freighting furniture from overseas, while also supporting Viewing the original building as something of a jigsawlocal designers. puzzle, architects planned the extension as another of the The food offerings will be “brasserie” style. A “grab and puzzle pieces that together formed the Museum building.go” counter will be available for those wanting a quick As such, the extension fits between two existing staffcoffee and sandwich, and sit-down table service will be accommodation areas, slotting nicely into the overallprovided for those with a little more time. puzzle. (Pictures 5 and 6) The café features a variety of seating configurations. A The colours selected for the façade of the building repre-long communal table will be located adjacent to the café sent a thermal image, which is significant in the world ofentrance; there will be banquette seating for those choos- museums. This is because temperature and relative humiditying to have a longer lunch; and there will be lounge areas are critical to maintaining appropriate conditions forfor those wanting cake, coffee and a place to perch while collections. The concept of the thermal image thereforethey access the free Wi-Fi. In addition, there will be café-style links back to some of the work that the Museum does intimber tables and chairs for those having a lunch meeting relation to caring for our collections.or catching up with friends. The black tiles on the façade represent a QR code. The café will open in early December 2012. To the left of the administration entry, there is a location The Administration Extension Project (AEP) has been where an image of the code can be captured on a smartin the planning since 2007. The idea behind the project device. With the correct application, the smart device willwas to consolidate all staff within one part of the overall site. be redirected to the Museum’s website. This has beenPicture 3: Interior perspective of café with acoustical ply ceilingsand concrete floor in new area, and olive colour scheme to blend Picture 5: Preparing the extension site between two existingwith the existing building. buildings. Picture 6: Perspective of the new building, slotted between twoPicture 4: Work in progress on the café ceiling. existing buildings.58 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 60. tested by photographing the drawings—and it works! I An environmental consultant was engaged to provideam reserving judgement until the building is actually up, advice on how to minimise our impact on the environment.however, to see whether it will work in real life. His advice, when weighing up the project constraints, was to leave as much of the existing HVAC system as possible in the areas to be refurbished, and only add in a small unit to supply the new building. Care has been taken to minimise windows where possible, in order to reduce heat loss/gain. This was particularly important, given that Canberra has hot summers upwards of 32˚C, and cold winters that go down to -10˚C. The AEP is due for completion in mid-2013. Greer Gehrt has been working with the National Museum of Australia since 2006 on a variety of major projects, including those in this article, as well as site master planning and a proposal to develop a new environmentally passive collection management facility for the Museum. In 2012, she received the National Women in Construction Award for Outstanding Achievement in Design. She has a particular interest in Low Energy Climates for Museums,Picture 7: Design concept for the new Administration Extension and has represented the Museum internationally in CopenhagenProject at the National Museum of Australia in Canberra. and Berlin on this topic. Congratulations to Dan Davies and Joe Brennan for being awarded the 2012 George Preston Memorial Award at this years IAMFA Mid-Atlantic Conference. Their service to IAMFA over the years has benefited all IAMFA members. Past issues of Papyrus can be found on IAMFAs website www.IAMFA.org PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 59
  • 61. Winterthur Museum, Garden & LibraryReceives Grant for New HVAC SystemBy John CastleW e learned recently that the quality of the preservation environment Winterthur Museum, Garden in Winterthur’s collection areas, with & Library—one of the host savings from mechanical upgrades esti-venues for the 22nd IAMFA Annual mated at $194,350 per year—12.7% ofConference—has received another its current utilities costs—along withgrant from the National Endowment significant additional savings fromfor the Humanities (NEH). This new operational changes made possible bygrant for $350,000 will enable installa- the new control system. These savingstion of a new HVAC-control system in will allow Winterthur to improve thethe Museum, Galleries and Research sustainability of its collection preserva-Buildings. The budgeted cost for the tion and humanities-related research andentire project is $873,000, including program activities by redirecting re-about $130,000 for the salaries of sources to initiatives that enhance publicWinterthur personnel who will work and scholarly access to the collections.on this project. The second significant outcome is As you will read in the abstract below, the information derived from installa-it is estimated that the project will tion of an innovative control/monitor-result in annual energy cost savings of ing interface developed by the Image Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library, Permanence Institute (IPI), and sys-$194,000, with an amortization period located in Winterthur, Delaware.of approximately 4 years. However, tematic implementation of operationalwhen we include only Winterthur’s out- protocols that will benefit other culturalof-pocket expenditures ($873,000– house one of America’s outstanding heritage institutions facing similar$350,000–$130,000 = $393,000), the collections of decorative arts and sustainability issues. IPI will make thepayback period for this project is a research material related to material control/eClimate Notebook interfacetruly remarkable 2 years! culture, as well as extensive program- available to all users, and Winterthur’s Incidentally, Winterthur received a ming, exhibitions, conservation and careful documentation of the processrequest from NEH that they be allowed scientific research facilities, and two used to develop and document opera-to post the following abstract on their graduate programs critical to training tional protocols and energy savings willwebsite. They want to tout it as a model cultural heritage professionals. be disseminated to the field throughfor other grant proposals. As you can The new HVAC controls and associ- lectures, websites and publications.imagine, Winterthur said “yes.” ated upgrades will replace Winterthur’s This project addresses key compo- antiquated, inflexible system with sophis- nents of the mission statement and ticated controls and the advanced strategic plan. As an extension ofAbstract monitoring and analytical capacity Winterthur’s historical environmentalWinterthur Museum, Garden & Library necessary to take advantage of recent consciousness, it will improve sustain-is committed to lifelong learning in research—proving that daily and sea- ability of the extensive physical plantthe humanities and to the sustainable sonal temperature and humidity can and enhance the preservation of col-preservation of the collections that safely vary over a broad range without lections: issues important to key donorssupport this mission. To this end, damaging collections. Implementing and our core audience. A reduction inWinterthur requests a $350,000 NEH this energy-saving variability safely in a operating costs will improve financialSCHC implementation grant as part complex physical plant requires a flexi- performance and make more fundsof an $873,338 project to enhance the ble system that allows the significant available to educational, exhibition,preservation of the collections and operational control provided by this and collection-based activities that helpreduce collection-related energy costs. system. The project will be managed build audiences, build on excellence,Installation