This project furthers Colorado School of Mines’ position as a global leader with a unique breadth of industry expertise. Marquez Hall features customized classrooms and research and teaching laboratories; smart classrooms equipped with wireless networking and interactive audio-visual technology; a multi-purpose visualization classroom to support interdisciplinary collaboration between Petroleum Engineering, Geology and Geophysics; capacity for increased faculty research activity and enrollment of up to 400 students; offices and meeting space designed to enhance interaction between students and faculty as well as research teams and informational displays that will educate campus visitors about the petroleum industry.
The Engineering Building is three stories, with the first two floors finished out for current engineering programs and the third floor shelled out for future engineering programs and faculty. It contains classrooms, faculty offices, lecture halls, student collaboration spaces and laboratories for mechanical, petroleum and aerospace engineering programs. The building is a protected steel frame and concrete structure, slab on grade, with exterior features of limestone, glass and metal panels which is consistent with other structures on both campuses. The project includes a new parking lot for approximately 140 student and faculty vehicles. The project was the University’s first LEED project, with features including solar voltaic cells, irrigation using pond water and turf pavers for fire department access.
Colorado School of Mines
Anderson Mason Dal