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The Management of Construction a Project Lifecycle

The Management of Construction a Project Lifecycle

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Published by: muneeb2u on Jul 20, 2009
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08/06/2015

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In Chapter 4, we discussed the importance of a preliminary project schedule in conjunction with
tender preparation and we showed, in Figure 4.3, a sample bar chart depicting such a schedule.
Now, with the contract in hand and the project mobilisation phase underway, the contractor will
undertake to develop a more detailed plan and schedule for the project’s time dimensions. The

Partnering Charter

We, ................................, are committed to Partnering through the construction, administration and
completion of this Project on time and within budget. We agree to make our best efforts to achieve
the goals listed below, and believe that these goals reflect our intentions and commitment to the
performance of this project as a team.

GOALS

1.Accident-free job site.

2.Resolve all safety issues immediately.

3.No more than two percent cost growth.

4.Complete all contract phases ahead of schedule, including punch-list.

5.By .......................... (date), define in writing, roles and communication lines for the partnering
arrangement.

6.Execute necessary contract changes without delaying the project.

7.Foster a positive job environment.

8.No repeats on notices of deficiencies.

9.Participation of all appropriate team members in the quality control program.

10.Avoid litigation by:

•Addressing issues and working them out as a team before they become differences.
•Resolving differences through negotiation.
•If all other methods fail, obtain a disinterested third party arbitrator’s opinion.

11.Build a project of which we can all be proud.

12.Submittal and evaluation of all submittals to avoid delaying project progress.

13.Empower joint problem resolution at the lowest possible level.

14.Foster new ways of doing business.

Figure 5.5Typical partnering charter (Jamieson, 2001).

130The Management of Construction

result will be a document that will assist with deploying personnel and equipment, procuring
materials and supplies and planning cash flows. Equally as important, it will provide the basis
for monitoring and controlling project progress as the project proceeds. The terms programme
andscheduletend to be used synonymously, depending on where in the world one is operating,
as do the terms programmingandscheduling. The overall document that depicts the project’s
time dimensions will be called either the master programme(Pilcher, 1992) or the master
schedule
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