Industrialization for sustainable construction?

E.L.C. Egmond - de Wilde De Ligny, van

Onderzoeksoutput: Hoofdstuk in Boek/Rapport/CongresprocedureConferentiebijdrageAcademicpeer review

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Sustainable construction (SuCo), which genesis dates in the early 1990’s, advocates the creation and operation of a quality and healthy built environment based on resource efficiency, life cycle economics and ecological principles. (Kibert, 2003). Currently the Construction Industry does not meet all these principles. This implies the need for change, thus innovation for SuCo. The purpose of our study is to explore the opportunities and constraints of a paradigm innovation such as towards industrialised construction to achieve SuCo. The particular issue that is dealt is whether the stakeholders in the CI are indeed willing and ready for a paradigm shift, i.e. a change in the underlying metal models. Have of will they put it into practice by developing and applying industrialised standardized construction technologies. Are there in one way or the other incentives – such as government policies and regulations- that further stimulate such SuCo practices? After all industrialised production in manufacturing sectors has proven to contribute to enhanced efficiency and effectiveness of the processes, thereby minimizing the use of labour and material resources and waste. Thus in the same line of thinking a paradigm shift towards innovative industrialised construction is assumed to contribute to achieve the SuCo objectives. To find answers to the questions the sustainability practices in the construction industry in the Netherlands and Chile were investigated. Methodologically the research drew on a merge of concepts of the Production Management and Innovation Theories. The findings have underpinned that -although the major driving factor for the stakeholders to change the construction processes was cost reduction- the measures to minimize losses in primary materials and material use by industrialised construction which takes into account the environmental aspects contributes to the achievement of the SuCo objectives. The conclusion is that SuCo in the CI requires the implementation of innovative solutions and project execution that goes beyond the traditional and generally accepted way of building. This calls for a paradigm shift amongst construction stakeholders which cannot be accomplished without a stimulating, supporting and regulating framework.
Originele taal-2Engels
TitelProceedings of the Industrialisation in Construction, 10-13 May 2010, Salford, United Kingdom
RedacteurenP Barrett, D. Amaratunga, R Haigh, K. Keraminiyage, C Pathirage
Plaats van productieRotterdam
UitgeverijInternational Council for Research and Innovation in Building and Construction (CIB)
Pagina's52-63
StatusGepubliceerd - 2010
EvenementCIB World Conference 2010, Manchester, UK - Salford, Verenigd Koninkrijk
Duur: 10 mei 201013 mei 2010

Publicatie series

NaamCIB Proceedings
Volume354
ISSN van geprinte versie0254-4083

Congres

CongresCIB World Conference 2010, Manchester, UK
LandVerenigd Koninkrijk
StadSalford
Periode10/05/1013/05/10
AnderCIB World Building Congress 2010, Building a Better World, Salford, 10-13 May 2010

Vingerafdruk

Sustainable construction
Industrialization
Paradigm shift
Stakeholders
Innovation
Construction industry
The Netherlands
Incentives
Built environment
Government policy and regulation
Paradigm
Metals
Sustainability
Innovation theory
Resources
Manufacturing sector
Factors
Life cycle
Chile
Labor