of a new HVAC-control by a collaborative team of engineers, and increase revenue. The innovativesystem will effectively manage energy consultants, conservators, facilities, components of this project in environ-and the preservation environment in and collections staff. mental control and energy-saving oper-Winterthur’s three major collection The project will have two significant ational protocols reflect Winterthur’sbuildings: the Museum, Galleries, and outcomes. The first is a major improve- culture and commitment to research,Research Buildings. These buildings ment in the energy efficiency and leadership, and excellence.60 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 62. Regional Updates and Member NewsNorthern California and Nevada Member Ottawa Member RegionRegion Federal Government to Create the Canadian MuseumBy Joe Brennan, Chair of History By Guy Larocque On October 16, Canada’s Minister of Canadian Heritage and Official Languages announced the federal government’s intention to introduce legislation creating the Canadian Museum of History: the first in a series of measures on the road to Canada’s 150th birthday in 2017. This will be done through amendments to Canada’s Museums Act, which will change the name and mandate of the Canadian Museum of Civilization. The announcement was made at the Canadian Museum of Civilization in the presence of the Museum’s Board of Trustees, Museum staff, eminent Canadian historians, and members of historical associations from across Canada. This year is seen as the start of the five-year countdown to Canada’s 150th birthday in 2017. According to the Minister, “It offers us an unprecedented opportunity to celebrate our history and those achievements that define who we are as Canadians. Canadians deserve a national museum ofSan Francisco Public Utilities Commission Building. history that tells our stories and presents our country’s treasures to the world.”The fourth-quarter meeting of IAMFA’s Northern California Mark O’Neill, President and CEO of the Canadianand Nevada Member Region was held on November 6, 2012. Museum of Civilization Corporation, said the institution isOur host, Mark Lawn, was Chief Engineer of the new home taking a bold step into the future by refocusing its attentionof the San Francisco Public Utilities Commission. This excit- on our shared national history. “The Canadian Museum ofing structure was completed in July 2012, at 525 Golden Gate History will inspire curiosity and a greater understandingAvenue and the corner of Polk Street. Members met here of the forces that have shaped the Canadian identity.for our fourth quarterly meeting and tour. Canadians, as well as visitors from around the world, will The architectural and mechanical innovations are many and leave the Museum with a deeper appreciation of Canada’svaried in this awardwinning building. It is a 13-storey Class A unique and fascinating national journey.”office building housing over 900 employees. Some of its To support this transition, the Canadian government islaudable achievements are a 32% reduction in energy use, providing $25 million in funding to modify half of thea 60% reduction in water use, and a carbon footprint that Museum’s 100,000 square feet of permanent exhibitionis 50% smaller than that of a similarly-sized office building! space. The renovated spaces will focus on significant events We had a memorable back-of-house tour—to say that have shaped the history of Canada. The Museum’snothing of the digital arts wall, the Living Machine and the Facility Management group will be directly involved in theRain Portal art installation. transformation of these spaces over the next three years. In attendance were: Terry Zukoski—Glide Memorial Foundation Michael Kifer—Glide Memorial Foundation Nancy Wolf—Disney Family Museum Andrew Dubowski—San Francisco Symphony Keith Goldstein—Everest Waterproofing & Restoration Mark Hurtado—Contemporary Jewish Museum/ Guardsmark Joe Brennan—San Francisco Museum of Modern Art PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 61
  • 63. Sad News from the Ottawa MemberRegionBy Ed Richard It is with great sadness that I convey to fellow IAMFA members the passing of one of our own. Pierrette Lagrois of the National Gallery of Canada passed away on October 21, at the age of 52, from a rare form of neuroendocrine cancer. Pierrette was instrumental in John and Livi De Lucy recently went on a pilgrimage to organizing the guest programs for two the Holy Land, spending a week in Jerusalem and a week of our annual conferences in Ottawa beside the Sea of Galilee, visiting many sites mentioned in (1999 and 2007). She later became a the Bible. As you know, the area has a fascinating history, member of IAMFA, and very much covering the past 3,000 years. The pipe was called a enjoyed being a part of the organ- “Hubbly Bubbly” on the menu, but they call it a “hookah”.ization and the people involved. She will be dearly missedby her colleagues, friends and family. Australia Member RegionUnited Kingdom Member Region New Technical Director for Steensen Varming GlobalU.K. Update ExpansionBy Jack Plumb Henrik Sørensen has joined the Steensen & Varming team inThe big news from the U.K. section of IAMFA is that we have Copenhagen as Technical Director.arranged another meeting of the IAMFA Environmental Henrik will contribute to the devel-group at the National Records Office in Kew, London. The opment of Steensen Varming’sIAMFA Environmental group is a collection of U.K. IAMFA global strategy for consultancy onmembers and Preservation colleagues from our organisations, buildings services, sustainabilitymost of whom are members of ICOM (Preservation). The and indoor climate.purpose of these meetings is to share knowledge and under- Henrik will be important in re-standing of one another’s challenges. After all, we are all establishing the Copenhagen office,looking after the same collections. serving the Nordic and European Regions and beyond. At the Kew meeting, we will hear from some of the team Steensen Varming has developed an elegant structurewho put together the latest guidance documentation PAS for working globally as one company; as such, Henrik will198:2012, a specification for managing environmental be involved in projects based on the skills from whichconditions for cultural collections. We will also be hearing our clients and collaborators will benefit, rather thanfrom Kostas Ntanos, Head geographical boundaries.of Conservation Research “Steensen Varming has a rather different approach toand Development at the projects, business, client focus and staff well-being, andNational Archives, U.K., on takes a long-term approach in getting the right peoplethe subject of seasonal drift. involved in representing the company. Henrik’s availabilitySeasonal drift is an accep- and cultural fit was an opportunity not to be missed. Hav-tance that heritage collec- ing Henrik Sørensen on board allows us to accelerate ourtions can be successfully plans for the Copenhagen office, says CEO Dan Mackenzie.stored in collection spaces “With Henrik on the Steensen Varming managementmaintained within an agreed team, we look forward to tying the Copenhagen officeenvironmental envelope and into the company’s global strategy. Henrik’s expertise andthat, with further agreed vision will be of great value to current and future clients,rates of change, the tem- as we continue to assist in improving the performanceperature and humidity can of beneficial architecture and support the developmentdrift around within this of better buildings and environments through our +veenvironmental envelope. (positive) approach.”Don’t miss the next issue of Henrik Sørensen is specialised in the integrated energy “Guess which IAMFA con-Papyrus, where we will give a ference our grand-dad (JP) design of buildings, and has more that 20 years of expe-full report on this meeting. went to?” rience in building services, sustainable building design and62 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 64. indoor climate. Henrik has a Masters in Engineering from Steensen Varming is, and always has been, an internationalDanish Technical University, and an