Upon deposit, you will immediately receive an email that your submission has been received, and this is what you need to show the College of Architecture's Student Success Coordinator to confirm that you have made the deposit.
We try to observe a 48-hour "cooling off" period to give you opportunity to correct those "oops" issues that seem to emerge just after deposit. During this time you can still log back in and select Revise and upload a new version with your advisor's name spelled right, or your mother thanked in the Acknowledgments, or whatever you're stressing about. Please do not make an entirely new deposit; that creates duplicate records, confusion, wasted effort, frustration, sadness, tears, and despair.
After a few days, your submission will be "published" (i.e. posted to the Internet); you will get another email to that effect with a link to your online URL. At that point your submission can no longer be changed--by you. If further corrections are needed, those can be made by sending a revised file to the administrator < firstname.lastname@example.org > requesting replacement of the current online version.
Finally: You are almost there. Click the "Submit your paper or article" link in the Author Corner of the gray box at left. Follow the instructions. Here are some tips:
• You should be able to copy (Ctrl-C) and paste (Ctrl-V) most fields.
• You are the sole author; your advisor is not considered a co-author.
• Your institution is "University of Nebraska-Lincoln" (not "at Lincoln" or ", Lincoln"). Do not leave it blank; then the administrator has to fill it in, and he is tempted to make it something silly.
• You do not need to repeat your name and title in the Abstract field; just the body of the abstract.
• When you reach the question "Was this submission previously published in a journal?", just skip that part.
• Be sure to click the "Submit" button at the bottom.
• Files upload at the rate of about 5 Mb per minute, so if you have an ungodly large file, it may take a bit of time. If your file exceeds 50 Mb, think about reducing its size--there are many ways; Google "reduce pdf file size" to find some.
Okay, get started. That thesis is not going to submit itself.
Congratulations on earning your degree.
Note: These are theses from the Masters of Architecture degree program. Theses from the Masters of Science in Architecture degree program are found here: https://digitalcommons.unl.edu/archthesis/
Reinventing Educational Spaces, Angel Coleman
Restoring Lost Heritage, Lewis Culliver
Prototyping Attainability: A guide for incremental density in communities, Quinlan McFadden
"Folk" Home-Lore: Storytelling and the Architecture of the Home, Madeleine Pollara
Accessible Health: An Evidenced Based Approach to Improve User Experience and Clinical Sustainability within Rural Healthcare, John Coughlin
White Noise Dark Ecology: Designing for the Soundscape, William Cox
Glitter Urbanism - LGBTQ Narratives in Architecture, William Dendinger
Parafiction and the Architectural Imagination, Ashley Glesinger
Materiality and Construction of a Church in Myanmar, Sunkist Judson
Modding Suburbia - Guided Principles to Challenge the Established Social and Political Norms of the American Midwestern Suburbs., Brenton Rahn
Access to Air: Generating Open Space in the Built Environment, Phillip Smith
Building Scene: Translations Between Text and Architecture, Joseph Synek
Aesthetics for the Uncanny in Architecture, Andres F. Villegas
Rhythms of Cinematic Horror: Enabling the Device of the Frame, Violet Bast
Representational Forms: Storytelling of Climate Change, Hayden Cudaback
Boundary Echoes: A Series of Cautionary Tales, Shayla Joy Dick
WATER AND POWER IN ARCHITECTURE: Charleston SC, Charles Dowd
Batman's New Arkham: Revisiting Piranesi, Mathew Drummond
The Master Plan: Design Guidelines for Installments Along the Cowboy Trail, Nathan Gradoville
Ultimus: A Cautionary Tale of Our Future, Ian Jones
Growth: Expanding the Nature of Cities, Collin R. Meusch
User: Drone, Abigail L. Nelson
Behind Closed Doors, Hannah Schafers
Migratory Patterns And How They Affect They Relocation of the Age Cohort 20 To 40 Into Nonmetropolitan Communities of Nebraska, Mariah Tobin
[NE]w Arch Hall | Building Inclusion & Equity into Architecture Education, Jati Zunaibi
Machine Learning in Architecture: Connectionist Approach to Architectural Design, Andrew Chase
The Experience Condition: Experiencing Alternate Futures, Holly R. Craig
Architecture in Neoliberalism, Ben J. Kunz
Dimensions of Surveillance, Prisoners of the Planetary Panopticon, Mallory R. Lane
The Augmented Drift, Kylie Miller
Blend Space: Architectural Storytelling in the Age of Mixed Reality, Grant Moehlenhoff
Type Theory, Paris Mood
Architecture for the Atypical: Architectural Diffusion, Diane Nguyen
The Antithesis: Challenging the Current Execution of University Thesis via the Exquisite Capriccio and Grand Tour, Joshua D. Puppe
Generative Suburban Frameworks: Emerging Architect-Guided Optimization Workflows Within Suburban Mass Production, Chris Reeh
agnosia, Hilary Wiese