Procurement Resource provides latest prices of High-Tech Factory (Laboratory) Construction. Each price database is tied to a user-friendly graphing tool dating back to 2014, which provides a range of functionalities: configuration of price series over user defined time period; comparison of product movements across countries; customisation of price currencies and unit; extraction of price data as excel files to be used offline.
Get the latest insights on price movement and trend analysis of High-Tech Factory (Laboratory) Construction in different regions across the world (Asia, Europe, North America, Latin America, and the Middle East & Africa).
Inflation, high material costs, and a scarcity of experienced labour kept building commodity prices in Singapore at record high levels in 2022. By the end of the year, it's expected that real construction output will have surpassed pre-pandemic levels. Metal, lumber, and other building materials prices rose in 2021, affecting key international cities in Asia Pacific, and the record high prices are projected to continue until 2022.
Between Q3 2021 and Q4 2021, the average price of building materials in the United States increased by 1%. Many individual material costs remained significantly higher than they had been at the same period the previous year. In January 2022, copper wire costs were more than quadrupled as compared to January 2021.
Copper prices have skyrocketed as a result of rising demand and supply constraints, as well as the US economy's sustained recovery. PVC is a good substitute for copper, but its price has climbed in lockstep with copper pipe prices. The eventual cost of rebuilding a property is affected by changes in material costs. Lumber prices were consistent in the second half of 2021, resulting in decreased variety in rebuilding costs across states (ranging from -1.6% to 0.76%, depending on the state) and a decrease in the national average cost (-0.35%) from Q4 2021 to Q1 2022.
India had a considerable spike in construction material prices, such as steel, iron, and cement, in the fourth quarter of 2021, raising construction expenses. The price of vital commodities such as aluminium has risen fast as a result of the increase in fuel costs. The cost of labour had also increased, pushing up the cost of housing. Construction expenses increased by 30-40% in Andhra Pradesh following a 30-40% increase in cement prices from 300 INR/bag to 450 INR/bag. Steel prices jumped from 47,000 INR/MT to about 69,000 to 72,000 INR/MT, along with price hikes for plumbing, tiles, and electricity.
Building output in the United Kingdom fell by 1.8 percent in October 2021 due to rising commodity prices such as lumber, steel, glass, and concrete, as well as supply chain challenges and labour shortages. Demand remained robust, though, with new home projects on the horizon.
In December, raw material prices declined, but building expenditures in the United States increased. In the fourth quarter, steel mill goods increased by 0.2 percent, followed by a 20 percent increase in building prices in 2021. The rise in prices was caused by an increase in the number of prospective construction projects in the region, as well as rising raw material prices. Despite rising inflation for home materials in the region, prices for plastic manufacturing goods increased by 1.3 percent in December, while plywood and timber prices increased by 17.6 percent and 12.7 percent, respectively.
Despite the country's poor economic growth due to political issues, supply shortages, a slow post-pandemic recovery, and the falling value of the Real against the US dollar, inflation in Latin American countries such as Brazil continued to rise construction prices, as well as raw material, labour, and fuel prices.
Despite the pandemic and other economic challenges, Asian construction increased considerably, with an increase in infrastructure spending and a surge in residential construction demand. Expenses in India increased by 3.8 percent in the third quarter of 2021 due to supply constraints in timber and other metal construction materials in the region. The CAI rose sharply in Australia, New Zealand, and the Philippines, but declined sharply in Sri Lanka, Malaysia, and Singapore.
Construction costs in Europe burst in July after growing for seven months in a row in 2021, thanks to a spike in raw material prices. Belgium's timber prices have increased by 29%. Because most people began working from home during the pandemic's lockdowns, there was a significant demand for building services. As a result of supply restrictions and inflation, prices in the region have risen. A labour shortage was another element that contributed to the price hike. Circuit board materials like copper, resistors, semiconductors, connectors, and capacitors will cost 10% more in 2021. Maritime freight, lumber, and cement prices have all increased in Europe, driving up construction costs.
Construction costs in the United States continued to rise significantly far into August, following a double-digit percent increase in raw material prices in 2021. In 2021, plywood and lumber prices are predicted to grow 15.9%. Brass and copper prices jumped by 45.3 percent, while aluminium prices increased by 35.1 percent.
Plastic and gypsum goods prices jumped by 29.6% and 22.9 percent, respectively, while insulating materials costs increased by 17.2 percent. The cost of asphalt, siding materials, and tar roofing all increased by 15.8%. Transportation and gasoline costs, in addition to material costs, have increased. Freight transportation costs have grown by 14.1 percent. Inflation and supply chain concerns, such as shipment delays, have caused construction prices in the United States to climb.