Citeer dit

Egmond - de Wilde De Ligny, van, E. L. C. (2010). Industrialization for sustainable construction? In P. Barrett, D. Amaratunga, R. Haigh, K. Keraminiyage, & C. Pathirage (editors), Proceedings of the Industrialisation in Construction, 10-13 May 2010, Salford, United Kingdom (blz. 52-63). (CIB Proceedings; Vol. 354). Rotterdam: International Council for Research and Innovation in Building and Construction (CIB).
Egmond - de Wilde De Ligny, van, E.L.C. / Industrialization for sustainable construction?. Proceedings of the Industrialisation in Construction, 10-13 May 2010, Salford, United Kingdom. redacteur / P Barrett ; D. Amaratunga ; R Haigh ; K. Keraminiyage ; C Pathirage. Rotterdam : International Council for Research and Innovation in Building and Construction (CIB), 2010. blz. 52-63 (CIB Proceedings).
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title = "Industrialization for sustainable construction?",
abstract = "Sustainable construction (SuCo), which genesis dates in the early 1990’s, advocates the creation and operation of a quality and healthy built environment based on resource efficiency, life cycle economics and ecological principles. (Kibert, 2003). Currently the Construction Industry does not meet all these principles. This implies the need for change, thus innovation for SuCo. The purpose of our study is to explore the opportunities and constraints of a paradigm innovation such as towards industrialised construction to achieve SuCo. The particular issue that is dealt is whether the stakeholders in the CI are indeed willing and ready for a paradigm shift, i.e. a change in the underlying metal models. Have of will they put it into practice by developing and applying industrialised standardized construction technologies. Are there in one way or the other incentives – such as government policies and regulations- that further stimulate such SuCo practices? After all industrialised production in manufacturing sectors has proven to contribute to enhanced efficiency and effectiveness of the processes, thereby minimizing the use of labour and material resources and waste. Thus in the same line of thinking a paradigm shift towards innovative industrialised construction is assumed to contribute to achieve the SuCo objectives. To find answers to the questions the sustainability practices in the construction industry in the Netherlands and Chile were investigated. Methodologically the research drew on a merge of concepts of the Production Management and Innovation Theories. The findings have underpinned that -although the major driving factor for the stakeholders to change the construction processes was cost reduction- the measures to minimize losses in primary materials and material use by industrialised construction which takes into account the environmental aspects contributes to the achievement of the SuCo objectives. The conclusion is that SuCo in the CI requires the implementation of innovative solutions and project execution that goes beyond the traditional and generally accepted way of building. This calls for a paradigm shift amongst construction stakeholders which cannot be accomplished without a stimulating, supporting and regulating framework.",
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Egmond - de Wilde De Ligny, van, ELC 2010, Industrialization for sustainable construction? in P Barrett, D Amaratunga, R Haigh, K Keraminiyage & C Pathirage (redactie), Proceedings of the Industrialisation in Construction, 10-13 May 2010, Salford, United Kingdom. CIB Proceedings, vol. 354, International Council for Research and Innovation in Building and Construction (CIB), Rotterdam, blz. 52-63, CIB World Conference 2010, Manchester, UK, Salford, Verenigd Koninkrijk, 10/05/10.

Industrialization for sustainable construction? / Egmond - de Wilde De Ligny, van, E.L.C.

Proceedings of the Industrialisation in Construction, 10-13 May 2010, Salford, United Kingdom. redactie / P Barrett; D. Amaratunga; R Haigh; K. Keraminiyage; C Pathirage. Rotterdam : International Council for Research and Innovation in Building and Construction (CIB), 2010. blz. 52-63 (CIB Proceedings; Vol. 354).

Onderzoeksoutput: Hoofdstuk in Boek/Rapport/CongresprocedureConferentiebijdrageAcademicpeer review

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AB - Sustainable construction (SuCo), which genesis dates in the early 1990’s, advocates the creation and operation of a quality and healthy built environment based on resource efficiency, life cycle economics and ecological principles. (Kibert, 2003). Currently the Construction Industry does not meet all these principles. This implies the need for change, thus innovation for SuCo. The purpose of our study is to explore the opportunities and constraints of a paradigm innovation such as towards industrialised construction to achieve SuCo. The particular issue that is dealt is whether the stakeholders in the CI are indeed willing and ready for a paradigm shift, i.e. a change in the underlying metal models. Have of will they put it into practice by developing and applying industrialised standardized construction technologies. Are there in one way or the other incentives – such as government policies and regulations- that further stimulate such SuCo practices? After all industrialised production in manufacturing sectors has proven to contribute to enhanced efficiency and effectiveness of the processes, thereby minimizing the use of labour and material resources and waste. Thus in the same line of thinking a paradigm shift towards innovative industrialised construction is assumed to contribute to achieve the SuCo objectives. To find answers to the questions the sustainability practices in the construction industry in the Netherlands and Chile were investigated. Methodologically the research drew on a merge of concepts of the Production Management and Innovation Theories. The findings have underpinned that -although the major driving factor for the stakeholders to change the construction processes was cost reduction- the measures to minimize losses in primary materials and material use by industrialised construction which takes into account the environmental aspects contributes to the achievement of the SuCo objectives. The conclusion is that SuCo in the CI requires the implementation of innovative solutions and project execution that goes beyond the traditional and generally accepted way of building. This calls for a paradigm shift amongst construction stakeholders which cannot be accomplished without a stimulating, supporting and regulating framework.

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Egmond - de Wilde De Ligny, van ELC. Industrialization for sustainable construction? In Barrett P, Amaratunga D, Haigh R, Keraminiyage K, Pathirage C, redacteurs, Proceedings of the Industrialisation in Construction, 10-13 May 2010, Salford, United Kingdom. Rotterdam: International Council for Research and Innovation in Building and Construction (CIB). 2010. blz. 52-63. (CIB Proceedings).