A Bullet from a Shooting Star by Alex Chinneck (2015) for London Design Festival, comprising 450 pieces of steel and 900 engineered connection points, weighing 15 tons.
Iron lattice of the last remaining East Greenwich Gas Holder (1888), built by South Metropolitan Gas Company as storage for town gas at East Greenwich works.
Antony Gormley's Quantum Cloud (1999) stands 30m tall and is formed of 325 interconnected 1.5m tetrahedral units of steel, linked by 364 different galvanised steel castings.
Liberty Grip by Gary Hume (2008) - formed of patinated and painted bronze and railway sleepers, portraying three arms in an evocative form.
A Slice of Reality (1999) by Richard Wilson consists of a 9-metre sliced vertical section through the former 800-ton sand dredger Arco Trent, which rests near the Prime Meridian.
The O2, former Millennium Dome (1999), by architect Richard Rogers and engineers Buro Happold, has a maximum height of 50m, is suspended from twelve 100m steel masts, held in place by 70km of high-strength steel cable that, in turn, supports the Teflon-coated glass-fibre roof.
Up at the O2 (2012) by RSHP is a walkway extending across The O2 leading to a viewing platform suspended above its apex. A tensile walkway is suspended from 24 cable hangers, hung in pairs from the top the existing steel masts.
Peninsula Spire by Barr Gazetas and Whitbybird (2006) is a 45m tapering stainless-steel triangular structure with a steel core, that twists 166° around its own axis from the 2.5m side lengths of the base tapering to down 10mm at the top.
Charlton radar mast on Olympian Way, Greenwich Peninsula - one of 17 radars operated Port of London Authority's Vessel Traffic Services (VTS).
Greenwich Peninsula Driving Range (2015), a joint venture between Knight Dragon and N1GOLF, is a state of the art 60 bay two tier driving range, is surrounded by 30m high support masts that mount a net perimeter fence and directional lighting.
Morag Myerscough's Colourblock Cranes (2016) are a series of multi-coloured cranes reaching up to 122.5m - taller than the 100m support masts of The O2 - that tower over Knight Dragon's Upper Riverside construction site.
Emirates Air Line (2012) cable car stretches 1.1km across a 400m-wide section of the Thames from North Greenwich to Royal Victoria Dock. It is supported by two 96m-high towers and two smaller towers that feed cable in at the correct angle.
Cable machinery at Enderby's Wharf (1854), where Telecon's East Greenwich factory manufactured over 140,000 of submarine telegraph cable, was used to load submarine cables onto ships from 1850s until the 1970s.
Wind turbines at the former Sainsburys Millennium Greenwich store (1999), which scored the highest ever environmental rating for a retail building. Controversially demolished in 2016 to make way for an Ikea store.
The Optic Cloak by Conrad Shawcross (2016) re-imagines the flue stack of a Low Carbon Energy Centre. The structure – 49m high by 20m wide and 3m deep – is constructed of 400 tonnes of structural steel and supports hundreds of perforated aluminum triangular panels that fold across the surface to create a Moiré Effect.