Peru's construction market rose by nearly 17% in 2021, making it one of Latin America's fastest growing economies. According to studies, other countries in the region, such as Brazil, Argentina, and Mexico, boosted their construction sectors by 1.6 percent to 5.4 percent.
In the second quarter of 2020, the construction industry continued to decline. The Asia-Pacific Construction Activity Index dropped 26 points, matching the global drop of 24 points. Malaysia's building index had dropped 65 points, while China's had dropped 8 points. As a result of the outbreak and the accompanying lockdown restrictions, the industry's demand in Asia-Pacific plummeted. In comparison to China, where demand fell and then rebounded after the second quarter, India and the Philippines saw a significant dip in demand.
The situation in India's manufacturing industry improved slightly in the third and fourth quarters. Due to labour shortages, construction prices in India skyrocketed in the second quarter, but have since moderated in the latter quarters of 2020. The average cost of a fit-out in Delhi was 64 USD/ft2, compared to 57 USD/ft2 in Ahmedabad. Due to a labour shortage, Tokyo had a construction boom, with office space construction costs reaching 179 USD/ft2, despite the region's average cost of 93 USD/ft2.
In the second quarter of 2020, construction output in Europe declined by 30% compared to the first quarter. Several construction projects in France were closed as a result of the pandemic, and the country suffered the greatest drop in output levels in the area. In the Netherlands and Germany, however, the pandemic had little to no effect on the construction industry, as most sites continued to operate despite the outbreak.
Some locations reopened once the lockdowns were lifted and the industry recovered in the second half of the year. In October, France's output levels were just 5% lower than they were in January 2020.
The number of residential licences in Turkey, Austria, and the Netherlands decreased in the first three quarters of 2020. Non-residential licences were issued in lower numbers in Belgium, Spain, and France. Building material output in Spain and France also suffered a significant decline in volume in the first half of 2020, but it recovered to pre-pandemic levels in November 2020.
Despite the covid-19 outbreak, the average cost of construction in the United States grew by 2.03 percent in 2020. The costs varied based on the state and the type of building. The cost of building a warehouse space in Las Vegas, for example, was 70 USD/ft2, whereas the cost of building a major hospital in Los Angeles was 930 USD/ft2.
During the epidemic, the sector grew as some vital projects in the country were allowed to continue, driving up expenses due to rising labour and raw material costs. Construction expenses fell by 2.2 percent in June 2020 for the first time in ten years, despite rising raw material prices. A fall in demand for construction services prompted the drop.
Government-imposed shutdown restrictions in Latin America lasted longer than in other regions of the world, affecting the region's economic operations significantly. Mexico's economy progressed slowly, and foreign investments were few. The peso's value versus the US dollar has dropped, cutting the cost of imported raw materials and equipment.
Chile's social crisis resulted from public rallies and anti-government movements, which restricted private investment. As a result, the construction industry's prices dropped by 18% as the region's market shrank. After the region's lockdowns were lifted by the end of 2020, Argentina's building prices skyrocketed due to inflation induced by ineffective government initiatives. The Brazilian Real's value against the US dollar declined by 30% in 2020, resulting in a 4.6 percent increase in building rates.
High-Tech Factory (Laboratory) construction cost can be 5 times the cost of building and operating any other factory unit. The premium for such a new laboratory construction can be significantly high. These Laboratories also have very high annual energy cost. These high operating costs are the result of high energy requirement for ventilation purpose in laboratories.
|Product Name||High Tech factory (laboratory) - Construction Cost|
|Region/Countries Covered||Asia Pacific: China , India, Indonesia, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Japan, Philippines, Vietnam, Iran, Thailand, South Korea, Iraq, Saudi Arabia, Malaysia, Nepal, Taiwan, Sri Lanka, UAE, Israel, Hongkong, Singapore, Oman, Kuwait, Qatar, Australia, and New Zealand
Europe: Germany, France, United Kingdom, Italy, Spain, Russia, Turkey, Netherlands, Poland, Sweden, Belgium, Austria, Ireland Switzerland , Norway, Denmark, Romania, Finland, Czech Republic, Portugal and Greece
North America: United States and Canada
Latin America: Brazil, Mexico, Argentina, Columbia, Chile, Ecuador, and Peru
Africa: South Africa, Nigeria, Egypt, Algeria, Morocco
|Currency||US$ (Data can also be provided in local currency)|
|Supplier Database Availability||Yes|
|Customization Scope||The report can be customized as per the requirements of the customer|
|Post-Sale Analyst Support||360-degree analyst support after report delivery|
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The displayed pricing data is derived through weighted average purchase price, including contract and spot transactions at the specified locations unless otherwise stated. The information provided comes from the compilation and processing of commercial data officially reported for each nation (i.e. government agencies, external trade bodies, and industry publications).
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