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ECU CMGT 2200 - CMGT 2200 ch02

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Project ParticipantsSlide 2OwnerPublic OwnersPrivate OwnersOwner RepresentativeDesign ProfessionalArchitectsEngineersConstructorsRequired Constructor ExpertiseSpecialty ContractorsThe TradesSlide 14Material SuppliersSlide 16Other ParticipantsGood Project ManagersConstruction Project ManagementConstruction Project ManagementFourth EditionFourth EditionConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedConstruction Project ManagementConstruction Project ManagementFourth EditionFourth EditionProject ParticipantsChapter 2Construction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedHow many People does it take to build a Project?Construction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedOwnerEstablishes BudgetDefines ProgramSelects Designer/Builder TeamDetermines Project Delivery MethodTwo types of Owners:PublicPrivateConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedPublic OwnersProject is funded with public moneyFederalStateCitySince publicly funded specific guidelines must be followedConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedPrivate OwnersResidentialCommercial Office BuildingsMinimal constraints on how the project is organized and managed.Construction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedOwner RepresentativeLarge organizations and institutions often employ full-time facility managersOther owners hire outside consultants Some owners rely on a building committeeIn all cases the owner representative defines the project scope, budget and timelineConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedDesign ProfessionalArchitects – Lead Vertical ConstructionEngineers – Lead Horizontal Construction Licensed Design ProfessionalsConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedArchitectsAn architect translates and develops an owner’s requirements and graphically presents them so that the constructor can accurately price, schedule and construct the design.Architects are the industry’s image-makersConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedEngineersLead designers on horizontal/infrastructure projectsResponsible for the design all of the engineered systems in commercial building project: Structure, HVAC and Electrical Complete coordination between the engineered systems is criticalConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedConstructorsConstructors is the term used to include both Construction Managers and General Contractors. The constructor is responsible for the “means and methods” of construction whether the work is bid or negotiated, at risk or not.Construction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedRequired Constructor ExpertiseBuilding KnowledgeContractsLegal & Regulatory EnvironmentDemographic TrendsPersonnel ManagementCompany ManagementSchedulingConflict ResolutionInformation SystemsEstimatingNegotiationCash ManagementCustomer RelationsIndustry AdvancementConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedSpecialty ContractorsGenerally known as SubcontractorsThe Constructor is responsible for the coordination and hire of all Specialty ContractorsAs projects become more complex the specialties become numerous, requiring a greater number of work packagesConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedThe TradesThe building trades are responsible for the physical construction of the projectThe increased complexity of projects demands an increased number of highly trained trades peopleCurrent demographic trends show fewer young people entering the trades – this is an industry challenge!Construction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedUnion versus Merit Shops a continuing debate!Construction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedMaterial SuppliersOwners, designers, and trade associations need to work together to establish product standardsAmerican Concrete InstituteAmerican Plywood AssociationConstructors can play an important role in the evaluation (pricing and scheduling) of different product selectionsConstruction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedEquipment selection is a typical constructor responsibility and an important one!Construction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedOther ParticipantsFinancial InstitutionsInspectors and Testing LaboratoriesPublic OfficialsInsurance and Bonding AgenciesConstruction AttorneysThe Public!Construction Project Management, 4/eFrederick Gould, Nancy JoyceCopyright © 2014 by Pearson Education, Inc.All Rights ReservedGood Project ManagersConfront ProblemsAre OrganizedAre EnthusiasticCommunicate WellMotivate WellAre FlexibleDelegate Well Multi-taskHave strong Moral


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