Urban construction sites often battle with confined space and congested delivery access. This was the case when the Hôpital Cochin clinic in Paris was rebuilt and extended. 42.000 m² of slabs had to be poured on 5 levels and within a tight time schedule. What’s more, the site had to master irregular and constantly changing slab layouts without a single right angle.
This added up to a Formula 1 challenge for the MevaDec system. It is the only system that does not follow a rigid grid. The panels can change direction flexibly and compensation areas thus be reduced to below 20 cm. Site-built filler areas are thus minimised, saving time and labour. Forming around the large numbers of columns made this benefit very apparent. Using identical parts, the workers simply left out a panel and slid in secondary beams around the columns, on which they laid out wooden facing to fill the small compensation area.
The site also relied on MEVA’s shoring system MEP to achieve slab heights beyond 4 m and support the many concrete beams.
Referencen for Projets in Commercial & Residential Construction, Architectural Construction, High-Rise Construction and Civil Engineering Construction
MEVA's StarTec and Radius wall formwork played a starring role in the construction of a 20 m tall, plant-shaped viewing tower, built by the shore of Lake Velence, south-west of Budapest.
Four apartment buildings at heights up to 202 m by 2020: the city centre redevelopment project Deansgate Square. In use for a total of 194 storeys: the automatic MAC climbing system from MEVA
One of Ontario’s busiest transportation corridors, Highway 400, began a major expansion project through Kings Township in late 2016. This $79.3 million dollar (CAD) project includes the widening of the highway from three to six lanes in each direction for a two mile stretch and also entails safer on and off ramps, the expansion and realignment of culverts, and the replacement of two bridges − one of them the South Canal Bridge.