以数据为依据可使设计更加完善。由设计师、规划师、数据学家、软件工程师组成的 Sasaki 策略部门通过数据分析和科技的手段，为设计提供多角度的深刻见解，汇整研究、创新与专业实践，强化策略性设计。
Sasaki landscape architect Chris Hardy imagines a future where designers and planners can bring carbon sensitive design to every project
Using technology to help clients understand the intricacies and features of a design
Virtual Reality offers Boston an interactive vision of the new Boston City Hall Plaza, gives clients insight into new arts and dining facilities
A research paper by Youngjin Lee, AIA, LEED® AP and Bomin Kim, AIA CPHC, has been published in an international blind peer-review journal, Advances in Computational Design. The paper, “Genetic Algorithms for Balancing Multiple Variables in Design Practice,” examines computational practices that allow designers to consider multiple variables at once
The premiere public amenity of Baton Rouge, LA, long deprived of social, economic, and natural activity, is being revitalized into an ecologically sound, cultural inclusive, and safe place
Corporate leaders need real-time input to make key decisions around workplace space needs. Nimble data dashboards are helping them scenario plan.
A discussion with the Urban Land Institute about weaving data, virtual reality, and analytical tools into all stages of design and development.
Parametric design saved countless hours and revealed innumerable possibilities for generating the unique line patterns at Akamai Technologies' Kendall Square HQ
Ken Goulding, Raj Adi Raman, and Scott Penman, discuss machine learning’s impact on architecture and design
An interview with Sasaki principals Vinicius Gorgati, AIA, LEED® AP, Tyler Patrick, AICP, and Ken Goulding
Detailing the story of our discovery process and how we arrived at the recommendations for Rutgers 2030
Sasaki delivers a full, 360-degree campus master plan experience via a hyper-customized presentation approach
Tyler Patrick discusses space planning at Emory University at the annual meeting of the Society for College and University Planning (SCUP)
An exploratory visualization of corridors throughout the United States named after the late civil rights leader, this research project looks at data on how the neighborhoods surrounding MLK corridors compare to the larger metropolitan region, across dimensions of race, income and education, and urban development