Tennis Court Construction Cost

    construction cost
  • The cost of tenant improvements, including contractor fees and overhead, general conditions, engineering fees and possibly allowances for design and architectural drawings.
  • Total expense, plus normal overhead and profit, that must be paid for the job in question.
  • The actual cost to the University for the construction portion of the total project cost. Construction cost is a line item in the project's Capital Improvement Budget. In the final project budget, the construction cost is the final, adjusted contract sum.
    tennis court
  • A tennis court is where the game of tennis is played. It is a firm rectangular surface with a low net stretched across the center. The same surface can be used to play both doubles and singles.
  • (Tennis Courts (Berlin)) The Tennis Courts are courts located in Berlin, Germany. Located southwest of the Olympic Stadium, they hosted the basketball and the Epee fencing event for the 1936 Summer Olympics.
  • A rectangular area marked with lines on which tennis is played
  • the court on which tennis is played
tennis court construction cost tennis court construction cost - Construction Cost
Construction Cost Estimating: Process and Practices
Construction Cost Estimating: Process and Practices
The most comprehensive book on the market that covers the fundamental cost estimating principles and processes used in commercial construction today. Using a single case study, the book shows readers how to prepare their estimates and to develop the necessary skills needed to be successful in the construction industry. It covers theory, types of estimates, estimating procedures and contractual aspects as well as providing practical tips on how to estimate. Specifically details the process for developing three separate types of estimates: a budget estimate during design development, a guaranteed-maximum-price estimate for a cost-plus contract, and a bid for a lump-sum contract. The book also discusses analysis of subcontractor quotations as well as estimating job site general conditions and company overhead costs; it even includes discussion of negotiated contracts. A comprehensive reference for construction professionals such as cost estimators and project managers.

NYC: Racquet and Tennis Club
NYC: Racquet and Tennis Club
Designed by William S. Richardson, a partner of McKim, Mead and White in an eclectic, Italian Renaissance style, the Racquet and Tennis Club building is representative of the ornate private clubs constructed in New York during the early twentieth century. The Racquet and Tennis Club is a private men's athletic club. To this day, it still does not admit women as members. Its ancestor, The Racquet Court Club, opened in 1876 at 55 West 26th Street with only a racquets court. The second club house at 27 West 43rd Street (1891) had one racquets court and one real tennis court. Construction began on December 20, 1916, and was completed on September 7, 1918. The builder was Mark Edlitz, and the estimated cost was $400,000. The building is about 200 feet by 100 feet and five stories tall. The exterior is stone and brick over a structural steel frame. The most interesting features of the subdued front elevation are the recessed loggia and the frieze in the form of a tennis net with crossed racket. According to the original plans, the interior contained three dining rooms, a billiard room, library, lounge, gymnasium, four squash courts, two court tennis (real tennis) courts, and two racquets courts. Today, there are four International squash courts, one North American doubles squash court, one racquets court, and the two tennis courts. Club professionals have been world champions is both racquets and real tennis. The most famous was Pierre Etchebaster, Real Tennis World Champion. Neil Smith was World Racquets Singles Champion, and World Doubles Champion. Tim Chisholm (partnered by Julian Snow) won the Real Tennis Doubles World Championship. The Racquet and Tennis Club was designated a landmark by the New York Landmarks Preservation Commission in 1979. National Register #83001741 (1983)
MUGA Tennis Court Sports Pitch Construction Costs.jpg;
MUGA Tennis Court Sports Pitch Construction Costs.jpg;
MUGA Tennis Court Sports Pitch Construction Costs.jpg;
tennis court construction cost
Estimating Building Costs for the Residential and Light Commercial Construction Professional (RSMeans)
How to succeed in the construction business—step-by-step guidelines for estimating
To be competitive, contractors and homebuilders need to know how to generate complete, accurate estimates for labor and material costs. This book guides readers through the entire estimating process, explaining in detail how to put together a reliable estimate that can be used not only for budgeting, but also for developing a schedule, managing a project, dealing with contingencies, and ultimately making a profit.
Completely revised and updated to reflect the new CSI MasterFormat 2010TM system, the Second Edition of this practical guide describes estimating techniques for each building system and how to apply them according to the latest industry standards. Cost considerations and quantity takeoff and pricing are included for virtually every type of work found in residential and light commercial projects, from demolition, concrete, and masonry to windows and doors, siding, roofing, mechanical and electrical systems, finish work, and site construction.
Complete with many new graphics and references to professional construction cost databases, the new edition provides experienced contractors and novices alike with essential information on:
How to correctly interpret plans and specifications, reflecting updates to contract documents since the first edition
Computer estimating techniques and new estimating software for performing quantity takeoff
The best methods for conceptual estimating as well as the extremely useful topic of parametric estimating
How to allocate the right amounts for profit and contingencies, and other hard-to-find professional guidance
How a unit price estimate is built along with labor issues and budgeting for subcontractor work