Paul Oliver is a researcher at the Oxford Institute for Sustainable Development. He has argued that vernacular architecture will be necessary in the future to "ensure sustainability in both cultural and economic terms beyond the short term." Vernacular architecture is a term from academic architecture to categorize structures built outside of academic tradition. ...
He is best known for his 1997 work Encyclopedia of Vernacular Architecture of the World. Spanning 3 volumes and 2500 pages, it includes contributions from researchers from 80 countries. As of 2005, he is at work on a book to be called the World Atlas of Vernacular Architecture. 1997 (MCMXCVII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2005 is a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ...
He has also published research on American traditional music, such as Blues. Traditional Music is a quasi-synonym for folk music. ... The blues is a sexual and instrumental form of music based on a pentatonic scale and a characteristic twelve-bar chord progression. ...
"Solutions to the world housing's demand will only be met ... through the support, enhancement and adequate servicing of vernacular architecture."
Article on Encyclopedia of Vernacular Architecture of the World
Heaviside, Oliver, "On the Forces, Stresses, and Fluxes of Energy in the Electromagnetic Field".
Naughton, Russell, "Oliver W. Heaviside: 1850 - 1925".
Oliver Heaviside, Biography, Early years, Middle years, Later years, Innovations and discoveries, Maxwell reformulation and mathematics, Electromagnetic terms, See also, Publications, Further reading, External links and references, 1911 Britannica, 1850 births, 1925 deaths, Autodidacts, English engineers, English mathematicians, English physicists, Electrical engineers, Fellows of the Royal Society and Londoners.
Oliver spent the remainder of his 50-year career in the supply and distribution field, rising through the ranks from warehouseman to become Deputy of the Defense Distribution Depot Oklahoma City, Oklahoma (DDOO).
Oliver’s inspirational leadership style instilled a “can do” spirit in his team, an attitude that no challenge was too big for his people to overcome.
Oliver’s many enduring contributions made in the course of 50 years of service represent an inspiring legacy of dedication, talent and personal responsibility.
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