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NJIT Ayres Saint Gross Presentation 3 28 06

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Information about NJIT Ayres Saint Gross Presentation 3 28 06
Education

Published on February 13, 2008

Author: Marianna

Source: authorstream.com

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Slide1:  March 28-29, 2006 C A M P U S M A S T E R P L A N OBSERVATIONS Slide2:  Observations -History -Natural Systems -Built Systems -Summary of Observations Master Plan Guiding Principles Concept Plan Next Steps Agenda Slide3:  Master Plan: Schedule 2005-2006 Observations / Concept Development Final Plan/ Design Guidelines March 28-29 Summary of Observations / Concept Plan April Campus Workshop June - August Development of Plan/Guidelines May Draft Plan Open Forums February 1-3 Space Opportunities Meetings (Paulien) December 1-2 Kick-off and Focus Groups January 17-18 October BOT Presentation September Final Draft Plan Open Forums Precinct Studies Slide4:  University Ideals ‘A public university focused on science and technology’ Multi-disciplinary Education Cutting-edge Research Innovative Technology Entrepreneurial Environment Vibrant Campus Life Professional Growth Diverse Population Intimate Community Slide5:  History Campus Evolution 1881-1909 Acquired Building “...a rich history with its beginnings developing from the industrial age...” 1881 – an act of the New Jersey state legislature held a contest to determine which municipality would become home to the state's urgently needed technical school. Slide6:  History Campus Evolution 1909-1949 Acquired / New 1920 to 1949 - the Newark Technical School was transformed into the Newark College of Engineering, under the direction of Dr. Allan R Cullimore. 1946 - about 75 percent of the freshman class had served in the armed forces. Existing Building Slide7:  Campus Evolution 1950-1969 Existing Building New Building History 1960 - Weston Hall razed and replaced with new seven story structure -Doctoral level programs were introduced 1966 - an 18-acre expansion was completed Slide8:  History Campus Evolution 1970-1979 Existing Building New Building 1975 - The New Jersey School of Architecture is created; the institution had evolved into a technological university. -Emphasis on a broad range of graduate and undergraduate degrees and dedication to significant research and public service. -A new university name, New Jersey Institute of Technology, signified the institution's expanded mission. 1980 - The creation of a residential campus and the opening of NJIT's first residence hall, Redwood. Slide9:  History Campus Evolution 1980-1989 Existing Building Acquired Building 1982 – The College of Science and Liberal Arts is established. 1988 - The School of Industrial Management is established. Slide10:  History Campus Evolution 1990-1999 Existing Building New Building 1994 -The Albert Dorman Honors College was established. Slide11:  History Campus Evolution 2000+ Existing Building New Building 2001 - The College of Computing Sciences was created. 2004 – The new Campus Center replaces the Hazell and Wilson Center buildings. -Lubetkin Field undergoes a $1.2 million renovation -Riverfront Stadium became the home of the Highlander’s Baseball Squad Slide12:  Campus Plan 2005 Observations Denotes campus boundary and area of observations Slide13:  Observations Natural Systems Slide14:  Landscape Master Plan Completed Jan. 2005 by Thomas Balsley Associates Observations Slide15:  Observations Pervious surfaces allow water to percolate into the soil where it is cleaned, cooled and slowed down before reaching water bodies or ground water tables. Green Space Slide16:  Observations Plaza Space Slide17:  Major Open Spaces Observations Slide18:  Impervious Surfaces Impervious surfaces – such as pavement, roofs, and other compacted areas - send rain water into the storm water management system. Unfortunately, increased impervious surface also increases the volume and velocity of water entering the system which can result in back-up, over-flow, and ultimately flooding due to poor drainage. Observations Slide19:  Impervious Surfaces [Aggregated] Impervious surfaces take up 80% of the campus. Observations Slide20:  Observations Pervious Surfaces [Aggregated] Pervious surfaces take up 20% of the campus. Slide21:  Impervious v. Pervious Surfaces Observations Slide22:  Topography Highest Elevation Lowest Elevation The elevation changes from a high point on campus of 108’ at the athletic field, to a low point of 65’ at the edge of Eberhardt lawn. There is a 43’ change in elevation across campus, from East to West. Observations 108’ 125’ 65’ Slide23:  Relationship to New York City 280 95 Approx. 