News Article | May 18, 2017
The findings of the 2017 Otis Report on the Creative Economy were released today by Otis College of Art and Design at the Linwood Dunn Theater in Hollywood. Bruce W. Ferguson, president of Otis College of Art and Design, welcomed the live and online audience, introducing Cheryl Boone Isaacs, president of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, who provided her thoughts on the creative economy and the entertainment industry. Isaacs’ remarks prefaced a panel discussion on the topic led by report economist Kimberly Ritter-Martinez with Academy members Victoria Alonso and Debra Martin Chase. Since 2007, Otis College of Art and Design has commissioned the Los Angeles County Economic Development Corporation LAEDC to generate the Otis Report on the Creative Economy, first as a report on the Los Angeles Region and then joined by a statewide report, supported by the California Arts Council. The Otis Reports are invaluable tools to assess the tremendous impact and influence of the area's creative sector on the economy. Significant findings in the 2017 Otis Report on the Creative Economy of California include: The 2017 Otis Report on the Creative Economy of the Los Angeles Region and California is available for download online at http://www.otis.edu/otisreport. In addition, key findings of the statewide report will be addressed at an informational legislative hearing in Sacramento, CA on May 24, 2017 organized by the Joint Committee on the Arts. Now in its fourth year, this year’s Otis Report on the Creative Economy of California features an addendum analyzing issues of affordable artist housing and retaining and supporting California artists and creative workers, authored by Artspace Projects and developed with support from the California Arts Council. Additionally, the statewide report highlights local creative industries via eight regional snapshots; including the Bay Area, Capital Region, Central Coast, Central Valley, Inland Empire, San Diego and the Imperial Valley, Southern California, and Upstate California. Funding for the 2017 Otis Report on the Creative Economy was provided by California Arts Council, Mattel, City National Bank, and the Department of Cultural Affairs, City of Los Angeles. Additional support provided by DPR Construction, Arthur J. Gallagher & Co., Marsh, Moss Adams, SignCentrix, Sony Pictures, and Alan Zafran. Media partners include Arts for LA, Arts for Orange County, Californians for the Arts, and LAX Coastal Chamber of Commerce. ABOUT THE CALIFORNIA ARTS COUNCIL The mission of the California Arts Council, a state agency, is to advance California through the arts and creativity. The Council is committed to building public will and resources for the arts; fostering accessible arts initiatives that reflect contributions from all of California's diverse populations; serving as a thought leader and champion for the arts; and providing effective and relevant programs and services. http://www.arts.ca.gov. ABOUT THE LOS ANGELES COUNTY ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION The LAEDC provides collaborative economic development leadership to promote a globally competitive, prosperous and growing L.A. County economy to improve the health and wellbeing of our residents and communities and enable those residents to meet their basic human need for a job. We achieve this through objective economic research and analysis, strategic assistance to government and business, and targeted public policy. Our efforts are guided and supported by the expertise and counsel of our business, government and education members and partners. ABOUT OTIS COLLEGE OF ART AND DESIGN Established in 1918, Otis College of Art and Design offers undergraduate and graduate degrees in a wide variety of visual and applied arts, media, and design. Core programs in liberal arts, business practices, and community-driven projects support the College’s mission to prepare diverse students to enrich our world through their creativity, skill, and vision. http://www.otis.edu.
