The Engineer's Cost Handbook: Tools for Managing Project Costs

Pirmais vāks
CRC Press, 1997. gada 26. febr. - 776 lappuses
Offers coverage of each important step in engineering cost control process, from project justification to life-cycle costs. The book describes cost control systems and shows how to apply the principles of value engineering. It explains estimating methodology and the estimation of engineering, engineering equipment, and construction and labour costs

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Atlasītās lappuses


The Estimating Process A Larry Aaron
Estimating Methodology John K Hollmann
Estimating Engineering Costs William A Janda
Estimating Engineered Equipment Costs Kul B Uppal
Estimating Bulk Material Costs Allen C Hamilton
Estimating Construction Labor and Indirect Costs Thomas A Taylor and William A Janda
Productivity Analysis James M Neil
Cash Flow Analysis William S Speed
Investment DecisionMaking John R Schuyler
Cost Control Systems Kurt Heinze and Richard E Westney
Controlling Engineering Costs Sylvester C Myers
Controlling the Cost of Engineered Equipment Wesley R Querns
Controlling the Cost of Materials Kenneth R Cressman
Applying the Principles of Value Engineering Douglas N Mitten
Controlling the Cost of Construction Labor Joseph J Orczyk
Controlling the Cost of Quality Garrison C Haskins dayman C Myers Jr

Estimating the Cost of Escalation George Strukhart
Location Factor Analysis Bernard A Pietlock
Estimating the Cost of Environmental Restoration Richard A Selg And Ronald G Stillman
Risk and Contingency Analysis Sam L Shafer
Profitability Analysis Nick Lavingia and Paul Redden
Controlling the Cost of Safety Robert L Kimmons
Controlling the Costs of Shipping Bruce A Martin
Avoiding Claims Gul Ponce de Leon Timothy C McManus Gerald P Klanac and John R Knoke

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Populāri fragmenti

278. lappuse - Implementation of the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA ) and the Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act (CERCLA) or "Superfund" at the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).
281. lappuse - NOAA, as mandated by the Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act (CERCLA, commonly referred to as Superfund...
498. lappuse - The application of knowledge, skills, tools, and techniques to project activities in order to meet or exceed stakeholder needs and expectations from a project.
129. lappuse - Indirect costs: (1) in construction, all costs which do not become a final part of the installation, but which are required for the orderly completion of the installation and may include, but are not limited to, field administration, direct supervision, capital tools, startup costs, contractor's fees, insurance, taxes, etc.; (2) in manufacturing, costs not directly assignable to the end product or process, such as overhead and general purpose labor, or costs of outside operations, such as transportation...
129. lappuse - Highoutput powers in a very compact laser can be developed in this way. slack time The difference in calendar time between the scheduled due date for a job and the estimated completion date. If a job is to be completed ahead of schedule, it is said to have slack time; if it is likely to be completed behind schedule, it is said to have negative slack time. Slack time can be used to calculate job priorities using methods such as the critical ration.
7. lappuse - Escalation: the provision in actual or estimated costs for an increase in the cost of equipment, material, labor, etc. over those specified in the contract, due to continuing price level changes over time.
128. lappuse - The client pays all costs, plus a percentage for the use of the contractor's organization. 2. Fixed price types of contract are ones wherein a contractor agrees to furnish services and material at a specified price, possibly with a mutually agreed upon escalation clause. This type of contract is most often employed when the scope of services to be provided is well defined. a. Lump sum: The contractor agrees to perform all services as specified by the contract for a fixed amount.
350. lappuse - ... quality assurance — all planned and systematic actions necessary to provide adequate confidence that an item or a facility will perform satisfactorily in service.
403. lappuse - Nothing is more difficult, and therefore more precious, than to be able to decide.

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