This is a simple version of a matrix where both a designer and architect are working on a project. On larger jobs the matrix can be quite complex; additional tasks, responsibilities and consultants may need to be added.
On smaller projects there may not be an architect involved and the ID may assume responsibility for planning applications and building regulations, although of course specialist consultants must be used for any elements which are beyond the scope of the ID’s qualifications, such as structural etc.
We introduce the RIBA Plan of Work and how it can be useful to interior designers.
University of Wolverhampton wins the BIID Student Design Challenge 2021
This month has focusses on Measured Perspective Drawings.
As part of our series on collaboration we examine why partner relationships could help during economic downturns.
The BIID publishes results of the first ever survey of diversity in Interior Design.
The BIID publishes analysis of the diversity of interior design graduates from UK higher education institutions.