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Designing the Perfect Modular Building for Sale
Modular buildings are becoming increasingly popular for businesses and organizations looking for a cost-effective, efficient way to expand their operations. With the right design, a modular building can be an attractive and functional addition to any property. Here are some tips for designing the perfect modular building for sale.
Choose the Right Size
The first step in designing a modular building is to determine the right size. Consider the purpose of the building and how much space you need to accommodate your needs. You should also consider the size of your property and how much space you have available. If you’re looking to maximize efficiency, consider a smaller modular building that can be easily expanded as needed.
Select Durable Materials
When selecting materials for your modular building, it’s important to choose materials that are durable and long-lasting. Steel is often the preferred choice for modular buildings due to its strength and durability. Additionally, steel is resistant to fire, mold, and pests, making it an ideal choice for outdoor structures. Other materials such as wood or vinyl may also be used depending on your needs and budget.
Incorporate Custom Features
Modular buildings can be customized with features such as windows, doors, insulation, and more. When selecting features for your modular building, consider what will make it most attractive to potential buyers. Additionally, you may want to incorporate features that will make it easier to maintain or increase its energy efficiency.
Designing a modular building can seem daunting at first but with careful planning and consideration of your needs and budget, you can create a structure that is both attractive and functional. By choosing the right size, selecting durable materials, and incorporating custom features you can ensure that your modular building is perfect for sale.
This text was generated using a large language model, and select text has been reviewed and moderated for purposes such as readability.
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Airport Design and Construction Presentation
For this activity, prepare a presentation to solicit support for the establishment of an airport. You will research and select the location for your airport. You may choose any location (national or international) that you wish as well as any type of airport.
Your presentation must include:
- The airport location
- The airport type
- Funding/revenue sources for airport construction and operation
- Steps involved during its design, development, and construction
- Environmental considerations
Your presentation must include a minimum of five, but no more than eight, slides not including the title slide or reference slide, and include speaker notes.
Explanation & Answer
Attached. Airport Design and Construction Student’s Name: Professor’s Name: Course Title: Date: Introduction Airports are complex and busy facilities constructed to accommodate aircraft departures and arrivals Airports vary in complexity and size to coordinate operations to fulfill specific requirements of their facilities The process of establishing an airport requires an elaborate analysis of several planning considerations A planner must consider a suitable location, airport type, revenue sources for construction, steps of construction and ...
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Airport Planning and Design
Published by Nathanial Cade Modified over 9 years ago
Presentation on theme: "Airport Planning and Design"— Presentation transcript:
Module N° 5 – State ALoS. SSP – A structured approach Module 2 Basic safety management concepts Module 2 Basic safety management concepts Module 3 ICAO.
Module N° 6 – Prescription/Performance based environment.
A PERFORMANCE BASED GLOBAL AIR NAVIGATION SYSTEM: PART II
Lec 25: Ch2.(T&LD): Site planning
Presented by United Arab Emirates MID ATM ENHANCEMENT PROGRAM (MAEP) TECHNICAL PROPOSAL.
Airside Capacity Enhancement
AMG 1204 Airport Management By Zuliana Ismail, 2010.
Chisinau International Airport Modernization Project II.
New Southern Nevada Airport Airspace Design, Standard Instrument Arrival Procedures, and Standard Instrument Departures Briefing for Federal Land Managers.
Tulip City Airport Airport Master Plan Update Work Team Meeting April 30, 2009 Holland, Michigan.
Have you ever wondered how an aircraft can find a specific airport in a highly populated airspace?
The Next Generation Air Transportation System Future of Airports and Aviation 29 th Annual Airports Conference March 1, 2006.
Ken Jacobs Airport Planning & Environmental Division March 3, 2010 Federal Aviation Administration Federal Aviation Administration 33.
1 CAR/SAM ATN GNSS SEMINAR VARADERO, CUBA May 8, 2002 Barry Billmann Federal Aviation Administration Presentation GNSS 3.2.
Yakima Air Terminal/McAllister Field Master Plan Airport Board Briefing May 21, 2012 YAKIMA AIR TERMINAL | McALLISTER FIELD | Yakima, WA 1.
1 Comprehensive Management Plan for East Hampton Airport Safety, Noise and Operations Peter J. Kirsch December 1, 2011.
The European Organisation for the Safety of Air Navigation BORYSPIL ACE & PLANNING STUDY Mariia Naumenko.