executive MBA in pioneer in the Building Services industry, characterisedInnovation Management from TEM-DTU. Past projects have by an ethos of collaboration and hard work that deliversincluded winners of the Danish and the European Solar Prize better project outcomes.and the Elforsk Prize, and Henrik has long-term experience Building Services need to be integrated, not only betweenin R&D project management of projects supported by the the disciplines of sustainability, mechanical, electrical engi-EU and the International Energy Agency, with participants neering and lighting, but also within a building or site as afrom leading architects and industries internationally. whole. This encompasses issues such as spatial planning, “I am very excited about this unique opportunity, and aesthetics, cost, acoustics, buildability, efficiency, operation,look forward to working with some of the leading experts whole-life considerations, the environment, and properin our specialist fields internationally,” says Henrik Sørensen. functioning of systems for the occupants. We consider all“The values and corporate culture of Steensen Varming are of these issues as part of our service; as such, we differen-very important to me, and I am humbled to be part of the tiate ourselves as a collaborative consultant deliveringmanagement team that will be expanding these into a holistic solutions and positive environments.global context, together with my fantastic colleagues.” Some of Steensen Varming’s key projects include the Steensen Varming’s experience covers both the private Panum Institute, Denmark; Aarhus Town Hall, Denmark;and public sectors, encompassing a diverse range of projects, Utzon Centre, Denmark; Sydney Opera House, Australia;from iconic world heritage sites and sensitive cultural Australian War Memorial, Australia; National Portraitprojects to institutional, health and commercial develop- Gallery, Australia; Parliament House, Australia; Britishments, as well as masterplans. The company’s vast portfolio Library, UK; Coventry Cathedral, U.K.; Holy Sepulchre,of project and international awards has been built upon Jerusalem; Victoria and Albert Museum, U.K.; Playfairthe principles of Danish design excellence, dedicated client Project, U.K.; Irish Parliament, Ireland; Grande Arche,services and commitment to quality, in order to produce Paris; St Catherine’s College, Oxford, U.K.intelligent, valuable and elegant solutions. Reserve this space to Please contact the advertise in a future Editor of Papyrus for details issue of Papyrus PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 63
  • 65. IAMFA Members Directory 2012 Dan Mackenzie Graham Smith Calum Ewing AUSTRALIA Steensen Varming National Museum of Australia Nova Scotia MuseumBrian Coleman Level 8, 9 Castlereagh Street GPO Box 1901 1675 Lower Water StreetMuseum Victoria Sydney Canberra, ACT Halifax, Nova ScotiaGPO Box 666 NSW 2000 2601 B3J 1S3Melbourne dan.mackenzie@ Graham.Smith@nma.gov.au ewingcn@gov.ns.ca3001 steensenvarming.com.au Emrah Ulas Mario Gasperettibcoleman@ Mark Mandy Steensen Varming Library Archives of Canada museum.vic.gov.au National Gallery of Australia Level 8, 9 Castlereagh Street 550 Blvd. De La Cite 8-79Stephen Devereaux Parkes Place Sydney Gatineau, QuebecMuseum of Old and New Art Parkes NSW 2000 K1A ON4655 Main Road Canberra, ACT emrah.ulas@ mario.gasperetti@Berriedale, Tasmania 2601 steensenvarming.com.au bac-lac.gc.ca7011 mark.mandy@nga.gov.au Shaun Woodhouse Toby Greenbaumsteve@mona.net.au Dean Marshall Australian Centre for the Physical Resource BureauBenard Finucane National Gallery of Australia Moving Image Foreign Affairs and Int’l TradeQuestacon, The National Parkes Place PO Box 14 125 Sussex Drive Science and Technology Canberra, ACT Flinders Lane Ottawa, Ontario Center 2600 Melbourne, VIC K1A 0G2King Edward Terrace dean.marshall@nga.gov.au 8009 toby.greenbaum@P.0. Box 5322 shaun.woodhouse@ international.gc.ca Neil McCabe acmi.net.auCanberra, ACT National Library of Australia Todd Keeley2604 Parkes Place Canadian Museum ofmrawlinson@ Canberra, ACT Civilization questacon.edu.au CANADA 2600 100 Laurier StreetLawrence Fraser nemccabe@nla.gov.au Jean Allard Gatineau, QuebecNational Portrait Gallery Library Archives of Canada K1A 0M8 Ray McMaster 550, Blvd. De La Cite, 8-79 Todd.keeley@civilisations.caKing Edward Terrace 33 Hocking AveParkes Gatineau, Quebec Earlwood, NSW K1A ON4 Pierrette LagroisCanberra, ACT 2206 National Gallery of Canada2603 jean.d.allard@bac-lac.gc.ca rmc.master@bigpond.com 380 Sussex Drivelawrence.fraser@npg.gov.au Ottawa, Ontario Simon Aubin Dermot O’Sullivan Canada Science & Technology K1N 9N4Alan Freemantle Museum VictoriaNational Portrait Gallery of Museum Corporation plagrois@gallery.ca 11 Nicholson Street P.O. Box 9724 Station T Australia Carlton, Victoria Pierre LapointeKing Edward Terrace 2421 Lancaster Rd. 3053 Ottawa, Ontario Cofely Services Inc.Parkes dvcosullivan@gmail.com 550 rue Sherbrooke QuestCanberra, ACT K1G 5A3 saubin@technomuses.ca Bureau 4002603 Mark Rawlinson Montreal, Quebecalan.freemantle@npg.gov.au Questacon, The National H3A 1B9 Debra Campbell Science and Technology Canadian Museum of pierre.lapointe@Vicki Humphrey CenterNational Museum of Australia Civilization cofelyservices-gdfsuez.net King Edward Terrace 100 Laurier Street7 Edgeware Road P.0. Box 5322 Guy LarocqueAldgate, South Australia P.O. Box 3100, Station”B” Canberra, ACT Gatineau, Quebec Canadian Museum of5154 2604 CivilizationVhumphrey@nma.gov.au J8X 4H2 mrawlinson@ 100 Laurier StreetGerry Linehan questacon.edu.au Marc Chretien Gatineau, QuebecNational Library of Australia Canadian Museum of Nature K1A 0M8 Mirjam Roos PO Box 3443 guy.larocque@civilisations.caParkes Place Steensen VarmingParkes Station D Level 8, 9 Castlereagh Street Ottawa, Ontario Pierre LepageCanberra, ACT Sydney 4 Chateauguay Street2600 K1P 6P4 2000 mchretien@mus-nature.ca Embrun, Ontariohosborne@nla.gov.au michelle.hoare@ K0A 1W0 steensenvarming.com.au pierrelepage8@msn.com64 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 66. Pamela Lowings Alain Proulx John Brock Patricia MorganRoyal British Columbia Canadian Museum of Camfil Farr, New Zealand Retired from Auckland Art Museum Civilization 930 Great South Road Penrose Gallery Toi o T¯ amaki675 Belleville Street 100 Laurier Street Auckland 34 Howe StreetVictoria, British Columbia Gatineau, Quebec 1642 HowickV8W 9W2 K1A 0M8 john.brock@camfil.co.nz 2014plowings@ alain.proulx@civilisations.ca triplefitness@xtra.co.nz royalbcmuseum.bc.ca John Glen Ed Richard Auckland Museum Nick ReillyDavid Loye National Gallery of Canada Private Bag 92018 National Library ofCanadian Museum of 380 Sussex Drive Auckland New Zealand Civilization Ottawa, Ontario 1142 Corner Molesworth &100 Laurier Street KIN 9N4 jglen@aucklandmuseum.com Aitken StreetP.O. Box 3100, Station”B” erichard@gallery.ca Wellington, WellingtonGatineau, Quebec Pam Harris 6011J8X 4H2 Jon Roodbol National Library of nick.reilly@dia.govt.nzdavid.loye@civilization.ca Royal British Columbia New Zealand Museum Corner Molesworth & Rob StevensMichael Lundholm 675 Belleville Street Aitken Street National Library ofLundholm Associates Victoria, British Columbia Wellington New Zealand Architects V8W 9W2 6011 Corner Molesworth &401 Richmond St. jroodbol@ pam.harris@dia/govt.nz Aitken StreetStudio 369 royalbcmuseum.bc.ca WellingtonToronto, Ontario Cliff Heywood 6011M5V 3A8 Deborah Sloan Royal New Zealand Navy rob.stevens@dia.govt.nzmlundholm@lundholm.ca Sir Sandford Fleming College P.O. Box 32901 599 Brealey Drive Devonport, Auckland Grant ThomasIan H. MacLean Peterborough, Ontario 744 Hawkins Construction LtdIntegrated Heritage K9J7B1 clifford.heywood@nzdf.mil.nz Auckland Management dsloan@flemingc.on.ca g.thomas@hawkins.co.nzP.O. Box 525 Paul Ivory137 Elgin Street Michelle St-Germain Auckland Council Tony WebbAlmonte, Ontario Canadian Museum of Auckland Coffey ProjectsKOA 1A0 Civilization paul.ivory@ tony.webb@coffey.comawen1@sympatico.ca 100 Laurier Street aucklandcouncil.govt.nz Gatineau, QuebecMartin Malette J8X 4H2 John Manning QATARCanadian Museum of michelle.st-germain@ Te Papa Tongarewa Museum Civilization civilisations.ca of New Zealand Ibrahim Abbas Abdulrahim100 Laurier Street 55 Cable Street Qatar Museums AuthorityP.O. Box 3100, Station”B” Wellington Al Aaliya StreetGatineau, Quebec FRANCE 6011 P.O. Box 2777J8X 4H2 john.manning@ Dohamartin.malette@civilization.ca Marie-Pierre Marche tepapa.govt.nz 2777 Credit Agricole falmansouri@qma.org.qaSusan Neale 42 bis rue de l’Eglise Kirsty MathiesonPeterborough Museum & Paris Christchurch Art Gallery Nasser Ahmad Al Kuwari Archives 75015 Gloucester Street Qatar National Museum300 Hunter Street East, P.O. marche.marie-pierre@neuf.fr Christchurch Corniche Area, Qartar Museum Box 143 8140 DohaPeterborough, Ontario kirsty.mathieson@ccc.govt.nz 2777K9J 6Y5 NEW ZEALAND naalkuwari@qma.org.qasneale@peterborough.ca Lynley McDougall Justin Angell Christchurch Art GalleryDave Noseworthy National Library of P.O. Box 2626Candian Museum for Human New Zealand Christchurch, Canterbury Rights Corner Molesworth & 8061400-269 rue Main Street Aitken Street lynley.mcdougall@ccc.govt.nzWinnipeg, Manitoba WellingtonR3C-183 6011heather.jusufovic@ justin.angell@dia.govt.nz museumforhumanrights.ca PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 65
