Learn Quantity survey cost estimate

in this course you will learn all about costing and estimating of any civil engineering project.

this course is developed only for civil engineering students or worker in different sites as quantity surveyors or cost estimators, this course include all detail calculations that are needed to be covered as per site need.

What you’ll learn

  • students will learn performing cost estimate of any civil engineering project.

Course Content

  • Quantity surveying| Cost estimate in civil engineering –> 60 lectures • 8hr 2min.

Learn Quantity survey cost estimate

Requirements

  • be able to read engineering drawing.

this course is developed only for civil engineering students or worker in different sites as quantity surveyors or cost estimators, this course include all detail calculations that are needed to be covered as per site need.

 

Quantity surveyors estimate and control costs for large construction projects. They make sure that structures meet legal and quality standards. Quantity surveyors are involved at every stage of a project. Whether they’re working on residential, commercial or industrial projects, clients rely on them to ensure that the final outcome is value for money. There are several routes to becoming a quantity surveyor. You can gain the qualifications you need by doing a university course or an apprenticeship. If you already have relevant experience you may be able to apply directly to an employer or train on the job.

You could complete an undergraduate degree in quantity surveying or another relevant subject, such as:

  • Construction
  • Structural engineering
  • Civil engineering
  • Maths
  • Geography
  • Economics
  • Urban or land studies.

As a quantity surveyor you will be responsible for helping to estimate costs, quantities, and project timelines and providing this information to clients. You will be liasing with a variety of other teams and helping to keep a project on track.

The job role of a quantity surveyor involves the following duties:

  • Liaising with clients to identify their needs
  • Estimating quantities, costs and time scales for material and labour
  • Preparing tender and contract documents
  • Identifying and weighing up commercial risks
  • Assigning work to subcontractors
  • Valuing completed work, managing budgets and overseeing payments
  • Ensuring projects meet legal and quality standards
  • Ensuring that clients get value for their money
  • Advising on the maintenance costs of specific buildings
  • Submitting regular budget reports
  • Following building regulations and health and safety
  • Working at a client’s business, in an office or on a construction site.