Planning stages for a project are critical for understanding the project’s overall cost, its schedule and its impact on jobs and the economy.
They also determine the likely impacts on the community and on jobs.
These are also the key factors that help determine when a project should be abandoned or withdrawn from the market.
For example, if a project is not expected to produce any jobs during the expected life of the infrastructure, it should be withdrawn from public ownership.
However, if the project is expected to create jobs, it is important to consider whether it has the potential to contribute to an increase in employment during the project life.
To do this, the cost of the project, including the costs of the projects infrastructure, should be considered.
To determine the cost, the project should then be benchmarked against a similar project in other states.
A project with a similar profile will be more likely to be withdrawn, and a project with more potential to generate jobs should be encouraged.
There are two key factors to consider when comparing a project plan with the benchmarking project: its capacity and its timeline.
A budget for the project can be calculated from the project cost and its timetable.
The budget can also be based on a number of other factors, such as the anticipated employment impacts, the extent of the cost and the level of public participation.
For an example of a project benchmarking, see the State Government Budget Process for the State.
For a project planning stage, a project schedule can be derived from the stage plan or the forecasted capacity.
A stage plan is a detailed plan that outlines the schedule for the whole project.
A forecasted potential for employment is the expected number of jobs and hours of employment that the project will generate in the expected development of the area, for example by increasing the number of dwellings.
For information about project planning stages and project timelines, see State Government Planning.
A plan is an ongoing document that is intended to provide information about the project and its likely economic and social impacts.
The information in a project budget can be updated, reviewed, and modified at any time.
The process for updating and reviewing a plan can take months.
The State Government’s Planning and Finance Unit can assist in updating a project project plan.
This can help ensure that the plan is in the best interests of all parties involved and the community.
This is especially true if a significant project is anticipated to require significant public investment.
However the State has recently made significant changes to the way projects are funded in relation to funding.
This will help to ensure that any new funding commitments in relation and the funding will be appropriate to the project.