SkyscraperPage is a website for skyscraper hobbyists and enthusiasts[2][3] that tracks existing and proposed skyscrapers around the world.[4] The site is owned by Skyscraper Source Media, a supplier of skyscraper diagrams for the publication, marketing, and display industries, and is a publisher of illustrated skyscraper diagram poster products.[5] drawings have appeared in National Geographic's website, Wired, Condé Nast, The Globe and Mail and Report on Business Magazine.[3] They are based in Victoria, British Columbia.[6] logo.png
Type of site
Available inEnglish
OwnerSkyscraper Source Media Inc.
Created byDylan Leblanc
Current statusactive

The site has a database of scale-model illustration skyscrapers and other major macro-engineering projects, and tall structures around the world.[7] The scale of the drawings are one pixel per meter.[3] The images are created using pixel art.[2] Using these diagrams, skyscrapers and other tall structures from any cities can be compared. General information is also given about each structure if available, such as the location, the year built, the height and the number of floors.

The discussion forum section of the site has over 6 million posts spread over 100,000 threads in 32 different sections.

The site has over 60,000 custom made drawings of skyscrapers and other tower-type objects which were submitted by the site's 850 designers. [8]

Comparison of towers in Tallinn in the style of SkyscraperPage

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "Forum Stats". Retrieved January 23, 2014.
  2. ^ a b Kate Russell (25 November 2005). "Webscape". BBC News. Retrieved 2010-04-05.
  3. ^ a b c Ivor Tossell (2 October 2008). "With Skyscrapers, Size Does Matter". The Globe and Mail. Retrieved 2010-04-05.
  4. ^ New York Times: "The Myth of Japan’s Failure" by Eamonn Fingleton January 6, 2012
  5. ^ "About Us". Skyscraper Source Media. Retrieved January 23, 2015.
  6. ^ Bloomberg: "Big Daddy Meets Big Dig in Toronto Freeway Confrontation" by Katia Dmitrieva April 1, 2014
  7. ^ "World's Tallest Buildings 2020". Retrieved 23 June 2011.
  8. ^ "Diagrams". SkyscraperPage. Retrieved 28 May 2018.

External linksEdit