1 © 2006 by Nelson, a division of Thomson Canada Limited. The Airline Industry.
Recent Lighting and Marking Design Challenges/Trends
© 2023 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.
Airport Systems Planning and Design
2.1.23 - AV12 Course update:
We are pleased to announce that the in-person course will proceed this year. we will host the in-person program this summer (july 2023) as customary. if you have questions, please reach out to: fredda olivares, [email protected] . thank you., 52nd annual short course, summer 2023 – in-person (july 10-14, 2023) uc berkeley campus, 2.4 continuing education units (ceus).
24 Course Maintenance (CM) Units through the American Planning Association (APA): TBA
Register Now! This five-day course offers an overview of airport planning and design for those entering or wishing to become more familiar with the field, as well as an opportunity for those with more experience to expand their knowledge of specific topics. The course will give particular attention to the challenges and uncertainties involved in planning airport facilities in the current situation and the implications for planning airport facilities for the future environment during and after recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic. The course is taught by some of the leading practitioners (and most experienced instructors) in the industry. In addition to covering the fundamentals of airport planning and design, the course discusses emerging issues and likely future trends facing airport planners, operators, and consultants in the US and around the world.
The topics covered range from airport and airline economics and travel demand forecasting to airport capacity analysis, noise analysis, and environmental planning. Topics covered also include airfield design, passenger terminal planning, airport ground access, and air cargo facilities planning.
The course is being offered by the National Center of Excellence for Aviation Operations Research (NEXTOR).
Who should attend.
This course is intended for engineers and planners working for airport authorities, consultants, and government agencies, as well as airport and airline management personnel interested in the technical considerations that need to be taken into account in planning airport development in the post-coronavirus pandemic environment. It will also be of interest to those involved in teaching transportation engineering courses or undertaking research on airport-related topics.
2023 Course Program
Click here for a printable copy of the 2023 program and a list of instructors
*Note: all times Pacific Daylight Time
Program/Schedule – 2023 (last updated 6.30.23)
MONDAY, JULY 10
8:30-9:00 Course Overview and Attendee Introductions/Gosling
9:00-10:35 Airport system planning / Gosling
10:55-12:30 Airport Strategic and Master Planning / Stewart
1:30-3:05 Airport and Aviation Sustainability/ Cooke
3:25-4:30 Airline Operations and Economics/Nason
6:30 Optional Dinner, depart from course hotel
TUESDAY, JULY 11
8:30-10:05 Overview of group assignments/Gosling & Hanowsky
10:25- noon Aviation Traffic Demand Forecasting/ Gosling
1:00 -2:35 Airport Ground Access/ Mandle
2:55-4:30 Airport Finance/ Richardson
4:30-5:00 Group assignment discussions
Dinner on your own
WEDNESDAY, JULY 12
8:30-10:05 From Planning to Construction / Oswald
10:25-noon Airfield Planning and Design / Cornell
1:00-2:35 Airport Passenger Terminals / Thurber
2:55-4:30 Airport and Land Use Compatibility/ Harmon
7:00 Dinner / Speaker: William Dean Donovan, DiamondStream Partners
THURSDAY, JULY 13
8:30-10:05 Advanced Air Mobility/ Cohen
10:25-noon Environmental Planning and Management/ Full
1:00-2:35 Airport Noise Management / Mestre
2:55-4:30 Air Cargo Logistics and Facilities / Phillips
4:30-5:00 Group assignment discussions
FRIDAY, JULY 14
8:30-10:05 Airspace and Airport Capacity/ Hanowsky
10:25-noon Airport planning group presentations
Noon-12:15 Course wrap-up
Faculty member in charge
Mark Hansen, Professor of Civil Engineering, Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, University of California, Berkeley
Geoffrey Gosling, Principal, Aviation System Consulting, Berkeley, California
Michael Hanowsky, Director, Practice Lead for Data Analytics and Operational Planning, Woolpert, Oakland, California
Adam Cohen, Research Associate, Innovative Mobility Research Group, Transportation Sustainability Research Center, University of California, Berkeley
Erin Cooke, Sustainability Director, San Francisco International Airport, San Francisco, California
Thomas Cornell, Vice President, Landrum & Brown, San Francisco, California
David Full, Vice President Aviation – Environmental Service Group Leader, RS&H, San Francisco, California
Lisa Harmon, Project Planner - Aviation, Mead & Hunt, Sacramento, California
Peter Mandle, Executive Vice President, Inter VISTAS Consulting, Burlingame, California
Vincent Mestre, Retired, Vice President Emeritus, Landrum & Brown, Port Townsend, Washington
Scott Nason, President, SDN TT&H Consulting, Dallas, Texas
Christopher Oswald, Senior Vice President, Safety & Regulatory Affairs, Airports Council International – North America, Washington, DC
Thomas Phillips, Chief Executive Officer, Keiser Phillips Associates, Seattle, Washington
Nora Richardson, Director, Frasca & Associates, Houston, Texas
Burr Stewart, Aviation Strategic Planning & Sustainability Consultant, Seattle, Washington
Byron Thurber, Senior Aviation Planner, Arup, San Francisco, California
The course takes place on the beautiful Berkeley campus, at the Berkeley Faculty Club , an architectural landmark. Course will begin Monday, July 10, 2023 and end on Friday, July 14, 2023.
