Author: Beare, Sir Thomas Hudson
First published: N/A
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Beare, Sir Thomas Hudson
SINCE the immediate object of this publication is to signalise the granting of a Royal
Charter of Incorporation to the Institution of Structural Engineers, it might be a good thing to reflect on how far we have progressed in the “general advancement of the
science and art of structural engineering” as set out in the Charter, and to consider if the education of the structural engineers of to-day combines provision for the study of both the scientific and artistic sides of the profession.
BENGAL is one of the largest and most wealthy of the Indian Provinces, and has as its principal town the City of Calcutta.
James M. Jardine
THE period 1920-1934 has been remarkable in Australia for the number of structural
engineering enterprises undertaken by both public authorities and private companies.
Considering the fact that the whole population of Australia is only 6 1/2 millions (less than the population of London alone) the advance made in the last fourteen years in structural works shows that Australians are not lacking in ambition, enterprise and