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D31PT Construction Project Management

• Lecture: Tuesdays, EC203, 12:15 – 14:15

• Tutorial: Tuesdays, EC203, 11:15 – 13:15

• Instructor: Stephen O. Ogunlana


– Sani Akoh

School of the Built Environment


D31PT Construction Project Management
• The reading from the recommended texts for
D31PT are:
• Winch GM: Managing Construction Projects,
Blackwell Publishing, 2nd Edn.
• Kerzner, H: A Systems Approach to Planning,
Scheduling and Controlling, John Wiley, 11th
Edition.
• BS6079: A Guide to Project Management
Practice, and ISO 10006: Guidelines to quality in
project management

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Background Reading

• The reading from the recommended background


texts for D31PT are:
• Burke, R Project Management: Planning and
Control Techniques 5th Burke Publishing
• Fewings, P Construction Project Management: An
Integrated Approach Taylor Francis, 2nd Edition
• Smith N J Engineering Project Management,
Blackwell Publishing, 3rd Edition.
• Gray, Clifford F and Larson, Erik, W Project
Management: the managerial process. 5th Edn.
McGraw-Hill International Edition, Boston.
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Background Reading
• CIOB Code of Practice for Project Management,
4th Edition, Blackwell Publishing
• RICS Project Management Agreement and
Conditions of Engagement-Guidance Note, RICS
Books

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D31PT Construction Project Management

Aims and objectives


This course aims to:

•Develop knowledge of the basic principles of Project Management

•Explore theoretical aspects of PM

•Provide a limited range of practical skills

•Recognise the intrinsically linked human issues

•Demonstrate how time, cost, quality and change affect PM

•Cover main PM topics

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D31PT Construction Project Management

Lecture Sequence

• Unit 1 The Concept of Project Management


• Unit 2 PM systems and strategic tools
• Unit 3 Defining the project & pre-construction project control
• PM Course deliverables
• Unit 4 Project production planning and control
• Unit 5 Project Cost and Change Management
• Unit 6 Project quality management & closure processes
• Wrap-up and review (Exam preparation?

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D31PT Construction Project Management

• Unit 1: The Concept of Project Management


• Unit 1.1: Introduction
• Unit 1.2: The history of project management
• Unit 1.3: The nature of project management
• Unit 1.4: Project management standards (PMBoK)
• Unit 1.5: BS 6079 Guide to roject management
• Unit 1.6: The role of the construction related project
manager
• Unit 1.7: Summary

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D31PT Construction Project Management

• Unit 2.1: Introduction


• Unit 2.2: Organsiation system design
• Unit 2.3: Internal project management systems
• 2.2.1 Internal project management
• 2.2.2 Functions, levels and boundaries
• 2.2.3 Project sponsors and interface management
• 2.2.4 Other organizational structures
• Unit 2.4: External project management systems
• 2.3.1 Multidisciplinary teams
• 2.3.2 Contractual linkages
• Unit 2.5 Project Master plan
• Unit 2.6: The PMP/PEP planning process
• Unit 2.7 Summary

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D31PT Construction Project Management

• Unit 3: Defining the Project and its Pre-


Construction Control
• Unit 3.1 Introduction
• Unit 3.2 Strategic project issues
• Unit 3.3 Project success criteria
– Cost - Time
– Quality - Sustainability
– Others?
• Unit 3.4 The briefing process
• Unit 3.5 The stakeholder management process

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Unit 3: Defining the Project and Managing
its Pre-Design Phase
• Unit 3.6 The management of the design process
• Unit 3.7 Project team leadership
• Unit 3.8 Summary

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Unit 4: Project Production Planning and Control

• Unit 4.1 Introduction


• Unit 4.2 Project planning
– 4.2.1 Generally
– 4.2.2 The planning process
• Unit 4.3 Critical path method (CPM)
• Unit 4.4 Project evaluation and review technique (PERT)
• Unit 4.5 Network precedence diagrams
• Unit 4.6 Project re-planning
• Unit 4.7 Crash Analysis
• Unit 4.8 Trade off analysis
• Unit 4.9 Bar Chart or Gantt Chart
• Unit 4.10 Resource Scheduling
• Unit 4.11 Summary
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Unit 5: Project Change and Safety Management

