Following the definition of the quantified bar, the quantified bar chart is introduced as the first chart of the Visual Scheduling and Management System. A quantified bar chart represents a segment of a project that is composed of a group of tasks.
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- 1.In its simplest form, the connoting bar chart is like a Gantt chart, which is presented in Chapter 7, as part of the state-of-practice visual presentation methods.Google Scholar
- 2.The second task of two forced overlapping tasks can be separated into two parts. The first part is a parallel task to a portion of the first task and the second part is a continuous task to its first part.Google Scholar
- 3.This is performed with the use of microtemplates and folding-up, defined in Chapter 6 as part of the hierarchical structure of the Visual Scheduling and Management System.Google Scholar
- 4.This is a special case of forced overlapping tasks: the required level of completion of the first task is 0% and the second task must start at that time.Google Scholar
- 5.The critical path method, presented in Chapter 7, is employed to calculate the earliest and latest starting and ending times for a group of interdependent tasks.Google Scholar
- 6.As it will be explained in Chapter 6, the level of completion of the formwork before the work on the reinforcing bars starts is given by the microtemplate shown in Fig. 6.3.Google Scholar
- 7.This provides the basis for developing the matrix-balanced chart which is presented in Chapter 5.Google Scholar
- 8.The scheduling of repeating tasks in different locations of the building is presented in Chapter 5.Google Scholar
- 9.This is a working quantified bar chart and should not be used for scheduling yet.Google Scholar