  • 67. IAMFA Members Directory 2012 John de Lucy Steve Hyde David Sanders UNITED KINGDOM Retired from the British Library Victoria & Albert Museum The Energy ConsortiumJohn Bevin 28 Warwick Park Cromwell Road 46 St Oswald RoadNational Museum of Science Turnbridge Wells, Kent London, England Norbury & Industry TN2 5TB SW7 2RL London, EnglandExhibition Road john.delucy@btinternet.com s.hyde@vam.ac.uk SW16 3SBLondon, Middlesex d.sanders@bham.ac.uk Patrick Dixon Lucy JeynesSW7 2DD British Library Compton Verney House Trust Allan Tyrrelljohn.bevin@nmsi.ac.uk 96 Euston Road Compton Verney, Warwickshire National Portrait GalleryMichael Browne London, England CV35 9HZ St Martin PlaceNational Galleries of Scotland NW1 2DB LucyJ@comptonverney.org.uk London, London73 Belford Road Dean Gallery patrick.dixon@bl.uk WC2H 0HE Curtis La Ronde atyrrell@npg.org.ukEdinburgh, Scotland Chris Ecob The British MuseumEH4 3DS Camfil Limited Great Russell Street Steve Vandykembrowne@ Knowsley Road London, England National Gallery, London nationalgalleries.org Haslingden, Lancashire WC1B 3DG Trafalgar SquareChris Bunker BB4 4EG Claronde@ London, EnglandCreative Consulting chris.ecob@camfil.co.uk thebritishmuseum.ac.uk WC2N 5DN Partnership LLP steve.vandyke@ Peter Fotheringham Linda MacMillan ng-london.org.ukHamilton House University of Greenwich National Library of ScotlandMabledon Place Avery Hill Campus, George IV Bridge Harry WanlessLondon, England Southwood Lodge Edinburgh, Scotland Retired British LibraryWC1H 9BB Avery Hill Road, Eltham EH1 1EW 175 Wren Roadcbunker@ccp-uk.co.uk London, England l.macmillan@nls.uk Sidcup, KentJohn Burrey SE9 2UG DA14 4NQ p.fotheringham@gre.ac.uk Sarah McMillan harry.wanless@Historic Royal Palaces Victoria & Albert MuseumHampton Court Palace googlemail.com Mike Freeland Cromwell RoadMolesey, Surrey Tate London, England Stephen P. WatsonTW2 7NW Millbank SW7 2RL Royal Academyjohn.burrey@hrp.org.uk London, England s.mcmillan@vam.ac.uk 37 Musely LaneDuncan Campbell SW1P 4RG Ware, Hertfordshire mike.freeland@tate.org.uk Jack Plumb SG12 7EWNational Library of Scotland National Library of Scotland57 George IV Bridge steve.watson@ Alexander Gill George IV Bridge royalacademy.org.ukEdinburgh, Scotland Norland Managed Services Edinburgh, ScotlandEH1 1EW City Bridge House 57 EH14 7HF Ian Williamsd.campbell@nls.uk Southwark Street j.plumb@nls.uk National Museums LiverpoolSara Carroll London, England 127 Dale Street SE1 1RU David Read Liverpool, EnglandThe British Museum British LibraryGreat Russell Street alex.gill@ L2 2JH norlandmanagedservices. 96 Euston Road ian.williams@London, England London, EnglandWC1B 3DG co.uk liverpoolmuseums.org.uk NW1 2DBscarroll@ Charles Griffin david.read@bl.uk thebritishmuseum.ac.uk The Wellcome Trust 215 Euston Drive David RedrupPaul Davies TateThe National Archives London, England NW1 2BE 20 John Islip RoadKew MillbankRichmond, Surrey c.griffin@wellcome.ac.uk London, EnglandTW9 4DU Adrian Hardwicke SW1P 4LLpaul.davies@ Tate david.redrup@tate.org.uk nationalarchives.gov.uk Millbank London, England SW1P 4RG adrian.hardwicke@ tate.org.uk66 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 68. Joe Brennan Robbyn L. Jackson Al Mayton UNITED STATES San Francisco Museum of San Francisco Maritime San Francisco Maritime Modern Art National Historic Park National Historical Park ALASKA 151 Third St. Lower Fort Mason Fort Mason Center Bldg. E. San Francisco, CA Building E, Room 264 2nd Floor Room 265Mary Irvine 94103 San Francisco, CA San Francisco, CAAlaska State Museum jbrennan@sfmoma.org 94123 94123395 Whittier Street robbyn_L_jackson@nps.gov al_mayton@nps.govJuneau, AK Debra (Debbie) Campbell99801 Pacific West Region of the Patty Lacson Gary McKeanmary.irvine@alaska.gov National Park Service Fine Arts Museum of J. Paul Getty Trust 333 Bush Street San Francisco 1200 Getty Center Drive Suite 500 50 Hagiwara Tea Garden Drive Los Angeles, CA ARKANSAS San Francisco, CA Golden Gate Park 90049John Pagan 94193 San Francisco, CA gmckean@getty.eduArkansas Art Center Debbie_Campbell@nps.gov 94118P.O.Box 2137 placson@famsf.org Charles MignaccoLittle Rock, AR David Cervantes Exploratorium77023-2137 Los Angeles County Museum Catherine Lee 3601 Lyon Streetjohn.pagan@arkarts.com of Art Hammer Museum San Francisco, CA 5905 Wilshire Blvd 10899 Wilshire Blvd 94123 Los Angeles, CA Los Angeles, CA cmignacco@ ARIZONA 90036 90024 exploratorium.edu dcervantes@lacma.org clee@hammer.ucla.eduKeith McClanahan Randy MurphyFacility Issues John Coplin Christopher Low Los Angeles County MuseumPO Box 1447 Santa Barbara Museum of Art Aquarium of the Bay of ArtFlagstaff, AZ 1130 State Street Embarcadero at Beach Street 5905 Wilshire Blvd86002-1447 Santa Barbara, CA San Francisco, CA Los Angeles, CAkeithmcc@facilityissues.com 93101 94133 90036 jcoplin@sbma.net chrisl@bay.org rmurphy@lacma.orgStacey WittigFacility Issues Jennifer Fragomeni Kevin Manalili Kes Narbutas5160 W. Kiltie Ln. Exploratorium California Academy of Cypress Security, LLCFlagstaff, AZ 3601 Lyon Street Sciences 452 Tehama Street86001 San Francisco, CA 55 Music Concourse Drive San Francisco, CAstacey.wittig@ 94123 San Francisco, CA 94103 facilityissues.com jfrago@exploratorium.edu 94118 knarbutas@ kmanalili@calacademy.org cypress-security.com Lauren M. Friedman CALIFORNIA J. Paul Getty Trust Edgar Maxion Michael Rogers 1200 Getty Center Drive Stanford University Green J. Paul Getty TrustDonald Battjes STE 100 Library 1200 Getty Center Drive3800 San Rafael Los Angeles, CA 557 Escondido Mall Suite 100Los Angeles, CA 90049 Room 101 Los Angeles, CA90065 Lmfriedman@getty.edu Stanford, CA 90049-1678DonaldBattjesJr@aol.com 94305-6004 mrogers@getty.edu Oren Gray emaxion@stanford.eduAndrea Bestow J. Paul Getty Trust Stephen St. LaurentGetty Center 1200 Getty Center Drive Joseph May Los Angeles County Museum1200 Getty Center Drive Suite 100 20520 Ventura Blvd #317 of ArtLos Angeles, CA Los Angeles, CA Woodland Hills, CA 5905 Wilshire Blvd90049 90049-2600 91364 Los Angeles, CAtmantanona@getty.edu ogray@getty.edu joemay001@hotmail.com 90036 sstlaurent@lacma.orgAdrienne G. Blalock Heather HickmanOakland Museum of San Francisco Art Institute California 800 Chesnut Street1000 Oak Street San Francisco, CAOakland, CA 9413394607-4892 hhickman@sfai.eduablalock@museumca.org PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 67
