If desired – choose the construction conditions for construction and engineering work designed by the employer (The Construction Contract), which is actually updated and replaces the existing red book of 1987. In 2005, fidic approved the Multilateral Development Bank (MDB) with MDB Harmonised Edition of the construction contract for bank-financed projects. The MDB construction contract mainly contains specific conditions for the red book that the World Bank used in its standard tender documents before it and the other MDBs adopted harmonized publishing. 2. Will the contractor do most of the project? As with traditional projects, for example. B for electrical and mechanical work, including on-site assembly (yellow book), contractor (or supplier) has completed most of the construction. B for example, detailed installation or equipment planning, so that the facility responds to the contours or performance produced by the employer, and for relatively recent design and turnkey projects, the contractor also has most of the design. , not only through facility projects, but also through different types of infrastructure and other types of projects, and the project was required to meet the ”employer requirements,” i.e. an employer-developed performance description or specification (The Orange Book), which contain guidelines on FIDIC-specific sub-clauses, under which specific conditions could be used. The key to their success as an industrial standard lies in their balanced management of the roles and responsibilities of key players, as well as in the allocation and management of risks.
However, since there are no two identical projects, the fidic recognizes that special conditions are required on a case-by-case basis for project-specific issues. Examples of non-project-specific clauses (which should not be changed) are: all FIDIC contracts therefore contain guidelines for the preparation of specific conditions and provide examples of areas where a particular project may require specific provisions. A significant deviation from these guidelines is to increase the risk of a shift in the balanced nature of the contract and to jeopardize the success of the project. FIDIC has long been known for its types of contract-employment agreements between employers and contractors in international construction projects, including: B. Larger or more complex projects1. Will the employer (or engineer) do most of the project? As with traditional projects, such as infrastructure. B, buildings, hydropower, etc., the employer has completed almost all of the design (perhaps no design, reinforcement, etc.). (Red Book) in its previous work on updating red and yellow books, FIDIC found that some projects do not fall within the scope of existing books. As a result, FIDIC not only updated the standard forms, but also expanded the range and published in September 1999 a series of new forms of model contracts that are suitable for the vast majority of construction and installation projects worldwide. This 1999 sequel includes: This is why the basic principle of FIDIC contracts is the use of general terms and conditions, considered in all cases appropriate and based on thousands of successful projects worldwide.