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HPD Public Repository

The HPD Public Repository is the authoritative source for published HPDs. When a manufacturer publishes an HPD using the HPD Builder, it is automatically uploaded to the Repository as a PDF file. HPDs that have been created by means other than the HPD Builder can also be uploaded to the Repository by the manufacturer. Once uploaded, an HPD is considered to be a “Public HPD.” Uploaded PDFs are then searchable and available to be downloaded by users – Architects, Designers, Project Teams, Property owners or any interested party. A simple search capability is available to aid in finding HPDs by Manufacturer, Product Name, CSI Classification or HPD version.

Gaining the LEED v4 Material Ingredient credit can be accomplished, using published HPDs from the Repository.  For specific guidance on using HPDs for the LEED MR credit, click here.

To access to the Repository, please review and agree to the Terms and Conditions for the HPD Public Repository:

Terms and Conditions
Sending

Instructions for the use of the HPD Public Repository are available here:

Instructions for publishing to the HPD Public Repository are available here:

HPD Library – in collaboration with SmithGroupJJR

With assistance and support from many industry leaders, SmithGroupJJR has developed a curated, searchable database that contains hundreds of HPDs which users can access, free of charge, to assist in their LEED documenting process. The HPDs in this library are reviewed and categorized to provide additional search capabilities for project teams to use in refining their investigation of products that will support their sustainability goals. Search criteria include: Level of Disclosure, LEED v4 MRc4 Compliance, Full Disclosure of Intentional Ingredients, Full Disclosure of Known Hazards, and Characterized, Screened, and Identified.

The AIA recognizes that building materials impact the environment and human health before, during, and after their use…The AIA encourages architects to promote transparency in materials’ contents and in their environmental and human health impacts.

American Institute of Architects

December 2014