13 miles In Context Slide24:  Transit Commuter Rail Subway Light Rail NJIT Campus 10 min. walk 20 min. walk 5 min. walk 10 min. walk 20 min. walk 5 min. walk Broad St. Station Penn Station In Context Slide25:  Relationship to Downtown Walk Times Univ. Heights Science Park NJIT Campus Cultural Facilities UMDNJ Essex Community College Rutgers University 10 min. walk NJ Performing Arts Center Riverfront Stadium Newark Museum Symphony Hall JFK Rec Center Penn Station 5 min. walk In Context Devils Arena Slide26:  Green Space Parks NJIT Campus In Context Slide27:  Historic Districts NJIT Campus James St. Historic District Four Corners Historic District Lincoln Park Historic District Ironbound In Context Slide28:  James St. Historic District Land Ownership James St. Historic District Four Corners Historic District Lincoln Park Historic District NJIT Campus Surrounding Context Slide29:  James St. Historic District Proposed Conceptual Plan NJIT Campus Surrounding Context Slide30:  Rutgers University Masterplan Masterplan completed by Ayers Saint Gross Architects December 2003 Surrounding Context Existing Buildings Proposed Buildings Proposed Housing Proposed Garage Slide31:  Univ. Heights Science Park Masterplan completed by Gruzen Samton Architects May 6, 2002 Surrounding Context Digital Center Dev’t (2008) 2010 Dev’t: Retail / Food on 1st Flr. Historic Jail Int’l Center for Public Health EDC I - III Slide32:  American Campus Communities 812 beds Fitness center Business center Game Room / Rec Area 10 laundry rooms 10 lounges 6,353 sf of street retail Surrounding Context Slide33:  Adjacent Masterplans James St. Historic District Masterplan NJIT Campus University Heights Science Park Masterplan Rutgers University Masterplan Surrounding Context Essex Community College Science Park HS 800 bed new housing Subway Broad Street Station 600 bed new housing Slide34:  Zoning [S-GEM] Special Purpose: Gov’t/Education/Medical Surrounded by: Education Downtown Commercial Office Research Low-Rise Multi Family Res. High Density Detached Res. 10 min. walk 20 min. walk NJ Performing Arts Center Riverfront Stadium Newark Museum Symphony Hall JFK Rec Center In Context Slide35:  Local Street Network* Principal Arterial NJIT Campus Minor Arterial CBD Street Collector Street 280 Broad St. Market St. In Context *Information collected from: www.newarkbroadstreet.org Slide36:  Vehicular Circulation Primary Streets Secondary Streets Observations Slide37:  Major Pedestrian Flow Primary Streets Secondary Streets Pedestrian Paths Observations Slide38:  Circulation Conflicts Major Points of Conflict Observations Primary Streets Secondary Streets Pedestrian Paths Slide39:  Gateways / Entry Built Gateway Entry Points Observations Visitor Lot Admissions Slide40:  Service Docks Observations Visitor Lot Admissions Slide41:  Peer Institutions GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Washington, D.C. (Founded 1821) Undergraduate — 7,562 Graduate — 4,704 Total Student Population — 12,266 Faculty — 1,396 Staff — 4,664 Total Campus Population — 18,326 Buildings — 6,440,649 gsf Land — 43 acres Parking — 2,778 spaces NEW JERSEY INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Newark, NJ (Founded 1881) Undergraduate — 5,263 Graduate — 2,795 Total Student Population — 8,058 Faculty — 500 Staff — 700 Total Campus Population — 9,258 Buildings — 2,653,096 gsf Land — 45 acres Parking — 3,041 spaces Slide50:  Parking Observations Slide51:  Parking Surface Parking ON Campus: = 815 spaces Surface Parking OFF Campus: Lot 12 = 34 Lot 12A = 50 Lot 12B = 22 Lot 12C = 20 126 spaces Lot 18 350 spaces = 476 spaces Lots 12A-C Lot 18 Deck Parking ON Campus: = 1,750 spaces Total NJIT Parking: = 3,041 spaces total Deck Observations Slide52:  All Surface Parking Lots Observations Lot 3 Lots 16 + 16A Lot 10 Lot 5 Lot 7 Slide53:  All Surface Parking Lots [Aggregated] Surface parking lots take up about 14% of campus, or 5 acres. (excluding off campus lots 12 + 18) Observations Slide54:  Comparative Ratios Institution Total Population # of Students Acres Parking Spaces Students / Space Total Pop / Space GW Univ. 18,326 12,266 43 2,778 4.42 6.56 UMB 10,214 5,975 25 5,900 1.01 1.73 Catholic U. 6,985 5,510 144 1,942 2.84 1.27 Rutgers Newark 13,465 10,465 37 2,400 4.36 5.61 NJIT 9,600 8,400 45 3,041 2.76 3.16 Observations Ratio: Ratio: Slide55:  Building Use Academic Administrative Athletics/Rec Residence Life Public Facilities Mgmt Parking Deck Observations Projected Needs:  Fu Projected Needs Existing Target 1 Target 2 Student Headcount 8,000 10,000 12,000 Academic 0 0 + Offices 0 + ++ Teaching & Open Labs 0 + ++ Assembly Spaces 0 + ++ Research Labs + ++ +++ Library + ++ +++ PE / Recreation + ++ +++ Housing 0 + + + Need 0 Balance - Excess Slide57:  Third Floor Ground Floor = 41,762 GSF 2nd – 4th Floors = 41,130 GSF each Central High School Basement = 54,063 GSF Total = 219,215 GSF Ground Floor (Looking southwest on Summit St.) (Looking toward MLK Blvd., down New St.) Slide58:  Fleisher Athletic Center athlete circulation Pool The existing Fleisher Athletic Center presents specific challenges to NJIT’s athletic program: Size Wayfinding ADA accessibility NCAA