Open Access
MATEC Web of Conferences
Volume 47, 2016
The 3rd International Conference on Civil and Environmental Engineering for Sustainability (IConCEES 2015)
Article Number 04021
Number of page(s) 9
Section Building Environment, Architecture and Construction
Published online 01 April 2016
  1. H.A. Rahman, M.A. Berawi, A.R. Berawi, M.O.O. Mohamed and I.A. Yahya, Delay mitigation in the malaysian construction industry, J. of Const. Eng. and Manag., 132, 125-133, (2006). [Google Scholar]
  2. M. Sambasivan and Y.W. Soon, Causes and effects of delays in malaysian construction industry, International Journal of Project Management, 25, 517-526, (2007). [Google Scholar]
  3. Unit Penyelarasan Pelaksanaan, Pengurusan Projek Sektor Awam, Jabatan Perdana Menteri, Kuala Lumpur, (2013). [Google Scholar]
  4. National Audit Department Malaysia, Auditor General’s Report 2014: Activities of the Federal Ministries/Departments and Management of the Government Companies (Series One), Kuala Lumpur, (2014). [Google Scholar]
  5. Construction Industry Development Board Malaysia, Buletin Statistik Pembinaan Suku Tahunan 2014, Kuala Lumpur, (2014). [Google Scholar]
  6. Construction Industry Development Board Malaysia, Maklumat: Statistik Pendaftaran Personel, CIDB News, 23, (2011). [Google Scholar]
  7. Construction Industry Development Board Malaysia, Maklumat: Statistik Pendaftaran Personel. CIDB News, 1, (2011). [Google Scholar]
  8. S. Yaman, A. Abdullah, H. Mohammad and F. Hassan, Technical competency of construction manager in malaysian construction industry, Applied Mechanics and Materials, 773-774, 1053-1059, (2015). [Google Scholar]
  9. A.H.A. Bakar, Construction in the developing world: Issues on indigenous contractors, Contextual Issues of the Built Environment in Malaysia, Pulau Pinang, Penerbit Universiti Sains Malaysia, (2009). [Google Scholar]
  10. A.R. Ibrahim, M.H. Roy, Z. Ahmed and G. Imtiaz, An investigation of the status of the Malaysian construction industry, Benchmarking, 294-308, (2010). [Google Scholar]
  11. L.F. Tong, Identifying essential learning skills in students’ Engineering education, HERDSA Conference Proceedings, (2003). [Google Scholar]
  12. F. Hassan, M. Maisham, S.M.I. Khan, S.A.S. Alwi and H. Ramli, Competencies, skills, and knowledge of quantity surveying graduates, The Quantity Surveying International Convention, (2010). [Google Scholar]
  13. NOSS Division, Dept. of Skills Development, National Occupational Skills Standard (NOSS) Registry 2014, Ministry of Human Resource, Malaysia, Kuala Lumpur, (2014). [Google Scholar]
  14. G.T. Haugan, Project Management Fundamentals: Key Concept and Methodology, Management Concepts, Vienna, (2006). [Google Scholar]
  15. H.S. Cooke and K. Tate, Project Management, McGraw-Hill, New York, (2005). [Google Scholar]
  16. R.S Mansfield, Building competency models: Approaches for HR professionals, Human Resource Management, 35, 7-18, (1996). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  17. C.F. Gray and E.W. Larson, Project Management: The Managerial Process, McGraw-Hill, New York, (2008). [Google Scholar]
  18. R. Burke, Project Management: Planning and Control Techniques, John Wiley and Sons, London, (2003). [Google Scholar]
  19. D.W. Halpin, Construction Management, John Wiley and Sons, Hoboken, (2006). [Google Scholar]
  20. L. Koskela, Application of the New Production Philosophy to Construction, Technical Report No. 72, Stanford University, (1992). [Google Scholar]
  21. G.J. Ritz, Total Construction Project Management, McGraw-Hill, New York, (1994). [Google Scholar]
  22. S.S.M. Isa, A Study on Roles and Tasks of Construction Managers in Malaysian Construction Industry, Universiti Teknologi Mara Malaysia, Shah Alam, (2007). [Google Scholar]
  23. R.U. Farooqui and M. Saqib, Desirable attributes and skills for graduating construction management students, Associated Schools of Construction Proceedings, (2010). [Google Scholar]
  24. P.E. Love and N.S. Haynes, Construction managers’ expectations and observations of graduates, Journal of Managerial Psychology, 16, 579-593, (2001). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  25. S.U.R. Toor and G. Ofori, Developing Construction professionals of the 21st century: Renewed vision for leadership, Journal of Profes. Issues in Eng. Edu. and Practice, 279-286, (2008). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  26. F.O.D.L. Deist and J. Winterton, What is competence?, Human Resource Development International, 8, 27-46, (2005). [Google Scholar]