News Article | May 24, 2017
SAN JOSE, Calif.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--The Drone World Expo Advisory Board has selected a terrific roster of speakers and sessions for the 3rd Annual event taking place October 3-4 at the San Jose Convention Center, in the heart of Silicon Valley. Commercial drone users who attend will hear from thought leaders from Ford Motor Company, NOAA, San Diego Gas & Electric, NASA, Ateles Films, UPS, the Airborne Law Enforcement Association (ALEA), DPR Construction, ABC News, Menlo Park Fire District, FAA, Whale Wars/Red Apple Productions, the US Coast Guard, and dozens of others. “Education is one of the top reasons thousands of commercial drone professionals attend Drone World Expo and we thank our Advisory Board for their ongoing guidance in developing a one-of-kind program that will offer the timeliest, relevant and actionable content for those implementing commercial UAS strategies for their businesses,” said Joelle M. Coretti, Vice President and Event Director, Drone World Expo. “The DWE education program features the latest in regulatory and operational issues, new technical information, the investment climate, vertical market case studies, intensive pre-conference workshops, Tech Talk sessions in the exhibit hall, and more.” Drone World Expo attracts over 3,000 professional attendees from media and entertainment, agriculture, construction, energy, oil and gas, utilities, law enforcement, security and public safety, fire/search and rescue, mapping and surveying, inspections, research and conservation, mining, real estate, communications, parcel delivery, humanitarian organizations and more. Topics to be covered include: The full conference will be complimentary for qualified commercial and civil government end users. Conference passes for those who do not qualify as end-users are $495 through July 28, $695 until September 22 and $995 after September 22. All attendees will also have the opportunity to register for the MAPPS Geospatial Track at DWE for just $95 until July 28, and the sUAS for Inspections pre-conference workshop, presented by Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University for $299 until July 28. The workshop will take place on Monday, October 2, click here for more details. Industry professionals may also register for complimentary expo passes, which provide access to hundreds of products on display, all keynote presentations, Tech Talks in the exhibit hall, flying demonstrations, and networking receptions. Registration is available at www.droneworldexpo.com/register.asp. In addition to the conference program, Drone World Expo will once again feature a robust exhibit floor, visionary keynote speakers, and networking events. Up-to-date Drone World Expo conference and registration information is available at www.droneworldexpo.com About Drone World Expo Drone World Expo, the defining event for the commercial applications of UAS technology, will take place October 3-4 at the San Jose Convention Center in San Jose, CA. For general information, visit www.droneworldexpo.com. The event is produced by JD Events (www.jdevents.com), dedicated to the creation of targeted and innovative industry-leading events that deliver results.
News Article | May 24, 2017
Getting connected on a jobsite was once a matter of trying to find a decent cellphone signal. But innovations in wireless mesh networks, sensor technology and data analytics now can offer a new level of intelligence and contextual awareness to workers on the site. And some contractors are diving right in, running pilot projects with the latest smart devices. “This wave of connected jobsite technologies is one of the most exciting opportunities we’ve had in recent years,” says David Burns, director of field solutions for McCarthy Building Cos., which has been testing advanced sensor technology on its jobsites. But putting a sensor on everything isn’t a solution in itself, notes Burns. “There have been a number of situations that arose as we were piloting where we had to dig a bit deeper into what specifically was being tracked,” he says. Burns recently oversaw a pilot project, run by McCarthy, that used sensors to record ambient and environmental data across the jobsite. “It’s very much a learning experience for us,” he says. McCarthy deployed wireless environmental sensors from tech start-up Pillar Technologies on an expansion project at Mercy Hospital in St. Louis. The mounted sensors measure ambient qualities, such as temperature, humidity and dust-particulate levels, as well as noise and vibration. But the data is not simply logged for future records. Burns and his team receive real-time alerts when a wireless sensor detects something amiss on the site. “Sometimes it’s driven by a contract requirement for noise or vibration, but the platform could also be used to mitigate risk,” notes Burns. “It can detect smoke or a rise in temperature, provide an early indicator of damage to materials and avoid the need for rework.” While tracking on-site conditions with basic sensor packages is nothing new, Burns began to refine the data once McCarthy started collaborating more directly with Pillar Technologies. “When we start to look to an ‘internet of things’ [IoT], we have to ask ourselves, what is it that we’re tracking and how is it useful?” he says. “OK, we can track dust particulates, but to what degree? We found that Pillar was very responsive in building out sensors that fit our needs.” Burns says that, once the Pillar team fine-tuned the sensors to what the project managers needed to know on the site, work started to accelerate on the hospital project. “Their agility really impressed me. As they rewrote the software and firmware, we saw the chance to adjust sensors to fit any type of project we might be working on—hospitals, solar farms—really, anywhere we self-perform work and know what we want to know.” Once more projects begin to record rich data on every aspect of the job, the benefits from analysis will begin to stack up, Burns says. “Over time, we’ll aggregate this data, and what’s not a problem today may actually be an indicator of a problem tomorrow,” he says. Sensors that can send an alert when they notice something amiss are the low-hanging fruit of connected jobsites. Some firms and manufacturers are aiming quite a bit higher. From November 2016 to February 2017, Mortenson Construction