In this ARE 5.0 Construction and Evaluation Exam Prep course you will learn about the topics covered in the ARE 5.0 CE exam division. A complete and comprehensive curriculum, this course will touch on each of the NCARB objectives for the ARE 5.0 Construction and Evaluation Exam.
Instructor Mike Newman will discuss issues related to bidding and negotiation processes, support of the construction process, and evaluation of completed projects.
When you are done with this course, you will have a thorough understanding of the content covered in the ARE 5.0 Construction and Evaluation Exam including construction contract execution, construction support services, payment request processing, and project closeout.
*NCARB does not endorse this Tutorial, is not responsible for any of the content of this Tutorial, and by taking the Tutorial each individual agrees not to look to NCARB for any dissatisfaction or claim arising from the Tutorial.
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So one quick example of weather is maybe you make a deal, it's gonna be a six month construction, and we're ready to roll forward, and it's March and everything's perfect, and we're gonna go and then there's some issue that comes up, maybe it's a financial issue, maybe it's a code-related issue with an inspector who wants something to get fixed first, and the project gets delayed a number of months, and so now, instead of starting in March now we're starting in say November, or December, well the issues of the weather that were gonna be happening over the spring and summer for that six month project duration, might be very different than the ones that are gonna be happening over the six months starting in November, December and January et cetera, that it would be totally reasonable, in that moment, for the general contractor to say look, the weather is different now, my bid, my contract with you, was if we were starting in March, this is now a different project, the weather will have impact on our process and we can't just assume that we could just take that exact same bid and just shift it down six months later because the weather is now different and therefore you might do all sorts of different changes into the concrete mix or into any number of different aspects of the design process. Another reason that changes happen, which we've talked about a little bit already, is the idea that just clients change their mind, especially once a contractor has started to actually build something out, you actually see it very differently when you actually see real walls and real spatial relationships. It's very abstract for most people to look at a sheet of paper or look on a computer screen and truly understand what the relationships are going to be like, but once they can actually sort of stand in the space, there may be changes that just come up because they realize there are differences in the way that they want to move forward.
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From the course:
ARE 5.0 Construction & Evaluation Exam Prep
Author: Mike Newman