The University of California at Berkeley visitor website includes travel information for reaching the UC Berkeley campus. Please note parking on campus is challenging and we do not recommend driving.
Course Fees :
Standard: $2,750 Early Bird (by March 31st) - $2,500 FAA employees (up to 10 at this rate): $2000
Late (June 9 th – July 7 th ) $3000
The course fee includes: course notes, hosted lunch daily (campus rules permitting) and a course dinner on Wednesday evening.
Click here to register: https://registration.techtransfer.berkeley.edu/CourseStatus.awp?&course=2310AV120710
Direct inquiries to email: [email protected]
Continuing education units (ceu).
These units are a nationally recognized means of recording noncredit study and are accepted by many employers and relicensure agencies as evidence of a serious commitment to career advancement and the maintenance of professional competence. One ceu is awarded for each 10 hours of attendance.
The following hotels are within walking distance to the class. Attendees are responsible for their own hotel accommodations. Costs will not be covered by NEXTOR.
2680 Bancroft Way, Berkeley, CA 94704
Tel: (510) 549-1000
email: [email protected]
University Rate may be available: Please check with the hotel. To make a reservation: Call the reservation desk, Tel: (510) 549-1000; ask for the UC Berkeley Rate. Note: Hotel parking is available for a fee please let the hotel know if you will need parking when you make your reservation.
Residence Inn Berkeley
2121 Center Street, Berkeley, CA 94704
Tel: (510) 982-2100
University Rate may be available: Please check directly with the hotel and ask for the UC Rate if available.
There are two other hotels in the area: The Graduate ( https://www.graduatehotels.com/berkeley/ ) and the Hotel Shattuck Plaza ( https://www.hotelshattuckplaza.com/ ).
If you have questions
Airport Design and Construction
Jan 11, 2021
This is my presentation to solicit support for the establishment of an airport in Nikiski Alaska. I researched and select the location for the airport.
welcome to my presentation for this assignment. I decided to build an airport in the Nevsky, Alaska. This rural area would benefit from an airport small airport and could link the area with Anchorage and the bustling fishing and outdoor enthusiast that frequent the area. It would be a great opportunity to grow the area in to build a very rural airstrip that could gain access, or at least quicker access to the Kenai Peninsula in the surrounding areas that flourish with tourists that come up seasonally for fishing, camping in the outdoor experience, the airport would be small. It would start with a gravel or improved runway in a taxiway areas. The airport would be a basic aviation civilian airport built, um, and operated by myself within the town. Often OmniSky there would be no control tower, no radar operations in runway lights would be something that we would bring and then later improvement, but initially would not happen. A single runway, daytime operations only VFR landing facility. There would be, uh, it would support light and utility type aircraft, mainly part 91. This would give area for aircraft, tow land and bring in materials tourists, sightseeing from the air. All kinds of industry type, touristy things for the area that that would thrive from the funding would come from the local town and these facilities that would, um, store aircraft or or have fishing equipment rentals for vehicles, other kind of revenue for touristy type things cabins, camping areas, those kinds of things The town could subsidize some of the funding Thio give tax relief for the airport as well. The steps involved through building this would be clearing the land and having a clear area for aircraft to land and build upon as we bring more and more aviation capabilities into the area. Environmental impacts. We would be very concerned with the amount of people and the things that we brought in there so we would take them out.
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