ran a connected jobsite pilot on a project at the Penn State campus, State College, Pa., in which it ran trials on a comprehensive wireless mesh network with IoT capabilities. While building an expansion to one of the university’s athletic facilities, the team deployed a prototype of a jobsite wireless connectivity solution, made by the tool company DEWALT. Using a series of relays, the system generated a wireless mesh network across 100,000 sq ft of the jobsite, providing high-speed internet access to everyone on site without the need for cell or satellite signals. Linked to a high-speed, wired connection in the jobsite trailer, the system required only one or two nodes per floor, driven by external power or DEWALT battery packs. “It was the first time we’ve blanketed the jobsite from corner to corner with a WiFi mesh,” says Taylor Cupp, technologist at Mortenson Construction. “We needed that connectivity, and now we had it. The object is to keep our people in the field, instead of making trips to the trailer to get the latest information.” Foremen and superintendents were able to quickly download the latest construction documents and project management files. “We opened it up to our subcontractors—mechanical, electrical—using BIM 360 Glue for the VDC and BIM, and they were able to have constant access to the model,” says Cupp. “For the project management side, we were able to use Procore anywhere on the site to get the latest project information.” DEWALT has been quietly developing a jobsite connectivity solution for some time, and while it is new territory for the company, it is also a natural extension of its brand, says Tony Nicolaidis, vice president of marketing for DEWALT. “First step is a wireless mesh network, ruggedized for the jobsite,” he says. “But down the road, we’ll launch our IoT platform. Then, we’ll be able to track where assets are—our products or anything that’s tagged—across this mesh network down to a floor or specific zone.” DEWALT is looking into not just providing real-time updates but also automatically generating summary reports tailored to team members’ requirements. With a site blanketed in DEWALT’s WiFi, Nicolaidis imagines a scenario in which Bluetooth-enabled DEWALT tools, tagged materials and even workers with badges will be passively tracked. During the pilot at Penn State, Cupp saw the earliest stages of this vision. “We tested out some of the IoT features,” he says. “There are so many opportunities to track data and collect it in the field. I can’t think of anything on a jobsite that doesn’t rely on locational awareness.” Cupp says the real value of the system was having a single solution for tracking and wireless, as the team should have as few layers of software and log-ins as possible to access the data. DEWALT’s in-development system sent out alerts and push notifications, and even the basic analytical data it generated showed promise. “It was very interesting when we started to overlay where people were versus equipment and started to take a lean approach—how to avoid wasted movement and underutilization of equipment,” Cupp says. While the system used on the Penn State site was very much a work-in-progress version, Nicolaidis says the ready-for-deployment wireless solution is near. DEWALT plans to announce more details about its product at ENR’s FutureTech conference in San Francisco, held from May 29 to June 1. Worker tracking can be used for more than improving efficiency. Tech start-up Triax Technologies is starting to get its belt-mounted sensor out in the field (ENR 11/7/16 p. 99). Now it is seeing how data gathered while tracking workers can improve safety. Based on a local mesh network, the device, whose batteries last a year, logs worker movements only while they’re on site. The firm’s “spot-r” system clips to a worker’s belt and features accelerometers and gyroscopes that can detect sudden falls or motions. It has an alert button for workers to signal for help or when they see an unsafe condition. “Now that we’re collecting data on a larger scale, we’re starting to see new ways to improve worker safety,” says Chad Hollingsworth, Triax co-founder and president. “There’s been excitement among workers about using the alert to point out hazards on the site.” The system’s logs of worker movements also brought new insights into safety practices. “On one job, we saw a lot of small falls around where they were doing the rebar for concrete,” recalls Hollingsworth. “Turns out, the guys were jumping into the pit instead of using the ladder, and the safety manager was able to tell them to use the ladder, based on that aggregated data.” While sensor technology has gotten cheaper and more durable, processing the mountains of data generated by connected sites remains an issue. DPR Construction has run its own pilot projects for sensors, but it also is developing the back end that will help to make sense of the information. “We don’t necessarily know what’s going to happen with IoT, but we’re working on the back-end platform in Microsoft Azure so data from any sensor can be ingested and analyzed,” says Kyle Shipp, MEP coordinator for DPR Construction. “If we can develop that capability and tie it to our display dashboards, we’ll be well ahead.” Shipp has been leading DPR’s sensor pilots, even building from scratch some of his own environmental sensors. But the bulk of the work has been in Microsoft Azure’s cloud-computing environment and PowerBI’s dashboard visualization platform so that meaningful insights can be gleaned from new information. “There are no limits on the type of data you can collect,” says Kaushal Diwan, head of innovation for DPR. “The next step is applying machine learning to get predictive analytics and make smarter systems.” DPR has begun integrating BIM 360 into its PowerBI dashboard. Also, it is looking to bring in data from worker-tracking systems. “The goal is for any sensor data to flow into the real-time analytics system,” says Diwan. With more and more data coming into DPR’s back end system, Diwan says he is looking beyond the construction phase to the whole life cycle of a building. “On one side, it’s understanding the micro-ecosystem of the project, being more aware of the specific dangers of that site and climate,” he says. “But if we can tie this data into what we hand over to the owner when we close out projects, it becomes the handover of a smart building.”