  • 69. IAMFA Members Directory 2012 Stephen T. Ayers Maurice Evans Larry Grauberger UNITED STATES cont’d Architect of the Capitol Smithsonian Institution Smithsonian Institution 2nd and D street SW PO Box 37012 PO Box 37012 CALIFORNIA cont’d Room H-205 Washington, DC MRC 132 Washington, DC 20024 Washington, DCIrene Thomas-Johnson 20515 evansma@si.edu 20013-7012Sodexo sayers@aoc.gov graubergerl@si.edu15813 Ada Street Rick FaryCanyon Country, CA Nancy Bechtol Smithsonian David Greenbaum91387 Smithsonian Institution PO Box 37012 Smith Group JJRirene.thomasjohnson@ PO Box 37012 MRC 534 901 K Street, N.W. sodexo.com MRC 505 OFMR Washington, DC Suite 400 Washington, DC 20013 Washington, DCDebbie Towers 20013 fary@si.edu 20001472 Serento Circle bechtna@si.edu david.greenbaum@New York, CA Melody Fetske smithgroup.com91360 John Bixler Folger Shakespeare Librarydtowers4325@gmail.com Smithsonian Institution 309 Majorie Lane David Hauk PO Box 37012 Washington, DC Smithsonian InstitutionNils Welin MRC 303 OFMR 20170 PO Box 37012 MRC 140Cypress Security, LLC Washington, DC mfetske@folger.edu Washington, DC452 Tehama Street 20013 20013San Francisco, CA Kathleen Fleming bixlerj@si.edu haukd@si.edu94103 Smithsoniannwelin@cypress-security.com David Conine PO Box 37012 Charles Herndon Folger Shakespeare Library MJRC 534 Smithsonian Institution 201 East Capitol Street, SE Washington, DC P.O. Box 37012 CONNECTICUT Washington, DC 20013 MRC 649Jose Branco 20003 flemingk@si.edu Washington, DCYale University Art Gallery dconine@folger.edu 20012P.O. Box 208271 Kendra Gastright herndonc@si.eduNew Haven, CT Judie Cooper Smithsonian Institution06520-8271 Smithsonian Institution Po Box 37012 Michael Hollingsworthjose.branco@yale.edu PO Box 37012 MRC132 Library of Congress MRC 505 Washington, DC 101 Independence Ave., S.E.Sean Dunn Washington, DC 20560 Washington, DCYale University Art Gallery 20013 gastrightk@si.edu 20540P.O. Box 208271 coopeju@si.edu kbre@loc.govNew Haven, CT Jon Gibbons06520-8271 Dan Davies Smithsonian Institution Adrienne Jacksonsean.dunn@yale.edu Smithsonian Institution 750 8th Street Smithsonian PO Box 37012 Washington, DC PO Box 37012John Laudano MRC 512 20560 MRC 102Yale University Art Gallery Washington, DC jon1761@hotmail.com Washington, DCP.O. Box 208271 20013-7012 20013New Haven, CT ddavies@si.edu Christian Goodlander jacksonad@si.edu06520-8271 Smithsonian Institution Jim Duda P.O. Box 37012 Charon JohnsonJulio Patron The Library of Congress Washington, DC Library of CongressYale University Art Gallery 101 Independence Ave., S.E. 37012 101 Independence Ave., S.E.P.O. Box 208271 Washington, DC matthewsj@si.edu Washington, DCNew Haven, CT 20540-9420 2054006520-8271 JDUDA@LOC.GOV Neal Graham kbre@loc.govjulio.patron@yale.edu The Library of Congress Robert Elswick 101 Independence Ave., S.E. Tiffany Myers Smithsonian Room LM-225 Smithsonian Institution DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA PO Box 37012 Washington, DC 600 Maryland Ave, SW MRC 102 20540-9420 MRC 526Brent Adams Washington, DC NGRA@LOC.GOV Washington, DCLibrary of Congress 20013 20013Washington, DC elswickr@si.edu torneyl@si.edu68 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 70. Loren Plotner Robert Weinstein FLORIDA Bill CaddickSmithsonian Architrve pc architects Art Institute of ChicagoPO Box 37012 410 10th Street SE Robert (Bob) Evans 111 South Michigan AvenueMRC 512 Washington, DC Retired form the Smithsonian Chicago, ILWashington, DC 20003 1101 River Reach Drive 6060320013 robert.weinstein@ Apt 405 wcaddick@artic.eduplotnerl@si.edu architravepc.com Fort Lauderdale, FL 33315 Harold HackerMark Proctor Tommy Winston evansro48@gmail.com 3507 193rd St.Smithsonian Smithsonian Lansing, ILPO Box 37012 PO Box 37012 Vincent Magorrian 60438MRC 303 MRC 534 306 Lexingdale Drive hhacker@hillmech.comWashington, DC Washington, DC Orlando, FL20013 20013 32828 Patrick B. Jonesproctorm@si.edu winstto@si.edu pets375@aol.com Art Institute of Chicago 111 South Michigan AvenueJeffrey Ridgeway Greg Pesce Chicago, ILSmithsonian DELAWARE Salvador Dali Museum 60603PO Box 37012 One Dali Blvd pjones@artic.eduMRC 540 Jill Abbott St Petersburg, FLWashington, DC Winterthur Museum, Garden 33701 Anthony McGuire20013 and Library McGuire Engineersridgewayj@si.edu 5105 Kenett Pike 300 S. Riverside Plaza, Building 37 GEORGIA Suite 1650Angel Rodriguez Winterthur, DE Chicago, ILSmithsonian 19707 Jackson McQuigg 60606PO Box 37012 jabbott@winterthur.org Atlanta History Center tony@mcguireng.comMRC 649 130 W. Paces FerryRoad, NWWashington, DC Bruce Canter Atlanta, GA20013 Delaware Art Museum 30305 INDIANArodrial@si.edu 2301 Kentmere Parkway jmcquigg@ Wilmington, DE atlantahistorycenter.com Robert KeislingStephen Sanford 19806 MinnetristaSmithsonian bcanter@delart.org Kevin Streiter 1200 N. Minnetrista PkwyPO Bos 37012 High Museum of Art Muncie, INMRC 303 John Castle 1280 Peachtree Street NE 47304Washington, DC Winterthur Museum, Garden Atlanta, GA rkeisling@minnetrista.net20013 and Library 30309sanfords@si.edu 5105 Kenett Pike Kevin.Streiter@ Building 37 Woodruffcenter.org MARYLANDKathy Simenton Winterthur, DE 19707 Darragh BradySmithsonian Ziger/Snead ArchitectsPO Box 37012 jcastle@winterthur.org HAWAII 1006 Morton StreetMRC 103 Baltimore, MD Michael Downs Noelani Ah YuenWashington, DC 21201 Hagley Museum & Library Friends of Iolani Palace20013 info@zigersnead.com P.O. Box 3630 364 S. King Streetsimentonk@si.edu Wilmington, DE Honolulu, HI 19807-0630 96813 Anthony CervenyGregory Simmons GlenstoneArchitect of the Capitol mdowns@hagley.org facilities@iolanipalace.org 12002 Glen RoadC St between 1st and Potomac, MD 2nd Street S.E. Chris Hayden Delaware Museum of Natural ILLINOIS 20854Washington, DC tony@glenstone.org20540 History Thomas Barnestmcbride@aoc.gov 4840 Kennett Pike Art Institute of Chicago Alan Dirican Wilmington, DE 111 South Michigan Avenue Baltimore Museum of ArtAndrew Smith 19807 Chicago, IL 10 Art Museum DriveSmithsonian chayden@delmnh.org 60603 Baltimore, MDPO Box 37012 tbarnes@artic.edu 21218-3898Washington, DC adirican@artbma.org20013smithan@si.edu PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 69
  • 71. IAMFA Members Directory 2012 Mark Sprouse Dan Shea Daniel Gelman UNITED STATES cont’d National Archives and AFS Chemical Filtration Group Lighting Services Inc. Records Administration 6 Chadwick Road 2 Holt Drive MARYLAND cont’d 8601 Adelphi Road Burlington, MA Stony Point, NY Suite 2320 01803 10980-1996Thomas King College Park, MD dshea2003@earthlink.net d.gelman@maillsi.comSynthesis Incorporated 201409175 Guilford Road Al Lazarte mark.sprouse@nara.govSuite 214 MINNESOTA The Jewish MuseumColumbia, MD 1109 5th Avenue21046 MASSACHUSETTS Rebecca Ellis New York, NYtking@synthesisusa.com Questions and Solutions 10128 Peter Atkinson Engineering, Inc. alazarte@thejm.orgRichard Kowalczyk Harvard Art Museum 1079 Falls CurveSmithsonian National Air and 32 Quincy St. Chaska, MN Dmitry Lopatukhin Space Museum Cambridge, MA 55318 NYSCI3904 Old Silver Hill Road 02138 Rebecca.Ellis@QSEng.com 31 Andover RoadBuilding 10 peter_atkinson@harvard.edu Hartsdale, NYSuitland, MD 1053020746 Wayne E. Dyer NEW YORK dlopatukhin@nyscience.orgkowalczykr@si.edu Sodexo 200 Fifth Avenue Tunji Adeniji Nelson NievesRobert Marino 4th Floor Museum of Modern Art Museum of Modern ArtMueller Associates Waltham, MA New York, NY New York, NY1401 S. Edgewood St. 02351 10019 10019Baltimore, MD wayne.dyer@sodexo.com tunji_adeniji@moma.org nelson_nieves@moma.org21227MPLATT@ Michael Eigen Vinny Bosch David Roccosalva MUELLERASSOC.COM Harvard Art Museum Museum of Modern Art Buro Happold 32 Quincy St. New York, NY 100 BroadwayDonald Overfelt Cambridge, MA vinny_bosch@moma.org 23rd FloorNational Archives and 02138 New York, NY Records Administration michael_eigen@harvard.edu Megan Chusid Solomon R. Guggenheim 100058601 Adelphi Road bhnyadminemail@BFF, 2320 David Geldart Foundation 345 Hudson Street burohappold.comCollege Park, MD Museum of Fine Arts — Boston20740-6001 465 Huntington Avenue 12th Floor Peter ScaglioneDonald.Overfelt@nara.gov Boston, MA New York, NY Beyer Blinder Belle 02115 10014 41 East 11th StreetAlex Petrlik dgeldart@mfa.org mchusid@guggenheim.org New York, NYMueller Associates 100031401 S. Edgewood St. John Lannon Karen Dauler Solomon R. Guggenheim pscaglione@bbbarch.comBaltimore, MD Boston Athenaeum21227 10 1/2 Beacon Street Foundation Jenny Staleyjlavin@muellerassoc.com Boston, MA 1071 Fifth Avenue Friends of the High Line 2108 New York, NY 529 W. 20th Street,Jessica Reid lannon@ 10128 Suite 8WMueller Associates bostonathenaeum.org kdauler@guggenheim.org New York, NY1401 S. Edgewood St. 10011Baltimore, MD James Moisson Mark De Mairo Neue Galerie jenny.staley@thehighline.org21227 Harvard Art MuseumsJReid@muellerassoc.com 32 Quincy St. 1048 