requirements for Division I status Through the initial space needs review process, it was determined there was a need for approximately 50,000 more ASF of indoor physical education, athletics and recreation space. Gymnasium (3 court) athlete circulation Slide59:  1 Floor Competition Pool Cardio / Fitness Center Gymnasium (2 Court) Squash / Racquetball Courts Rock Climbing Wall Multi-Purpose Court Lockers Indoor Jogging Track Class/Conference Room Loyola College, Maryland – Fitness & Aquatic Center Slide60:  2 Levels 2 Gymnasiums (2 courts each) Comp. Pool / Sauna Weights / Locker rooms Multi-purpose Room Jogging Track Food Service Squash / Racquetball Courts Offices Univ. of Maryland – College Park Rec. Center Slide61:  4 Levels 2 Gymnasiums (2 courts each) Indoor track Lap Pool Squash / Racquetball Courts Food Service Locker rooms Offices George Washington University Health and Wellness Center Slide62:  Observations Condition of Existing Facilities - Degree of Maintenance Required HEAVY MAINTENANCE Faculty Hall Window Replacement and Broken Panels, New Roof Tiernan Hall Painting, flooring, ceilings, toilet rooms finishes and fixtures, Interior design upgrades Building Systems: Complete upgrade of HVAC, Electrical, Fire Protection, Lab Hood Upgrades MODERATE-HEAVY MAINTENANCE Cullimore Roof Maintenance, Painting, flooring, ceilings, Interior Cypress Hall design upgrades EDC-1 Building Systems: Ventilation upgrades, Building control Zoom Fleisher Athletic Center* replacement, Electrical and Fire Protection upgrades Kupfrian Hall** *Division 1 status will require building upgrades Oak Hall ** Not highest and best use of parcel Redwood Hall MEC Engineering Specht** Slide63:  Observations Condition of Existing Facilities- Degree of Maintenance Required MODERATE MAINTENANCE Colton/Campbell Roof Maintenance, Window Replacement, Replace cracked York Center exterior panels, Painting, ceilings EDC II Building Systems: HVAC redesign and upgrades, Building GITC Management Systems upgrades Micro Electronics Center Central Avenue Building ECE Building Parking Facility LIGHT MAINTENANCE CHEN Roof Maintenance, Painting Laurel Hall Building Systems: Routine Maintenance, HVAC Unit EDC III replacements, Upgrade temperature controls School of Architecture Fenster Hall Campus Center Eberhardt Hall Slide64:  Observations Heavy Moderate Heavy Moderate Light Maintenance Needs Slide65:  Available Utility Services Summit Street 8” & 12” Water Main, 12” Tile Sewer,4” & 6” Gas Main, Electric/Telephone - Underground & Aerial Lock Street 8” Water Main, 10” Sanitary Sewer,4” Gas Main, Electric/Telephone - Underground & Aerial Central Avenue 6” & 12” Water Mains, 24”, 15”, 18”, & 24X42” Sanitary Sewer, Gas Main, Electric/Telephone - Underground & Aerial Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard 8” & 12” Water Mains, 10”, 15”, 18”, & 24” Sanitary Sewer, 10” Gas Main, Electric - Underground & Aerial Warren Street 8” & 12” Water Mains, 30” tile & 30X42” Brick Sanitary Sewer, 6” Gas Main, Electric – Underground & Aerial Colden Street 3” Water Main, 36” Brick Sewer, 6” Gas Main Utilities / Maintenance Observations Slide66:  Utilities / Maintenance Observations Utilities Site Plan taken from the Facilities and Financing Master Plan: Spring 1990 Utilities Site Plan taken from the Facilities and Financing Master Plan: Spring 1990 Slide67:  Observations Summary The NJIT identity needs to be emphasized. Aspects of technology and research could be enhanced by strategic landmarks, portals and edges. With the new logo unveiled, great opportunities exist to design a more innovative campus. Currently, there is no “front door” to campus. Way finding is an issue, especially within the urban context of downtown Newark’s 4 other adjacent universities (Essex Comm. College, University Heights Science Park, Rutgers and UMDNJ). NJIT’s smaller size and concentrated focus allow it a greater degree of flexibility than a larger institution. However, linkages to surrounding neighborhoods and campuses need to be fostered. Partnerships must be created in order to further diversify and ensure an inclusive technological workforce. There is a strong need for a “college town” and more recreation facilities within close proximity to campus. Many students have no reason to stay at NJIT on weekends. In order to grow as an environment focused on entrepreneurial and multi-disciplinary education, there is a need for more collaborative and interactive spaces on campus. Public common areas, both indoor and outdoor gathering areas and lounges can create an even more vibrant student body. The ability to host conferences and large seminars requires an additional parking capacity of 200-300 spaces as well as a facility to house these visitors on campus. A large commuter population and various off-campus lot locations result in concerns of how to best address the parking needs on campus. NJIT should be commended on their efforts to keep buildings and