News Article | May 10, 2017
NEW YORK, May 10, 2017 /PRNewswire/ -- About Data Center Construction A data center is a centralized storehouse, physical or virtual, for remote storage, and processing of data and information. Data centers constitute the backbone of essential business operations. There is a significant amount of growth in enterprise applications worldwide because of the use of advanced technologies to gain a competitive advantage. Enterprises are focusing on the construction of green data centers to reduce power consumption and their impact on the environment. The construction of a data center includes design, architecture, installation of electrical and mechanical systems, as well as general construction services. Data center certifications have grown in importance, especially for colocation and managed hosting service providers, to attract customers. Read the full report: http://www.reportlinker.com/p04886851/Data-Center-Construction-Market-in-the-US.html Technavio's analysts forecast the data center construction market in the US to grow at a CAGR of 6.34% during the period 2017-2021. Covered in this report The report covers the present scenario and the growth prospects of the data center construction market in the US for 2017-2021. To calculate the market size, the report considers the revenue generated from the investments made in new data centers and the renovation of existing ones. Technavio's report, Data Center Construction Market in the US 2017-2021, has been prepared based on an in-depth market analysis with inputs from industry experts. The report covers the market landscape and its growth prospects over the coming years. The report also includes a discussion of the key vendors operating in this market. Key vendors • Corgan Associates • DPR Construction • Fluor • Gensler • HDR • Holder Construction Group • Jacobs Engineering Group • Syska Hennessy Group • Turner Construction • Page Southerland Page • Vanderweil Engineers Other prominent vendors • AECOM • AKF Group • Balfour Beatty • Carlson Design Construct • Clune Construction Company • Fortis Construction • Gilbane • Hensel Phelps Construction • HITT Contracting • Integrated Design Group • JE Dunn Construction • McGough • Merrick & Company • Mortenson Construction • Pepper Construction • Skanska • Structure Tone • Whiting-Turner • Wendel Market driver • Tax incentives for data centers and reduction in electricity cost. • For a full, detailed list, view our report Market challenge • Rise in construction and installation costs. • For a full, detailed list, view our report Market trend • Increase in the purchase of renewable energy sources. • For a full, detailed list, view our report Key questions answered in this report • What will the market size be in 2021 and what will the growth rate be? • What are the key market trends? • What is driving this market? • What are the challenges to market growth? • Who are the key vendors in this market space? • What are the market opportunities and threats faced by the key vendors? • What are the strengths and weaknesses of the key vendors? You can request one free hour of our analyst's time when you purchase this market report. Details are provided within the report. Methodology Read the full report: http://www.reportlinker.com/p04886851/Data-Center-Construction-Market-in-the-US.html About Reportlinker ReportLinker is an award-winning market research solution. Reportlinker finds and organizes the latest industry data so you get all the market research you need - instantly, in one place. http://www.reportlinker.com __________________________ Contact Clare: firstname.lastname@example.org US: (339)-368-6001 Intl: +1 339-368-6001 To view the original version on PR Newswire, visit:http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/data-center-construction-market-in-the-us-2017-2021-300455572.html
News Article | December 20, 2016
Shriners Hospitals for Children® is proud to share a glimpse of our new medical center’s construction progress with the Southern California community via this video news release (VNR.) The new facility will open in approximately six months – June 2017. The new medical center is part of Shriners Hospitals for Children, the world-renowned 22-location health care system which specializes in pediatric specialty care, innovative research and outstanding teaching programs for medical professionals. The new medical center is located at 909 S. Fair Oaks Ave. in Pasadena, California, between Alessandro Street and Hurlburt Avenue, adjacent to Huntington Hospital. The location will enhance the new collaboration between Shriners for Children Medical Center and Huntington Hospital. The medical center occupies 74,800 square feet on two acres and will have two ambulatory surgery rooms and six PACU suites, 20 outpatient clinic examination rooms, three fitting rooms for prosthetics and orthotics, as well as onsite radiology, child life, pharmacy and care coordination departments. The most notable difference between the current hospital and the new medical center is the absence of onsite inpatient surgical services and the enhancement of