5th Avenue Frantz Vincent Cambridge, MA New York, NY Brooklyn Museum of ArtDavid Samec 02138 10028 200 Eastern ParkwayNational Gallery of Art james_moisson@harvard.edu markdemairo@ Brooklyn, NY2000B South Club Drive neuegalerie.org 11238Landover, MD frantz.vincent@20785 brooklynmuseum.orgd-samec@nga.gov70 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 72. OHIO Robert Morrone Mark Winnicki VIRGINIA Retired from the Philadelphia Longwood Gardens, IncTom Catalioti Museum of Art 401 E. Street Road Kristy BrosiusCleveland Museum of Art 915 Piper Lane P.0. Box 501 U.S. Holocaust Memorial11150 East Blvd Yardley, PA Kennett Square, PA MuseumCleveland, OH 19067 19348-0501 231 N. George Mason Drive #244106 themorrones@aol.com mwinnicki@ Arlington, VAtcatalioti@clevelandart.org longwoodgardens.org 22203 Jack Nixon kbrosius@ushmm.orgPaul Krenisky National Museum of Tony YoungCleveland Museum of Art American Jewish History Carnegie Museums of Richard Day11150 East Blvd 101 South Independence Pittsburgh Smithsonian (retired)Cleveland, OH Mall East 4400 Forbes Avenue 7006 Waterford Road44106 Philadelphia, PA Pittsburgh, PA Rixeyville, VApkrenisky@clevelandart.org 19106-2517 15213 22737 jnixon@nmajh.org youngt@ rday.oakshade@gmail.comDavid A. Leach carnegiemuseums.org480 East Broad Stret Joe Rabena Stephen FuoccoColumbus, OH National Constitution Center Library of Congress (Packard43215 525 Philadelphia 1 PA Arch TEXAS Campus for Audio Visualdavid.leach@cmaohio.org Street, Independence Mall Conservation) Philadelphia, PA Henry Griffin 19053 Mount Pony Road 19106 Museum of Fine Arts — Culpeper, VA PENNSYLVANIA jrabena@ Houston 22701 constitutioncenter.org PO Box 6826 sfuoco@loc.govJeffrey Hirsch Houston, TXEwing Cole Richard Reinert 77265-6826 James M. Lee100 North 6th St. Philadelphia Museum of Art hgriffin@mfah.org Lee Construction Consultants6th Floor P.O.Box 7646 LLCPhiladelphia, PA 2600 Benjamin Franklin Pkwy Willard Holmes 1840 W. Broad Street19106 Philadelphia, PA Museum of Fine Arts — Suite 300jhirsch@ewingcole.com 19101-7646 Houston Richmond, VA RReinert@philamuseum.org PO Box 6826 23220William Jarema Houston, TX jamesmleeone@gmail.comEwing Cole Greg Rishel 77265-6826100 North 6th St. Pennoni wholmes@mfah.org Kenneth Mitchell6th Floor Philadelphia, PA Thomas JeffersonPhiladelphia, PA Nicola Longford Foundation, Inc.19106 Ali Shaikholisiami The Sixth Floor Museum PO Box 316wjarema@ewingcole.com Philadelphia Museum of Art at Dealey Plaza Charlottesville, VA P.O. Box 7646 501 Elm Street 22902John Lyon 2600 Benjamin Franklin Pkwy Suite 250 kmitchell@monticello.orgCarnegie Museums of Philadelphia, PA Dallas, TX Pittsburgh 19101-7646 75202 Armando Uribe4400 forbes Avenue Ashikholisiami@ nicolal@jfk.org 336 Cloudes Mill CtPittsburgh, PA philamuseum.org Alexandria, VA15213 Garry Morrison 22304lyonj@carnegiemuseums.org Robert Underwood 7923 Rockrimmon acuribe@gmail.com The Barnes Foundation San Antonio, TXBrain McDevitt 300 N. Latch’s Lane 78240University of Pennsylvania Merion, PA glmmcnay@juno.com WISCONSIN Museum 190663260 South Street runderwood@ Mike Pierce Larry BannisterPhiladelphia, PA barnesfoundation.org Museum of Fine Arts — Milwaukee Public Museum19104-6324 Houston 800 W. Wells Streetmcdevit@upenn.edu 5600 Fannin Milwaukee, WI PO Box 6826 53233 Houston, TX bannister@mpm.edu 77265-6826 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 71
  • 73. IAMFA Members — Organizations Nova Scotia Museum AUSTRALIA Halifax, Nova Scotia QATAR UNITED STATESAustralian Centre for the Peterborough Museum & Qatar Museums Authority AFS Chemical Filtration GroupMoving Image Archives Doha Burlington, MAMelbourne, VIC Peterborough, Ontario Qatar National Museum Alaska State MuseumMuseum of Old and New Art Physical Resource Bureau Doha Juneau, AKBerriedale, Tasmania Ottawa, Ontario Anacostia CommunityMuseum Victoria Royal British Columbia MuseumCarlton, Victoria Museum UNITED KINGDOM Washington, DC Victoria, British ColumbiaNational Gallery of Australia British Library Aquarium of the BayCanberra, ACT Sir Sandford Fleming College London, England San Francisco, CA Peterborough, OntarioNational Library of Australia British Museum Architect of the CapitolCanberra, ACT London, England Washington, DCNational Museum of CHINA Camfil Limited Architrve PC ArchitectsAustralia Haslingden, Lancashire Washington, DCAldgate, South Australia Steensen Varming Compton Verney House Trust Arkansas Art Center Hong KongNational Portrait Gallery Compton Verney, Warwickshire Little Rock, ARCanberra, ACT Creative Consulting Art Institute of ChicagoQuestacon, The National DENMARK Partnership LLP Chicago, ILScience and Technology London, England Arts and Industries BuildingCenter Steensen Varming Copenhagen The Energy Consortium Washington, DCCanberra, ACT London, England Atlanta History CenterSteensen Varming Historic Royal Palaces Atlanta, GASydney FRANCE Molesey, Surrey Baltimore Museum of Art The National Archives Baltimore, MD Credit Agricole CANADA Paris Richmond, Surrey The Barnes Foundation National Galleries of Scotland Merion, PACanada Science & Technology Edinburgh, ScotlandMuseum Corporation Beyer Blinder BelleOttawa, Ontario NEW ZEALAND National Gallery, London New York, NY London, EnglandCanadian Museum of Auckland Council Boston AthenaeumCivilization Auckland National Library of Scotland Boston, MAGatineau, Quebec Edinburgh, Scotland Auckland Museum Brooklyn Museum of ArtCanadian Museum of Nature Auckland National Museum of Science Brooklyn, NYOttawa, Ontario Camfil Farr, New Zealand & Industry London, Middlesex Buro HappoldCandian Museum for Human Auckland New York, NYRights Christchurch Art Gallery National Museums LiverpoolWinnipeg, Manitoba Liverpool, England California Academy of Christchurch, Canterbury SciencesCofely Services Inc. Coffey Projects National Portrait Gallery San Francisco, CAMontreal, Quebec London, London Carnegie Museums of Hawkins Construction LtdIntegrated Heritage Auckland Norland Managed Services PittsburghManagement London, England Pittsburgh, PAAlmonte, Ontario National Library of Royal Academy Cleveland Museum of Art New Zealand Ware, Hertfordshire Cleveland, OHLibrary Archives of Canada WellingtonGatineau, Quebec Tate Cooper-Hewitt, National Royal New Zealand Navy London, EnglandLundholm Associates Devonport, Auckland Design MuseumArchitects New York, NY University of GreenwichToronto, Ontario Te Papa Tongarewa Museum London, England Cypress Security, LLC of New Zealand San Francisco, CANational Gallery of Canada Wellington Victoria & Albert MuseumOttawa, Ontario London, England Delaware Art Museum Wilmington, DE The Wellcome Trust London, England72 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 74. Delaware Museum of Natural Longwood Gardens, Inc National Museum of the Smithsonian InstitutionHistory Kennett Square, PA American Indian, George Building, The CastleWilmington, DE Gustav Heye Center Washington, DC Los Angeles County Museum New York, NYEwing Cole of Art Smithsonian National Air andPhiladelphia, PA Los Angeles, CA National Portrait Gallery Space Museum Washington, DC Suitland, MDExploratorium McGuire EngineersSan Francisco, CA Chicago, IL National Postal Museum Sodexo Washington, DC Waltham, MAFacility Issues Milwaukee Public MuseumFlagstaff, AZ Milwaukee, WI National Zoological Park Sodexo Washington, DC Canyon Country, CAFine Arts Museum of San MinnetristaFrancisco Muncie, IN Neue Galerie Solomon R. GuggenheimSan Francisco, CA New York, NY Foundation Mueller Associates New York, NYFolger Shakespeare Library Baltimore, MD NYSCIWashington, DC Hartsdale, NY Stanford University Green Museum of Fine Arts — LibraryFreer Gallery of Art and Boston Oakland Museum of Stanford, CAArthur M. Sackler Gallery Boston, MA CaliforniaWashington, DC Oakland, CA Synthesis Incorporated Museum of Fine Arts — Columbia, MDFriends of Iolani Palace Houston Pacific West Region of theHonolulu, HI Houston, TX National Park Service Thomas Jefferson San Francisco, CA Foundation, Inc.Friends of the High Line Museum of Modern Art Charlottesville, VANew York, NY New York, NY Pennoni Philadelphia, PA U.S. Holocaust MemorialGetty Center National Air and SpaceLos Angeles, CA