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Computational Engineering

The winners of last year's Wind Engineering Society's Young Researchers prize will present the latest results from their work. The three talks will cover both experimental and computational wind engineering techniques aimed at assessing and investigating airflow in complex urban environments.

Digital engineering, used correctly, is critical to increasing productivity and reducing error. ICE is working with key industry partners to explore the barriers that impede adoption and provide help on the journey towards digital transformation

25 March 2024

The Scruton Lecture is part of ICE’s prestige event series and is held in honour of Christopher ‘Kit’ Scruton, a British industrial dynamics engineer. For the 2017 lecture, Professor Chris Baker will present on wind engineering for serviceability and infrastructure resilience.


Gordon Breeze, former head of wind engineering at the Building Research Establishment, will discuss the significant changes and challenges experienced during a wind engineering career spanning over 30 years.

Civil Engineer blog

Modelling offshore wind turbines

John Owen, editor of new themed issue of the ICE Engineering and Computational Mechanics journal on offshore wind, says engineering modelling of offshore wind turbine structures offers many exciting challenges

10 April 2024

ICE Publishing provides technical and management journals and books for civil engineering professionals, academics and students worldwide. Many of these publications are available through the ICE Virtual Library.

31 May 2023

Ramboll discusses the redevelopment of the King's Cross neighbourhood in London, and how digitisation is contributing signicantly to how they design, engineer and construct in new and different ways.

03 May 2022
ICE Community blog

Deft with data

Strong management of data is as critical to today’s infrastructure projects as skilful engineering.

12 January 2022

This evening lecture presents some of the latest findings from ongoing research in blast phenomena at the University of Sheffield. In the lecture, the speakers discuss how small-scale explosive events can be used to predict much larger, and much more damaging, events.

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