rehabilitation and pre and post-operative services. The collaboration with Huntington Hospital will allow Shriners for Children Medical Center surgeons to operate on patients using the operating rooms of Pasadena’s premier health care institution. The new center has been created to meet the rigorous demands of the rapidly-changing health care industry and the need for our specialized services in the San Gabriel Valley, the greater Los Angeles metropolitan area, Southern California, Arizona, New Mexico, Southern Nevada and the provinces of Northern Mexico. DPR Construction is managing the construction and the firms SRG Partnership, Inc. and CO Architects were in charge of the architectural design. Shriners Hospitals for Children is Proud to Participate in the Rose Parade Shriners Hospitals for Children has strong roots in the Southern California community, and is pleased to participate in the Rose Parade on January 2, 2017, for the 7th consecutive year. Our 2017 float titled “Anything is Possible,” features a ship driven by Fezzy, the official mascot and honorary member of Shriners International, the organization that founded and continues to support Shriners Hospitals for Children. The float’s colorful 35-foot ship is an imaginative representation illustrating the commitment of Shriners Hospitals for Children to helping patients discover and reach their full potential despite the challenges they may face. The crew will include the two international leaders of the Shriners organizations, Chris Smith and Jerry Gantt, and their wives, as well David Doan, the local Chairman of the Board of Shriners for Children Medical Center, and his wife. Our two national patient ambassadors, Karolina Nogues and Marius Woodward, who represent the hundreds of thousands of children cared for by Shriners Hospitals for Children, will also be riding on the float. About Shriners Hospitals for Children Shriners Hospitals for Children is changing lives every day through innovative pediatric specialty care, world-class research and outstanding medical education. Our 22 locations in the United States, Canada and Mexico provide advanced care for children with orthopaedic conditions, burns, spinal cord injuries, and cleft lip and palate. Shriners Hospitals for Children is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization and relies on the generosity of donors. All donations are tax deductible to the fullest extent permitted by law. Media Inquiries Regarding Shriners for Children Medical Center: Carla Valenzuela | Shriners for Children Medical Center | cvalenzuela(at)shrinenet(dot)org | 213-434-7368 Media Inquiries Regarding Shriners Hospitals for Children and our Rose Parade Float: Fabiana Lowe | Shriners Hospitals for Children | filowe(at)shrinenet(dot)org | 813-281-7164
News Article | November 15, 2016
WiseGuyReports.Com Publish a New Market Research Report On – “Data Center Construction Market 2016 World Technology,Development,Trends and Opportunities Market Research Report to 2021”. Data center construction is the process of housing computer systems along with associated components that includes storage systems, racks and telecommunication equipment. Data centers ranges from small servers to robust large industrial scale equipment. The data centers require constant high power supplies, 24/7 cooling systems, fire suppression systems for the security of the environment, and a well-protected area for the physical security. Due to this most of the organizations prefer to construct data centers in low-cost locations where power consumption and cost associated with electricity is cheaper. Data center construction market has witnessed significant changes in the last 5-6 years, these changes are mostly in the direction of reduction of OPEX and development of an environment-friendly structure. Last two decades have witnessed significant growth in terms of a number of internet users. More importantly, penetration of internet among the day-to-day life of users has fuelled the growth of internet users across the globe. In last 17 years, the number of internet users across the world has increased from 52 million in 1998 to almost 2.8 billion in 2015. This significant growth in the number of internet users has enhanced the generation of data. This enormous data generation has created the requirement of data centers. For more information or any query mail at [email protected] Data Center Construction – Market Dynamics Strategic Assessment of the Worldwide Data Center Construction market report considers the revenue generated from Electrical, Mechanical, and General Construction. The report is also segmented based on Tier level and the revenues are considered from Tier1, Tier2, Tier3, and Tier4 data centers. The report is also segmented by Geography (North America, Europe, MEA, APAC, Latin America and ROW) the top countries in each of the geography is also provided. Market research analysts at Beige Market Intelligence, forecast the Worldwide Data Center Construction market to grow at a CAGR of 4.34%. Apart from the segmentation, the report also covers the market size, market share, average cost of