Museum Museum Philadelphia Museum of Art Arlington, VA Washington, DC Philadelphia, PAGlenstonePotomac, MD University of Pennsylvania National Air and Space Questions and Solutions Museum Museum, Udvar-Hazy Center Engineering, Inc.Hagley Museum & Library Chantilly, VA Chaska, MN Philadelphia, PAWilmington, DE Winterthur Museum, Garden National Archives and Renwick GalleryHammer Museum Washington, DC and LibraryLos Angeles, CA Records Administration Winterthur, DE College Park, MD Salvador Dali MuseumHarvard Art Museums St Petersburg, FL Yale University Art GalleryCambridge, MA National Constitution Center New Haven, CT Philadelphia, PA San Francisco Art InstituteHigh Museum of Art San Francisco, CA Ziger/Snead ArchitectsAtlanta, GA National Gallery of Art Baltimore, MD Landover, MD San Francisco MaritimeHirshhorn Museum and National Museum of African National Historical ParkSculpture Garden San Francisco, CAWashington, DC American History and Culture Washington, DC San Francisco Museum of Although we do our bestJ. Paul Getty TrustLos Angeles, CA National Museum of African Modern Art San Francisco, CA to ensure that our ArtThe Jewish Museum Washington, DC Directory information isNew York, NY Santa Barbara Museum of Art National Museum of Santa Barbara, CA as up-to-date as possible,Lee Construction Consultants American History The Sixth Floor Museum at errors and omissions canLLC Washington, DCRichmond, VA Dealey Plaza National Museum of Dallas, TX always occur. If youLibrary of Congress American Jewish History would like to make anyWashington, DC Philadelphia,, PA Smith Group JJR Washington, DC changes to yourLibrary of Congress (Packard National Museum of Natural Smithsonian American Art listing, please contactCampus for Audio Visual History MuseumConservation) Washington, DC Washington, DC Randy Murphy atCulpeper, VA National Museum of the rmurphy@lacma.org Smithsonian InstitutionLighting Services Inc. American Indian Washington, DCStony Point, NY Washington, DC PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 73
  • 75. Index of Papyrus Technical and Historical ArticlesTitle Author(s) Issue2009 Engineering Excellence Awards—Recovering the Lost Stream at Winterthur Pennoni Associates Winter 20092010 Benchmarking Practices and Learning Workshop Revealed Stacey Wittig Winter 20102012 IAMFA Annual European Meeting Jack Plumb Spring 2012The A.A. Bakhrushin State Central Theatre Museum Dmitry V. Rodionov Spring 2009A New High for Atlanta Kevin Streiter Summer 2003Air Quality Standards for Preservation Environments Chris Muller Winter 2010Air Tightness Strategies—The British Library Additional Storage Program John de Lucy and Julian Taylor Summer 2006Construction ProjectAir-to-Water Heat Pump for Domestic Hot-Water Generation Allan Tyrrell Fall 2011Apprenticing in Facilities Management Kate Hickman Summer 2006Architect of the Capitol Begins Restoration of the Capitol Dome Skirt Architect of the Capitol Winter 2012Architect of the Capitol Begins Conservation of Statue of Freedom Architect of the Capitol Spring 2012Architect of the Capitol’s Office of Security Programs Recognized for Excellence Architect of the Capitol Fall 2012in Customer ServiceThe Art Institute of Chicago’s Unique Fan Wall System William Caddick, William Strangeland, and Winter 2007 Michael MurphyAuckland Art Gallery Toi o Tamaki—Building Development Update ¯ Patricia Morgan Summer 2010Auckland Art Gallery Toi o Tamaki—The Kauri Ceilings ¯ Patricia Morgan Winter 2010The Auckland Art Gallery Toi o Tamaki Opens its Doors to Virtual Visitors ¯ Catherine Lomas, David Reeves and Patricia Morgan Summer 2003Awards for the Auckland Art Gallery Patricia Morgan Fall 2012Be Seen in the Right Light: The Value of a Tight Lighting Specification Mark Rowling Summer 2003Benchmarking: A Comparison over Time Stacey Wittig Summer 2010Benchmarking: Are We Still Relevant? Stacey Wittig Spring 2012Benchmarking: How to Use Data as an Agent for Change Stacey Wittig Fall 2011Benchmarking Options: New Energy Survey and Classic Comprehensive Survey Stacey Wittig Fall 2012Benchmarking Participants Save Their Institutions an Average of $1.79 M Stacey Wittig Spring 2011Benchmarking Workshop Reveals Best Practices that Save Money Stacey Wittig Winter 2012Best Practices Daniel D. Davies Summer 2002Best Practices in Recycling San Francisco Department of the Environment Winter 2010Beyond Hipopta agavis—Wet Collections Facility Design Walter L. Crimm and Bryan L. Stemen Spring 2004Black & McDonald, CMM, and Museums Richard E. Harding and Edmond Richard Summer 2002Boiler Replacement at the Natural History Museum in London Glynnan Barham Fall 2008British Library: An Energy-Saving Case Study Patrick Dixon Spring 2011British Library Additional Storage Program John de Lucy Summer 2007The British Library Centre for Conservation John deLucy and Harry Wanless Winter 2007The Canadian War Museum—River Water for Sanitary Use: Richard Harding Summer 2006Trials and TribulationsCarbon Management at National Museums Liverpool Ian Williams and Chris Bailey Fall 2012Carbon Saving at the Natural History Museum London CIBSE— Glynnan Barham Spring 2008100 Days of Carbon SavingCool Efficiency at Chicago’s Museum of Science and Industry—Careful Elizabeth Miller, Anthony B. McGuire, Winter 2009Planning and Analysis Leads to Successful Installation of New Central Plant David M. Brooks and Michael J. MurphyThe Delaware Art Museum Celebrates its 100th Anniversary Bruce Canter and Molly Keresztury Spring 2012The Donald W. Reynolds Center for American Art and Portraiture Opens in Daniel Davies and the Reynolds Center Public Summer 2006Washington, D.C. Affairs StaffElectrical Maintenance: An Opportunity Often Missed Arthur Miller Spring 2004Energy Management Improvements at the Canadian Museum of Civilization Guy Larocque and Todd Keeley Winter 2002Energy Star Roofs are Cool Richard Stomber Spring 2008Existing Building Commissioning Rebecca T. Ellis Spring 2008Experiences of a Facility Manager during the Evolution of Building Automation Vincent Magorrian Spring 2010Exploratorium Construction Update Jennifer Fragomeni Fall 2011External Vertical Shade Automation Project at the California Academy Hershow Al-Barazi Fall 2012of SciencesFacility Managers Lead the Move to Green with Improvements Thomas A. Westerkamp Summer 2010in Energy EfficiencyFade-Testing of Museum Objects at the National Museum of Australia Nicola Smith and Bruce Ford Fall 2011Family Ties to the Auckland Museum John deLucy Fall 2011Fire Protection and the British Library Repository John de Lucy Spring 2006Getty Center Becomes First Facility in the U.S. to be Rated “Green” Joe May Spring 2005through LEED-EB Certification74 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013
  • 76. Title Author(s) IssueGrand Prix Winner for Architecture in Scottish Design Awards 2002— Alastair Cunningham and Chris Mclaren Summer 2002Engineering the Sustainable Museum Environment at the Museum ofScottish Country LifeGreen vs. Sustainable Rebecca T. Ellis Spring 2012Hagley Museum and Library Michael Downs Spring 2012The Harley-Davidson Museum—The First Museum to Gain GREENGUARD Tim Dotson Winter 2009CertificationHeritage Preservation Publishes First Comprehensive Study of Loss to Nation’s Heritage Preservation Winter 2003Cultural Heritage as a Result of 9/11History, Legacy in the New Canadian War Museum Raymond Moriyama Spring 2003IAMFA . . . The First Twenty Years IAMFA Members Summer 2010IAMFA Environmental Group Meeting—Manchester Museum Jack Plumb Fall 2012The Importance of Evacuation Plans Peter Fotheringham and Peter J. Gyere Spring 2002Improving and Adding Value for Benchmarking Participants—A Year in Review Stacey Wittig Spring 2009In the Light of Day—Daylight in Exhibition Spaces Mirjam Roos and Emrah Baki Ulas Spring 2011Introducing the American Institute for Conservationof Artistic and AIC Collection Care Network Fall 2012Historic Works—Collection Care NetworkThe Installations of the Guggenheim Museum Bilbao: A Dialogue Between Rogelio Diez and Luis Pablo Elvira Summer 2002Engineering and ArchitectureIs Outsourcing Right for Your Organization? Guy Larocque Fall 2006It Began Just Like any