grounds safe and secure on campus. Public safety has been consistently ranked #1 on the student survey for the past 4 years. Pedestrian safety concerns do arise however, when classes switch over and traffic jams ensue. Future expansion and land acquisition of neighboring properties is crucial to continue growth and development of NJIT’s academic programs. Creating a sustainable campus is beneficial not only to students and faculty, but to community members visiting campus as well. Storm water management issues could be augmented with the addition of green roofs, less paving and more pervious surfaces. Slide68:  Observations Summary Great momentum of recent campus improvements Good plans in place for surrounding campus areas will improve image and livability of Newark Safety on campus is very good Slide69:  Observations Summary Great momentum of recent campus improvements Good plans in place for surrounding campus areas will improve image and livability of Newark Safety on campus is very good Visitor experience could be improved getting to and on campus Parking need for visitor events Facilities needs for current and planned growth Improve safe connections to surrounding institutions. Enhance the student life experience through improved athletics / recreation venues and facilities that recognize the creative, innovative campus population. Limited on and off campus entertainment, retail, hotel, and conference venues Potential acquisition of High School gives NJIT needed flexibility Slide70:  Mission As a major public technological university, NJIT is an important conduit through which technology flows into society. NJIT’s faculty, staff and students are committed and focused on the mission of education, research, service and economic development, to play a critical role in shaping New Jersey's future. ~ Excellence in professional education ~ Preparing students for productive careers ~ Conducting research in multi-disciplinary fields ~ Service to local communities and broader society ~ Encouraging a diverse student body ~ Advancing the use of technology as a means to improve the quality of life Slide71:  Draft Planning Principles Develop facilities and resources to support NJIT’s mission and future long-term growth Reinvigorate the social, academic and cultural life on campus by way of permeating technological awareness and shaping of a “life of the mind” Establish significant, meaningful spaces to encourage interdisciplinary collaboration and professional development Create inviting approaches, distinct gateways and strong pedestrian connections to downtown and surrounding neighborhoods Increase connections between the university and adjacent institutions Slide72:  Draft Concept Plan Establish a distinct presence and character Define edges of campus Create inviting approaches and powerful gateways Strengthen pedestrian connections to downtown and surrounding neighborhoods Evaluate loading and service function placement within the campus as a whole Slide73:  Create a Strong Central Core Increase the green space on campus; maintain and develop an integrated string of significant open spaces Clarify the connections between existing outdoor recreation areas Create powerful view corridors Realize potential to create axial entry sequence off of New St., from Rutgers University at MLK Blvd. Draft Concept Plan Slide74:  Develop a framework to support the responsible capacity of the campus Maximize current building efficiency by redistribution of rooms, equipment storage and circulation. Utilize edge sites to their fullest potential as “gateways” to the university Develop sites in a meaningful and effective manner for future growth Draft Concept Plan Slide75:  Draft Concept Plan Promote Clear Connections Share surrounding resources with neighborhood institutions Foster the development of the university district and the city of Newark Create an evident character to develop the connection from NJIT through Rutgers, continuing to Military Park Strengthen residential life in and around the university through public-private partnerships along New and Halsey Streets, as well as in the James Street Historic District Rutgers Master Plan Slide76:  Draft Concept Plan Establish a distinct presence and character Create a Strong Central Core Develop a framework to support the responsible capacity of the campus Promote Clear Connections Slide77:  Campus Plan 2005 Observations Denotes campus boundary and area of observations Slide78:  Master Plan: Schedule 2005-2006 Observations / Concept Development Final Plan/ Design Guidelines March 28-29 Summary of Observations / Concept Plan April Campus Workshop June - August Development of Plan/Guidelines May Draft Plan Open Forums February 1-3 Space Opportunities Meetings (Paulien) December 1-2 Kick-off and Focus Groups January 17-18 October BOT Presentation September Final Draft Plan Open Forums Precinct Studies

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