construction, growth trends, market drivers, market restraints, and forecast for the period 2016-2021. The timeline for Worldwide Data Center Construction market is also being provided in the report starting from evolution, current market scenario, and future changes of the technology. Data Center Construction – Drivers and Trends This market research report provides market overview of the factors driving and restraining the growth of the market. The report also outlines the key trends emerging in the market that will contribute to the growth of the Worldwide Data Center Construction market during the forecast period. The need to accommodate high data growth by data center facilities is one of the important driver for this market. It is a challenging task for the enterprises to process large volume of data generated. The necessity of storing data in a single location is growing at a rapid pace and this has led to the demand for optimally sized data centers among enterprises to manage capacity and real-time computing requirements. The other market growing factors are growth of Cloud computing and Big data analytics, and reduction of carbon footprint among government enterprises. Some of the major restraints confronting the growth of the Data center construction market are deficiency in construction resources, and growing popularity of containerized data center. Data Center Construction – Key Vendors The report Data Center Construction market also provides the competitive landscape of the key players. The report covers the players operating in the entire value chain of the market. The major players identified from our analysis are AECOM, DPR Construction, Holder Construction, Jacobs Engineering, and Turner Construction. The report also covers the other prominent vendors in the market such as Aceco IT, AECOM, BHP Design, Bruce Shaw, CSF group, DPR Construction, Drake & Scull International, Flour, ISG, Jacob Engineering Group, McLaren Group, Mercury Engineering, Sara-Timur, Sweett Group, and The Whiting-Turner Contracting. The Key Objectives of the Study Are As Follows 1. To provide a detailed analysis of where data centers are being used today 2. To provide a breakdown of the various segments, which using data centers and also their contribution to the overall market. 3. Analysis for Segmentation by type of Construction, and by Tier standards are being covered in the study 4. To list the key regions and their respective countries that have employed this product 5. To provide the competitive landscape of the key players operating in this market and how the market will evolve over the forecast period 6. To provide strategic insights into what is happening in the market and what could as well as should happen in the market during the forecast period 7. To provide key insights into the various factors that are aiding as well as adversely affecting the market and how this scenario will change during the forecast period The Scope of the Study Is As Follows 1. The study will provide the revenues generated for Data centers construction in 2015 as well as the market segmentation in the same year 2. The market segmentation considered by the type of construction are electrical, mechanical, and general construction. The market segmentation considered by the tier standardization are Tier 1&2 and Tier 3&4 3. The study will also provide the historical data points for the above mentioned points 4. The study will provide the regional segmentation for the revenue generated by the following regions a. North America b. Latin America c. APAC d. Europe e. Middle-East and Africa 5. The study will further provide a break-up for the top 3 countries within each of these regions for the revenue generated by the sale of these devices 6. The forecast data for the revenue to be generated will also be provided 7. The study considers the upcoming data center projects by Cloud service providers and Internet service providers 8. The study will also provide the average cost of data center construction at a global level 9. The study will not look at resale of Data centers 10. Timeline of the study is as follow a. Historical Period : 2013-2014 (Actual figures) b. Base Year : 2015 (Actual figures) c. Forecast Period: 2016-2021 (Forecasted figures) Why Should You Buy This Study? The study will tell the reader how the market has been performing over the last few years and how it is expected to perform over the next five years. Detailed analysis of the performance of the market is provided thereby providing the reader with key insights into what is taking place and how the market is being affected, both positively and adversely. Individuals who are interested in knowing which are the key companies involved in the market as well as which are some of the key products which these companies sell should purchase this report. Organizations interested in entering or expanding their presence in the said market will understand, which are the key application areas that are seeing high growth and the reasons for the same. In short, tahe study will provide a holistic view of data center construction projects, which are