• Unit 5.1 Introduction


• Unit 5.2 The cost management and control process (CMCS)
• Unit 5.3 The CMCS planning cycle
• Unit 5.4 The CMCS operating cycle
• Unit 5.5 Example CDES-based CAVAR system
• Unit 5.6 Example EVA system
• Unit 5.7 The Change Management Process
– 5.2.1 Generally
– 5.2.2 Configuration Management
– 5.2.3 Configuration management baselines
– 5.2.4 Configuration change control
– 5.2.5 Configuration status accounting
• Unit 5.8 Summary

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Unit 6: Project Quality Management and Closure
Processes

• Unit 6.1 Introduction


• Unit 6.2 Quality management as a concept
• 6.2.1 Generally
• 6.2.2 Significance of quality management
• 6.2.3 Traditional Japanese approach
• Unit 6.3 ISO 9000
• Unit 6.4 Quality circles
• Unit 6.5 Quality management six-pack approach
• 6.5.1 Generally
• 6.5.2 Quality objectives
• 6.5.3 Quality assurance
• 6.5.4 Quality control
• 6.5.5 Quality audit
• 6.5.6 Quality assurance plan and review

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Unit 6: Project Quality Management and Closure
Processes
• Unit 6.6: Total quality management
• 6.6.1 Generally
• 6.6.2 Definition of TQM
• 6.6.3 Breakthrough planning
• 6.6.4 Daily management
• 6.6.5 Cross-functional management

• Unit 6.7: Quality Gurus


– 6.7.1 The Juran approach
– 6.7.2 The Deming approach
– 6.7.3 The Crosby approach
– 6.7.4 The Imai approach

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Unit 6: Project Quality Management and Closure
Processes
• Unit 6.8 Safety Management
• 5.3.1 Theories of Accident Causation
• 5.3.2 Safety legislation and CDM regulation
• 5.3.3 Applicability of the CDM regulations
• 5.3.4 Obligations under CDM regulations
• 5.3.5 The health and safety plan
• 5.3.6 The health and safety file

• Unit 6.9: Construction project close-out processes


• 6.9.1 Generally
• 6.9.2 Project reviews
• 6.9.3 Close out reports

• Unit 6.10 Summary

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Assessment

• 100% Exam

• 2-Hour Exam

• 4 Questions (Compulsory)

• Marking Criteria? Please refer to the Handbook for this course under Course
Information on Vision.

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Hegel’s Hypothesis

• In 1832, Hegel proposed this hypothesis:

– What experience and history teach is this - that people


and governments never have learnt anything from
history, or acted on the principles deduced from it

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Lessons from Experience

• If
– You attend the classes regularly;
– Read the notes diligently;
– Read the references;
– Participate fully in tutorial classes;
– Read relevant journals; and
– Prepare well for the exam
• Then
– You will pass well;
– Become a good professional;
– Rise to the top;
– Probably donate a building to HWU; and
– Praise yourself

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Lessons from Experience
• Else
– You may not pass well;
– Become a professional who we are not proud of;
– Probably not rise to the top quickly;
– Not like to visit us; and
– Probably blame your teachers.

– We can still avoid this possibility!

– When we stop taking question: 2 days to the exam

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Exam Matters

• The examination will be structured as in the past exams:


• Four compulsory questions.

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Exam Matters

• We will examine everything in Units 1 and 2 but will not trouble you
with history of project management.
• In Unit 3, we will not examine Ethics.
• In Unit 4, we are interested in precedence diagrams. We do not teach
or examine activity on arrow, PERT, Crashing, Resource scheduling,
etc.
• In Unit 5, we will examine Cost and Change management.
• In Unit 6, we examine everything but no details about the quality
GURU’s are required. We expect you to know where they agree. We
also do not examine Six Sigma and Quality Awards. You need to learn
theories of accident causation and the CDM regulations 2015,
especially focussing on the obligations of parties.

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Exam Matters 1

• The exam is for 2 hours. You should arrive very early in case we
allow 15 minutes at the beginning for you to read the questions.
• You will be allowed to bring in permitted calculators.
• The maximum mark for any question is stated against the question.
Therefore, do not waste your time trying to make one question
perfect.

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Exam Matters 2

• Your Instructor or Tutor will be able to help you by answering any of


your queries. You should use our services reasonably. We do not
answer questions 2 working days before the actual exam.
• I have suggested that students also read the papers on VISION and
go through the slides by invited lecturers.
• When you write an essay, remember to structure it properly with
Introduction, Body and Summary/Conclusion. You should also
illustrate with diagrams and examples that are appropriate.
Quotations from your readings should be used to support your
answers. We do not need you to quote dates and page numbers. Do
not overdo it.
• Remember to let your answers address the question. Think properly
before diving into a question.

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