MATEC Web Conf.
Volume 66, 2016The 4th International Building Control Conference 2016 (IBCC 2016)
|Number of page(s)||7|
|Published online||13 July 2016|
- E. Salleh, (1994), Tropical urban outdoor environment and human thermal comfort, The Architectural Association Graduate School, Ph.D. thesis [Google Scholar]
- K.S. Ahmed, (1996), Approaches to bioclimatic urban design for the tropics with special reference to Dhaka, Bangladesh, The Architectural Association Graduate School, Ph.D. thesis. [Google Scholar]
- J. Spagnolo, and R. de Dear, (2003), A field study of thermal comfort in outdoor and semi-outdoor environments in subtropical Sydney, Australia, Building and Environment, Vol. 38, pp. 721–738. [Google Scholar]
- C. Chun, A. Kwok, and A. Tamura, (2004), Thermal comfort in transitional spaces – basic concepts: literature review and trial measurement, Building and Environment, Vol. 39, pp. 1187–1192. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
- E. Johansson, (2006), Influence of urban geometry on outdoor thermal comfort in a hot dry climate: A study in Fez, Morocco, Building and Environment, Vol. 41, pp. 1326–1338. [Google Scholar]
- E. Johansson, and R. Emmanuel, (2006), The influence of urban design on outdoor thermal comfort in the hot, humid city of Colombo, Sri Lanka, Int. Journal of Biometeorology, Vol. 51, pp. 119–133. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
- M. Nikolopoulou, and S. Lykoudis, (2006), Thermal comfort in outdoor urban spaces: analysis across different European countries, Building and Environment, Vol. 41, pp. 1455–1470. [Google Scholar]
- Website of the Meteorological Dept. of Malaysia, [online]. Available at:<http://www.kjc.gov.my> [March 2007]. [Google Scholar]
- C.C. Marcus, C. Francis, and R. Russell, (1998), Urban plazas, In: C.C. Marcus, and C. Francis eds., People places: design guidelines for urban open space (2nd edition), New York, Van Nostrand Reinhold, pp. 13–84. [Google Scholar]
- R. Hyde, (2000), Climate responsive design: a study of buildings in moderate and hot humid climates, London, Spon Press. [Google Scholar]
- J.S. Reynolds, (2002), Courtyards: aesthetic, social, and thermal delight, Canada, John Wiley & Sons, Inc [Google Scholar]
- A.S. Muhaisen, (2005), Prediction of the solar performance of courtyard buildings with different forms and various climatic regions, using a new computer model. Ph.D. thesis, University of Nottingham. [Google Scholar]
- L. Doulos, M. Santamouris, and I. Livada, (2004), Passive cooling of outdoor urban spaces. The role of materials, Solar Energy, Vol. 77, pp. 231–249. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
- H. Taha, (1997), Urban climates and heat islands: albedo, evapotranspration, and anthropogenic heat, Energy and Buildings, Vol. 25, pp. 99–103. [Google Scholar]
- A.H. Rosenfeld, H. Akbari, J.J. Romm, and M. Pomerantz, (1998), Cool communities: strategies for heat island mitigation and smog reduction, Energy and Buildings, Vol. 28, pp. 51–62. [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
- ISO 7730: 1994(E), Moderate thermal environments – Determination of the PMV and PPD indices and specification of the conditions for thermal comfort. [Google Scholar]
- ASHRAE55, (1992), Thermal Environmental Conditions for Human Occupancy, American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers. [Google Scholar]
- P.O. Fanger, (1970), Thermal comfort: analysis and applications in environmental engineering, Copenhagen, Danish Technical Press. [Google Scholar]
- Square One, Human Comfort-comfort prediction, [online]. Available at: <http://www.squ1.com/site.html> [8 June 2005]. [Google Scholar]
- Z.N. Ahmed, (1995), Temperature standards for the tropics?, In: J. F. Nicol, M. Humphreys, O. Sykes and S. Roaf, eds., (1995). Standards for thermal comfort: indoor air temperature standards for the 21st century (1st edition), London, Chapman & Hall, pp. 31–39. [Google Scholar]
Current usage metrics show cumulative count of Article Views (full-text article views including HTML views, PDF and ePub downloads, according to the available data) and Abstracts Views on Vision4Press platform.
Data correspond to usage on the plateform after 2015. The current usage metrics is available 48-96 hours after online publication and is updated daily on week days.
Initial download of the metrics may take a while.