the companies that do this, what are the factors that contribute to this market and also what are some of the trends that have started to surface and are expected to be a strong driving force in the market over the next five years. Section 1 Research Methodology Section 2 Executive Summary Section 3 Report Coverage 3.1 Report assumption 3.2 Market derivation Section 4 Market Landscape 4.1 Data growth 4.2 Current data center construction market scenario 4.2.1 Data center design considerations 4.3 Future changes in data center Section 5 Key Market Trends Section 6 Key Market Growth Drivers Section 7 Key Market Restraints Section 8 Worldwide Data Center Construction Market 8.1 Market size and forecast 8.2 Major upcoming datacenter projects by cloud service providers and internet service providers 8.3 Average cost of construction per square feet Section 9 Data Center Site Selection Criteria and their Importance Section 10 North America Data Center Construction Market 10.1 Market size and forecast 10.2 Site preference of global data center owners in North America 10.3 Market segmentation by tier standardization 10.4 Market segmentation by types of construction 10.5 US Market for data center construction 10.5.1 Market size and forecast For more information or any query mail at [email protected] Wise Guy Reports is part of the Wise Guy Consultants Pvt. Ltd. and offers premium progressive statistical surveying, market research reports, analysis & forecast data for industries and governments around the globe. Wise Guy Reports features an exhaustive list of market research reports from hundreds of publishers worldwide. We boast a database spanning virtually every market category and an even more comprehensive collection of market research reports under these categories and sub-categories.
Dpr Construction | Date: 2013-01-24
An embodiment of the invention includes a computer implemented method for monitoring construction. The method may include receiving information about a construction project. The received information may include information about construction milestones and schedule information about the construction milestones. The information may include graphical data related to the construction milestones and the schedule information. Information about the location of a computing device may be received. Based on the location information and the information about the construction project, a graphical display user-interface may be prepared. In an embodiment of the invention, the display may include a visual representation of expected progress of the project. The display may include information about expected activity related to the project for a period of time. Embodiments include receiving an indication from a user that the representation of the expected progress differs from actual progress of the project and determining revised information about the construction project.
Dpr Construction | Date: 2013-12-30
Embodiments of the present invention include a method for automatically designing MEP for a building. The method may include receiving information about the building including a first structural model of the building, and retrieving design specifications from a database, including information about local building codes, physical laws and building design rules. Information about available MEP components may be retrieved from a component library. The information about the building and the design specifications may be analyzed to determine additional elements for the first structural model of the building. A second structural model of the building including the additional elements may then be prepared.
Dpr Construction | Date: 2014-01-02
Embodiments of the present invention include a method for generating a skeletal view of a building including receiving location information and spatial orientation information for a computing device. Further, a field of view may be determined based on the location information and spatial orientation information. The computing device may then receive information about a building at a location near the computing device, and identify a structure in the field of view of the computing device. Based on the information about the building, the structure, and the field of view, a graphical representation of the structure may be prepared and displayed.
Dpr Construction | Date: 2014-01-08
A method for generating a three-dimensional model of a building includes providing a processor, receiving an indication from a user for a two-dimensional path for a wall, and retrieving parameters for the wall from a database. The method also includes determining that part of the wall may be constructed using a prefabricated component and preparing, using the parameters for the wall and the path for the wall, a model for the prefabricated component for use in construction of the wall. The method further includes preparing, using the processor, a three-dimensional model of the wall using the two-dimensional path, the parameters for the wall and the model for the prefabricated component and adding the three-dimensional model of the wall to a model of a building.