Ordinary Day—A Museum Facility Manager’s View of Lloyd O. Headley Summer 2002September 11Lean Green Means Museum Restroom Sustainability and Savings Thomas A. Westerkamp Summer 2009Lean Leadership in Facility Management Stephanie Wurtzel and Judie Cooper Spring 2012LED Use in the Museum Environment Ken Kane Winter 2010LEED Certification for the National Museum of the American Indian John Bixler Winter 2012The Library of Parliament—Ready for a New Generation Mary F. Soper Spring 2005Light Culture and Light Typology Mirjam Roos and Emrah Baki Ulas Winter 2010Lighting: Control and Innovation Mark Rowling, ERCO Lighting Ltd Winter 2003Long-Term Preservation at the Library of Congress Nancy Lev-Alexander Spring 2010Looking at Art in a New Light—Conservation to Conversation Mirjam Roos and Emrah Baki Ulas Fall 2011Looking at Art in a New Light—Greening Exhibition Spaces Mirjam Roos and Emrah Baki Ulas Winter 2012Major Renovation Project at the National Gallery of Scotland Robert Galbraith Summer 2003Making Light Work: How to Fit a Drum into a Rectangle—The full story behind Mark Rowling, ERCO Lighting, Ltd. Spring 2003the lighting of the Great Court in the British Museum, LondonManagement of Energy Consumption—A Best Practice? Marion F. Mecklenburg, Charles S. Tumosa, and Winter 2004 David ErhardtMeet Archie, the Four-Legged Pest Controller Sara Carroll Fall 2011Members Reveal Five Practical Applications of Benchmarking Stacey Wittig Spring 2010Members Share Benchmarking Success—How to Use Benchmarking Results Stacey Wittig Summer 2009Microclimate Control in Museums Jerry Shiner Summer 2005More than Just a Pretty Façade: Exterior Cleaning Richard P. Kadlubowski and Coleman H. Bynum Winter 2002Museum and Gallery Air Conditioning Control Systems Howard Hall Fall 2006Museum and Gallery Maintenance Outsourcing—A Journey Richard Harding Summer 2003Museum Environmental Standards in a Changing Environment Vicki Humphrey and Julian Bickersteth Winter 2012The Museum of Fine Arts, Boston Reopens its Huntington Avenue Entrance David Geldart Summer 2009The National Air and Space Museum Goes to Dulles with its Second Facility Lin Ezell Spring 2002The National Gallery—Casting New Light on Old Masters Steve Vandyke Summer 2010The National Geographic Society is a LEED-EB Recertification Star Michael Arny Fall 2012National Library of New Zealand Building Redevelopment Rob Stevens and Pam Harris Fall 2011National Museums Liverpool Ian Williams Fall 2008The National Portrait Gallery: A Plant Replacement Strategy Allan Tyrrell and John Crane Fall 2008The National Portrait Gallery in Canberra, Australia Chris Arkins Summer 2009Networking and Sharing of Information: Our True Purpose Vincent Magorrian Spring 2009New Building for the National Library of Greece John de Lucy Spring 2010New Environmental Guidelines at the Smithsonian Institution Marion F. Mecklenburg, Charles S. Tumosa, and Winter 2004 David ErhardtOld Buildings, Old Systems and Older Books: Fighting Mold and Decay in the Michael Dixon Summer 2003Twenty-First Century PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 75
  • 77. Positive Varming EnvironmentsIndex of Papyrus Technical and Historical Articles (cont’d)Title since 1933 Author(s) IssueOperations Review Reveals Hidden Maintenance Improvement Resources— Thomas Westerkamp Winter 2010Part One Steensen Varming and Varming International Alliance provideOperations Review Reveals Hidden Maintenance Improvement Resources— Thomas Westerkamp Spring 2011Partunrivalled expertise in museum, gallery and archive projects. TwoOperations Review Reveals Hidden Maintenance Improvement Resources— Thomas Westerkamp Fall 2011Part ThreeOptimise Air Filtration and Minimise Energy Costs Chris Ecob Spring 2009Out of Sight, Out of Mind: Museum Collections in Storage at Serious Risk Simon Lambert The Clore Gallery, Tate, London Winter 2012Around the World Nomura Gallery, Tate, LondonOverview: Application ofServices Solutions Building Molecular Filtration for Artefact Preservation Chris Ecob Holy Sepulchre, Jerusalem Spring 2008Pandas Up-Close and Personal: A Tour of the Smithsonian National Zoo’s Casula Powerhouse Museum, Sydney Fall 2006 Alana HousholderNew Asia Trail Tate in the North, LiverpoolPeriodic Electrical Inspection and Testing—A Different Approach Museum of Modern Art, London Jack Plumb Winter 2010 Art Gallery of New South Wales, SydneyThe Philadelphia Museum of Art Rich Reinert Fall 2012 Chester Beatty Library, DublinPreservation Of A National Treasure: The Australian War Memorial Mark Dawes and Risden Knightley Australian War Memorial, Canberra Spring 2002Proposals for the Labelling of Buildings Jack Plumb The Mint Building, Sydney Summer 2007Proposals for the Labelling of Buildings Victoria & Albert Museum, London Jack Plumb Spring 2008 Buildings Sir John Soanes Museum, LondonProtecting the Historic Thomas Jefferson Building from the Footsteps of Time Gregory H. Simmons and Christopher Mile Spring 2012 Science Museum, Wellcome Wing, LondonRecent Activities in Indoor Air Quality and Climate in Cultural and William A. Esposito Winter 2002Heritage Institutions Whitechapel Art Gallery, London Frederikborg Castle, CopenhagenRecord Attendance at Best Practices Workshop—Benchmarking Stacey Wittig Sculpture Museum, London Winter 2009Continues to be an Indispensable Tool Auckland Art Gallery, AucklandReflections on Papyrus Pierre Lepage National Portrait Gallery, Canberra Summer 2010Renaissance at the Royal Ontario Museum—Daniel Libeskind’s Crystal Design National Gallery of Australia, Canberra Winter 2003 Royal Ontario Museum National Library of Australia, Sydney PhysiologyRenovating the Baltimore Museum of Art C. L. Taylor Australian Museum, Sydney Spring 2012Restoring a Landmark: Conservation Projects at Tudor Place Alana Housholder and Jana Shafagoj Fall 2006 Royal Scottish Academy / Playfair, EdinburghTe Wao Nui at Auckland Zoo Guinness Storehouse Visitor Centre, Dublin 2010 Natalie Hansby WinterThe Royal Exhibition Building in Melbourne Kim Reason Prehistoric Museums Arhus, Winter 2004Safeguarding Cultural Heritage: Partnerships and Resources TheS. Long Jane Utzon Centre, Aalborg Spring 2003 StrategiesThe Security Challenge Keeping Museums and Similar Facilities Secure Sydney Opera House, Sydney Bill McQuirter Spring 2002in Challenging TimesSmart Chilled Water at the National Portrait Gallery Allan Tyrrell and Kevin Dunn Spring 2012The Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute Fernando Pascal Fall 2006The Smithsonian Institution’s Arts and Industries Building Phase-2 Maurice Evans Fall 2011Renovation ProjectThe Smithsonian’s Approach To Condition Assessment—Deferred Maintenance Larry Grauberger Summer 2008Parametric EstimatingA Sustainable Design Approach to Preservation Centres Martin Turpin Winter 2012Tales from the British Library—A Year of Energy Opportunities Paddy Hastings Spring 2010Transformation at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art Donald Battjes Summer 2008Transforming a Globally Unique Cultural Institution Shaun Woodhouse Winter 2009An Unexpected Attendance at the Lighting Designers Academy Awards Alan Dirican Winter 2012United States Library of Congress—Archival Storage Facility, Fort Meade Jon W. Netherton and Neal Graham Spring 2008Protecting the Past, Present and FutureThe United States Library of Congress Archival Storage Facility— Jon Netherton Winter 2009Protecting the Past, Present and FutureUrban Bird Control: A Green Alternative Stacey Wittig Fall 2008Using Thermal Imaging to Diagnose Water Penetration and Condensation Marion F. Mecklenburg and Alan Pride Summer 2005of the Walls at the Hirshhorn MuseumThe Visitor Experience Project at the British Museum Sara Carroll Spring 2009Who’s Afraid of Green Museums: Fear and Loathing and HVAC Elizabeth Wylie and Niall Cooper Fall 2012Work Management Center Communication John L. Standish, Sr. Fall 2006 Denmark Ireland United Kingdom Australia Hong Kong76 PAPYRUS WINTER 2012–2013 www.steensenvarming.com
  • 78. WASHINGTON DC METRO AREA October 20-24, 2013 Song 1 by Doug Aitken at the Hirshhorn Museum in Washington, DC Graphic Design: Alfonzo Garner Jr. Photograph: Eric LongIAMFA·13