Construction projects produce huge amounts of data, but an abundance of information can be both a blessing and a curse, depending on how well it’s put to use.
Times change and those changes often bring about new challenges and a shift in priorities. One industry that’s undergone significant change in recent years is renewable energy.
Procore wants to be at the forefront of helping construction build in a more sustainable way. One major announcement from Procore’s Spring 2022 Innovation Summit is its new partnership with Building Transparency’s Embodied Carbon in … about Procore’s New Partnership for a Greener Construction Industry
We may be (finally) (truly) learning to adjust to the ways the pandemic has changed our lives. (Yeah. Jinx.) And moving forward through an event that destroyed our ability to use near-term historical data to … about 4 Ways Savvy Companies Can Future-Proof Their Capital Projects
BIM's becoming increasingly ubiquitous in the design and construction fields in recent years, offering unprecedented insights into every aspect of a project in progress.
As the American coal industry has slipped into decline, no region has been more affected than Appalachia. When unemployment levels rose, much of the area plunged into economic uncertainty. AppHarvest Founder and CEO Jonathan Webb, … about AppHarvest: Building and Nourishing a Community One Indoor Farm at a Time
Why is diversity important to your company? For more reasons than you might think, Morgan Stanley’s Carla Harris argued persuasively in her recent fireside chat with Procore Chief Talent Officer (CHRO) Pat Wadors at Groundbreak … about Diversity is No Longer Just a Moral Imperative, It’s Also Critical for Business
A construction project often gets lost in the talk of scope, method, and materials. But if those aspects miss the point of the owner’s goals, then the finished project won’t be a success.
If you don't use a critical path method for your construction projects, you are missing out on the confidence it can instill in your workforce and partners.
Wood buildings can be a beautiful, sustainable alternative to their concrete and steel counterparts. But how tall can timber structures actually get? The current International Building Code allows wood buildings as tall as 18 storeys … about The World’s Tallest Wood Buildings