The Keepsite Blog

Keepsite Announcements and Development Updates

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Silicon Milkroundabout, Nov 2013

December 30, 2013

Screen Shot 2013-12-30 at 15.15.58

Keepsite had a great time at the Silicon Milkroundabout job fair in November 2013, where we had the chance to meet and chat with no less that 100 people seeking opportunities with an impressive array of exciting organisations. From those we had the opportunity to speak with, we had around 50 people register their interest to work with us, which made us very happy indeed.

Voices recovered, interviews complete, we’re thrilled to have found two exceptional people to join our development team. Sreelakshmi Rajasekharan, who started with us in December 2013 and is already off to a great start, and Daniel Pina, who will start with us in late January 2014.

We’re now a team of six and 2014 is shaping up to be a productive, challenging, and rewarding year for us as we continue to develop great software and expand our customer base within the architecture, engineering, and construction industries.

Thanks for keeping up with our news and stay tuned for more about Sreelakshmi, Daniel, and our progress as we set off in to 2014.

Adam Hyde

Builders of Skyscrapers

October 11, 2013

The organisational challenge of building large, complex buildings became increasingly apparent with the emergence of the modern skyscraper. In large part skyscrapers emerged out of evolutions in construction technologies (such as the elevator), coupled with a growing imperative to achieve higher financial returns from each parcel of land in increasingly space constrained urban centres. This was further encouraged by the irresistible compulsion in some cities to go higher, faster.

The increase in building height, the separation of the structural frame from the façade, the extensive use of glass, steel and concrete, and the need for complex services at every level of the skyscraper brought increased need for stricter specialisation in the design and contracting professions. Rules-of-thumb in engineering design gave way to precise and increasingly sophisticated calculation. Architects used this opportunity to derive a new aesthetic, while responding to the structural and service challenges the modern skyscraper presented. General contractors lost their competitive edge to specialist subcontractors who became more efficient at delivering specific trade packages of work than could any one firm.

When it came time to procure material, manpower, and other resources in order to start a build, it was the job of the main contractor – the recipient of client information and the coordinator of all downstream labour, materials, plant and equipment – to deliver to contract requirements. This role required bringing together diverse individuals and organisations to work effectively to deliver the project safely, in accordance with the design specifications, and in a financially prudent manner.

The inherent mutual dependency between specialists, the need for speed and cost control without compromising quality, design intent, or health and safety, and the need to realise a target rate of profit all presented formidable challenges to the project team and especially the main contractor.

The main contractor required orchestrating moving parts on a new scale: securing and distributing plans and specifications; checking changes and notifying those affected; negotiating with subcontractors and suppliers; scheduling and plotting subcontractor work; knowing what and when materials need to be delivered, ensuring they’re on time; coordinating work on site and rushing materials to workers; running between architect and engineer, client and financiers, ensuring needs are met while never losing site of ambitious contractual requirements.

The process of constructing buildings and structures is part of a continuous history that can always be made better, more efficient, safer, more predictable, and more satisfying for those delivering a part of the built environment. We hope keepsite can contribute to those industrial goals.

Adam Hyde

A Hat-Tip to Paul Starrett

October 1, 2013

Paul Starrett’s place in the pantheon of builders is notable not only because he built the then-tallest building in the world, the Empire State, or because he overcame the construction challenge of transforming a sliver of New York City street-corner into the now iconic Flatiron building. Starrett’s achievements lie in his relentless focus on the process through which building projects are designed, procured, and constructed. What enabled him was a unique ability to orchestrate the moving pieces of hundreds of tradespeople, materials suppliers, and the various designers, etc., and channel them toward the realisation of the envisioned built form. He had an almost unparalleled sense of how to map, time, cost, and quality control a process, and then tie in manpower, materials and equipment to match these processes in order to handover over a project to a client on a precise day, often forecast years in advance. Starrett was a great builder and the image on our webpage is a tribute to him and his crowning achievement.

Adam Hyde