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A rendering of the new School of Engineering and Applied Sciences complex's planned interior atrium, which will have access to Western Avenue.
Harvard started a formal review process for the construction project of its new School of Engineering and Applied Sciences complex, filing an Institutional Master Plan Notification Form with the Boston Redevelopment Authority on Monday.
“Everyone has the impression that Frank has a $400 million check in his pocket,” said Sean R. Eddy, a professor of Applied Mathematics. “And of course it doesn’t work that way.”
Though the drive began with a $6.5 billion goal and a projected end year of 2018, Vice President for Alumni Affairs and Development Tamara E. Rogers '74 said Monday that Harvard will not raise that target.
The School of Engineering and Applied Sciences has delayed its relocation to Allston to 2020, and details of which offices will move remain in flux.
Construction Mitigation Director Edward G. LeFlore updated Allston residents Monday evening on the University's progress on SEAS, Business School, and community construction projects in Allston.
The general public will have access to the first floor of the proposed six-story science complex in Allston on weekdays from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Hosted by SEAS, Harvard Business School, and the Harvard Xfund, the event was one of the last of HUBWeek, a weeklong series of educational events in the Greater Boston area.
Members of the public watch as the Harvard-Allston Task Force presents progress on Harvard buildings in Allston. University staff and contractors presented blueprints for the new School of Engineering and Applied Sciences complex.
Kevin Casey, Harvard Associate Vice President for Public Affairs and Communications, discusses the progress of Harvard’s projects in Allston at a public meeting Wednesday at the Honan-Allston Library.
Plans for the science complex include classrooms, labs, lounge spaces, an exhibition space, a cafeteria, and 250 parking spots.
The complex will house classrooms, labs, lounge spaces, an exhibition space, a cafeteria, and 250 parking spots.
A team of researchers from Harvard have developed a breakthrough in battery technology that can store renewable energy in a non-toxic, non-flammable, safe, and low cost way.
A team of researchers from Harvard have developed a breakthrough in battery technology that they say can store renewable energy in a non-toxic, non-flammable, safe, and cheap way.
The School of Engineering and Applied Sciences has brought in eight new professors this fall, plus its new dean, the largest addition to the school's faculty in the last five years.