Does Brian know of the existence of Gantt Charts?
I am just someone who knows almost everything about rollercoasters, and I get so every now and then some inside information.
There's another corporate buy out day this Sunday and then the park reopens for the 2019 season on Monday so if we are lucky we'll soon we will soon have regular wall updates once again! (and maybe even updates on a flying coaster too)Anyone got any updates on that wall?
Can I have the lottery numbers for next week please, Brian?Everything I said on this forum turned out to be true, so I dont get it why you are still hating. I did not even mention the fact that they are not rushing the build in the previous post. Which turned out to be true, otherwise we would already have ridden the coaster. I said that 1.5 year ago...
But keep hating on me lmao
That's quite wrong. A lot of things happened in the last few months. And that's only what we see. There is already a lot of indoor space where other things are quite certainly happening, as well. The thing is: The area is really tight. They have to do a lot of work on the ground and in future tunnels before they can work on higher levels. But still there is work on theming and several new track pieces were added to the coaster.What happend in the past months? Exactly, nothing.
Surely though, the smaller construction site makes things more difficult? On a site twice the size, say, you could do two things at once: one at one end, one at the other. Half that size (say, fold it in two for argument sake), you're overlapping, making it more difficult and slowing things down.For example, the worlds most expensive and biggest rollercoaster project in history, also made by the great Dutchmans of Vekoma, Expedition Everest, took also 3 years to build.
Fly which is in length a bit shorter, but is in terms of construction size twice as smal, will most likely take 3 years to build.
We also have to keep in mind that the build of Expedition Everest started in 2003. So the building techniques were also more primitive than techniques nowadays.