  27. A. Stoof, R.L. Martens, J J.G.V. Merriënboer and T. J. Bastiaens, The boundary approach of competence: a constructivist aid for understanding and using the concept of competence, Human Resource Development Review, 1, 345, (2002). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  28. D. McDaniel, Developing an integrated curriculum model for construction management education, Journal for Workforce Education and Development, 1, Article 2, (2005). [Google Scholar]
  29. P. Hager and A. Gonczi, What is competence?, Medical Teacher, 18, (1996). [Google Scholar]
  30. S. Hackett, Educating for competency and reflective practice: Fostering a cojoint approach in education and training, Journal of Workplace Learning, 13, 103-112, (2001). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  31. R. Dogbegah, D. Owusu-Manu and K. Omoteso, A principal component analysis of project management competencies for the ghanaian construction industry, Australasian Journal of Construction Economics and Building, 11, 26-40, (2011). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  32. C.O. Egbu, Skills, knowledge and competencies for managing construction refurbishment works, Construction Management and Economics, 17, 29-43, (1999). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  33. R.S. Mansfield, Building competency models: Approaches for HR professionals, Human Resource Management, 35, 7-18, (1996). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  34. S.O. Wandahl and L.W. Ussing, construction management engineer education with focus on competencies required by the construction industry, Conference Proceeding W089 - Special Track 18th CIB World Building Congress, (2010). [Google Scholar]
  35. P.T. Mullin and A.N. Williams, using skills gap analysis in construction management to stimulate a demand led model of curriculum, Conference Proceeding W089 - Special Track 18th CIB World Building Congress, (2010). [Google Scholar]
  36. Y.H. Ahn, H. Kwon, A.R. Pearce and H. Shin, Key competencies for US construction graduates: an exploratory factor analysis, ASC Proceedings of the 46th Annual Conference, (2010). [Google Scholar]
  37. N. Lee, R. Ponton, A. Jeffreys and R. Cohn, Analysis of industry trends for improving undergraduate curriculum in construction management education, 47th ASC Annual International Conference Proceedings, (2011). [Google Scholar]
  38. L.S. Riggs, educating construction managers, J. Constr. Eng. Manage., 114, 279–285, (1998). [CrossRef] [Google Scholar]
  39. D.E. Gunderson, J.W. Ra, H. Schroeder and H.R. Holland, needs assessment – a construction management Bachelor of Science degree program in Alaska, Journal of Construction Education, 7, 86 – 96, (2002). [Google Scholar]
  40. A.J. Hauck and B.J. Jackson, Design and implementation of an integrated construction management curriculum, ASC Proceedings of the 41st Annual Conference, (2005). [Google Scholar]
  41. C. Souder and D.M. Gier, What does the construction industry expect from recent construction management graduates?, ASC Proceedings of the 42nd Annual Conference, (2006). [Google Scholar]
  42. D. Arditi and D. Ongkasuwan, Technical notes: Duties and responsibilities of construction managers: Perceptions of parties involved in construction, Journal of Construction Engineering and Management, 135, (2009). [Google Scholar]
  43. B.L. Benhart and M. Shaurette, Establishing new graduate competencies: ensuring that construction management curriculums are delivering “job-ready” employees, 47th ASC Annual International Conference Proceedings, (2011). [Google Scholar]
  44. J.W. Creswell, Qualitative Inquiry and Research Design: Choosing Among Five Approaches, Sage Publications, United Kingdom, (2007). [Google Scholar]
  45. J.W. Creswell, Educational Research: Planning, Conducting, and Evaluating Quantitative and Qualitative Research, Pearson, Ohio, (2008). [Google Scholar]

Current usage metrics show cumulative count of Article Views (full-text article views including HTML views, PDF and ePub downloads, according to the available data) and Abstracts Views on Vision4Press platform.

Data correspond to usage on the plateform after 2015. The current usage metrics is available 48-96 hours after online publication and is updated daily on week days.

Initial download of the metrics may take a while.