Professor Bryan Karney is working to solve the problem of how to sustain our limited water and energy resources while simultaneously continuing to accommodate the growing worldwide demand on these resources. Both researchers collaborate with industry and government partners to identify ways to increase efficiency in regional water, storm water and sewage distribution systems, and hydro dams. Utilizing emergent methodologies such as low impact development, and newer sensor technologies for advanced performance monitoring, they seek to move engineering knowledge beyond the static models conventionally used for evaluating the sustainability of systems. Their work will help equip engineers with the ability to monitor and predict issues before they arise, to gauge risk before failures occur, to generate less waste, and to develop better policies that will lead to a more sustainable future.
BASc, Bio-Resource Engineering, University of British Columbia, Vancouver, 1980
MEng, Civil Engineering, University of British Columbia, Vancouver, 1982
PhD, Civil Engineering, University of British Columbia, Vancouver, 1984
|Course Code||Title & Description||Session||Day(s)||Start Time||End||Section|
|CIV340H||Winter 2020||Scheduled by the Office of the Faculty Registrar.|
|CIV401H||Fall 2019||Scheduled by the Office of the Faculty Registrar.|
We asked some faculty members to weigh in on how engineers and academics help to make the world a more equitable, diverse, inclusive and accessible place. DIVERSITY AND EQUITY IN THE DOMAIN OF CIVIL ENGINEERING Bryan Karney Engineers practice their trade is characterized by an almost overwhelming diversity and variety. Indeed, it has been… Read more »
Originally posted of U of T News | May 30th, 2017 by Tyler Irving and Kevin Soobrian Meet U of T Engineering’s six inaugural Hart Teaching Innovation Professors Six U of T Engineering faculty members have been named the inaugural Hart Teaching Innovation Professors. Enabled by a landmark $20 million bequest from the estate of… Read more »
The city is a living organism. People are its cells, and water is its lifeblood. This is the analogy Prof. Bryan Karney uses as the philosophical underpinning of his work in water infrastructure. Like any other organism, things get complex fast. “We have infrastructure systems that are highly deteriorated,” he says. “The challenge is, how… Read more »
Department of Civil & Mineral Engineering
University of Toronto
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