A Site Evaluation is a systematic process that considers power, air conditioning, and operational issues with respect to the Equipment. Ultimately, it informs the final evaluation and recommendation of the preferred site option. Here are some examples of completed site evaluations. One project involved a 275,000 sf facility that houses a manufacturing plant and office building. Another involved a 114-acre campus with office space and a gym. The site evaluation process involved collecting data from more than 400 people and gathered a range of site-specific factors.
Site evaluation is a systematic process
An important aspect of site evaluation is the involvement of stakeholders in the process. Stakeholders must be aware that their input is valuable and will be consulted frequently. The relationship between evaluators and stakeholders should be two-way, so that participants feel comfortable initiating their own ideas. Creating a community advisory board to oversee evaluation activities in a community is one way to ensure stakeholder involvement. A site evaluation report should include a checklist of key questions, and the report should be accompanied by an open and transparent communication with all parties.
The purpose of the evaluation will determine its type. A thorough evaluation plan anticipates the use of the data collected. The purpose of an evaluation will inform the type of data to collect and the methods used. A clear purpose will help you create an evaluation strategy that has the best chance of success. While it isn’t always possible to change the purpose of an evaluation, a clear purpose will help you develop a well-conceived plan for the evaluation.
It consists of three parts
An effective site evaluation will provide sufficient information to select an affordable treatment system. The process consists of three parts: collecting relevant data, analyzing the site in detail and reporting the results. The desktop evaluation does not replace the field evaluation but provides valuable information for the designer to use in the field. The client checklist should be a part of the site evaluation. The questionnaire should include a set of questions that are relevant to the project and the client.
In part one, students are asked to rate the site by giving a rating based on the criteria listed in the form. If they are equal in their contribution, they should receive three points, which is half the possible total. If they have done the same on the other two parts of the evaluation, they should receive the full five points. A score of six represents a consensus of praise for all positive behaviors and a score of zero indicates a lack of mutual recognition. Baseline points also prevent an overall negative score, which can be difficult to interpret in a traditional grading scheme.
It informs the final evaluation and recommendation of a preferred site option
Feedback from all stakeholders is an essential part of the evaluation process, as it creates a climate of trust and ensures the accuracy of the evaluation. Feedback is especially important for primary intended users, who are required to comment on evaluation decisions. Stakeholder feedback is also required at every step of the evaluation process. Routine sharing of draft reports, interim findings, and provisional interpretations can facilitate valuable stakeholder feedback.