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CONCURRENT DELAY REVISITED John Marrin QC
Meaning of Concurrent Delay 2
Example Period: January to December 2011 Period: January to December 2011 Overrun: January 2012 Overrun: January 2012 Contractors remedial workContractors remedial work VariationsVariations 3
JCT Standard Form Cl. 2.32:Liquidated damages Cl. 2.32:Liquidated damages Cl. 2.28: Extension of time Cl. 2.28: Extension of time Cl. 4.23: Prolongation costs Cl. 4.23: Prolongation costs 4
Preliminary Considerations 5
Prevention Principle (1) Extension of time machinery Extension of time machinery Express contrary intent Express contrary intent 6
Prevention Principle (2) Notice points and the Gaymark case Notice points and the Gaymark case Jerram Falkus Jerram Falkus 7
The Jerram Falkus Case 1)The Adyard Case 2)SMK Cabinets 3)Peak v McKinney 8
The Obverse Problem Inconsistent monetary cross- claims Inconsistent monetary cross- claims Relationship between time and money claims Relationship between time and money claims 9
But-for Causation Employers defence Employers defence Necessary but not sufficient Necessary but not sufficient Relaxation Relaxation 10
Apportionment (1) The laymans first reaction The laymans first reaction The City Inn case The City Inn case Tennant Radiant Heat Tennant Radiant Heat 11
Apportionment (2) Basis for apportionment: Basis for apportionment: Fair and reasonableFair and reasonable Causative significance/culpabilityCausative significance/culpability EqualityEquality Prevention Principle Prevention Principle 12
Dominant Cause (1) Rationale Rationale Fairweather Fairweather City Inn City Inn 13
Dominant Cause (2) Practical difficulty Practical difficulty But-for test But-for test Prevention principle Prevention principle 14
Malmaison Approach (1) The Malmaison case The Malmaison case Subsequent approval Subsequent approval 15
Malmaison Approach (2) Prevention principle Prevention principle The But-for test The But-for test The obverse problem The obverse problem 16
Prolongation Costs (i)Dominant cause (ii)Apportionment (iii) Contractors claim fails 17
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MULT. INTEGERS 1. IF THE SIGNS ARE THE SAME THE ANSWER IS POSITIVE 2. IF THE SIGNS ARE DIFFERENT THE ANSWER IS NEGATIVE.
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SUBTRACTING INTEGERS 1. CHANGE THE SUBTRACTION SIGN TO ADDITION 2. TAKE THE INVERSE OF THE SECOND NUMBER 3. FOLLOW THE RULES FOR ADDITION 4. ADD THE OPPOSITE.
ALGEBRAIC EXPRESSIONS Step 1 Write down the question Step 2 Plug in the numbers Step 3 Use PEMDAS Work down, Show all steps.
DIVIDING INTEGERS 1. IF THE SIGNS ARE THE SAME THE ANSWER IS POSITIVE 2. IF THE SIGNS ARE DIFFERENT THE ANSWER IS NEGATIVE.
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Year 6 mental test 5 second questions Multiplication and Division Tables knowledge.
Business Transaction Management Software for Application Coordination 1 Business Processes and Coordination.
Chapter 5 Test Review Sections 5-1 through 5-4. Simplify each expression. 1)2) 3)4) 5) 6)
FACTORING Think unfoil Work down, Show all steps ax 2 + bx + c.
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Properties of Exponents Examples and Practice. Product of Powers Property How many factors of x are in the product x 3 ∙x 2 ? Write the product as a single.
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ADDING INTEGERS 1. POS. + POS. = POS. 2. NEG. + NEG. = NEG. 3. POS. + NEG. OR NEG. + POS. SUBTRACT TAKE SIGN OF BIGGER ABSOLUTE VALUE.
Copyright © 2011, Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. Chapter 5 Author: Julia Richards and R. Scott Hawley.
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UNITED NATIONS Shipment Details Report – January 2006.
Copyright © 2008 Cengage Learning Understanding Generalist Practice, 5e, Kirst-Ashman/Hull 1.
Copyright © 2011, Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. Chapter 4 Author: Julia Richards and R. Scott Hawley.
MULTIPLYING MONOMIALS TIMES POLYNOMIALS (DISTRIBUTIVE PROPERTY)
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ALGEBRA Number Walls
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ABC Technology Project Mrs. Kiddle. ABCs of Technology Word 1 Word 2 Word 3 Word 4 Word 5 Word 6 Word 7 Word 8 Word 9 Word 19 Word 20 Word 21 Word 22.
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