Australian Bureau of Statistics
8755.0 - Construction Work Done, Australia, Preliminary, Mar 2011
Previous ISSUE Released at 11:30 AM (CANBERRA TIME) 25/05/2011
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A residential building is a building consisting of one or more dwelling units. Residential buildings can be either houses or other residential buildings.
An other residential building is a building other than a house primarily used for long-term residential purposes. An other residential building contains more than one dwelling unit. Other residential buildings are coded to the following categories: semidetached, row or terrace house or townhouse with one storey; semidetached, row or terrace house or townhouse with two or more storeys; flat, unit or apartment in a building of one or two storeys; flat, unit or apartment in a building of three storeys; flat, unit or apartment in a building of four or more storeys; flat, unit or apartment attached to a house; other/number of storeys unknown.
A non-residential building is primarily intended for purposes other than long term residential purposes. Note that, on occasions, one or more dwelling units may be created through non-residential building activity. The value of these dwelling units cannot be separated out from that of the non-residential building which they are part of, therefore the value associated with these remain in the appropriate non-residential category.
Non-residential building's are further classified by their functional use at time of approval.
Type of work
The Type of Work classification refers to building activity approved to be carried out and consists of:
Value of building work done
Includes the costs of materials fixed in place, labour, and architects fees. It excludes the value of land and landscaping and non-building components such as fencing, paving, roadworks, tennis courts, outdoor pools and car parks.
Value of engineering work done
The value of engineering work done for the private sector consists of the value of work done on prime contracts, plus speculative contracts, plus work done on own account. The value of engineering work done for the public sector is the work done by the organisation's own workforce and subcontractors. In each case, the value excludes the cost of land and repair and maintenance activity, as well as the value of any transfers of existing assets, the value of installed machinery and equipment not integral to the structure and the expenses for relocation of utility services. However, a contract for the installation of machinery and equipment which is an integral part of a construction project is included.
Work approved but not yet commenced
For known projects which have not yet commenced, the anticipated final value at completion of the project.
Work in the pipeline
Value of building work that has been approved, but as yet, has not been undertaken. Work in the pipeline has two components. Firstly, there is an estimate of the amount of building work still to be done on projects that have already commenced, 'work yet to be done'. The second component is the building work that has been approved, but had not commenced by the end of the reference period, 'work approved but not yet commenced'. Information on 'work in the pipeline' is available from the June quarter 2003.
Work yet to be done
The difference between the anticipated completion value of the project and the estimated value of work already done up to the end of the reference period for jobs which have commenced.
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This page last updated 23 August 2011