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THERE is a natural tendency for every designer to believe the method with which he is familiar- to be the best method of dealing with a specific problem, and to be reluctant to weigh carefully the merits of any new method of design put forward. Perhaps this is due to the fact that a busy man is so often unwilling to spare the time necessary to become familar with a new method, which in return for a few hours' study and practice may later return handsome dividends in time and tedium saved.
A WRITTEN communication has been received from Mr. J. A. Wilson, A.M.I.Struct.E., of
which the following is an abstract: I entirely support the view that now is the time
to plan post-war work.
S. Bylander and H. Boddington
Stuart Matthews considers the potential benefits – and difficulties – of developing performance- or outcomes-based codes of practice and standards.