What's Your Question?

How Much Do Cranes Cost?

Have a huge project coming up at work? A crane might be the tool you need to make your construction work a little easier. Check out this guide to the cost of cranes and explore used cranes along with used truck mounted cranes.

Boom Truck Cranes

Used truck mounted cranes are excellent additions to any fleet that provides support for construction jobs, debris removal or even tree services. This type of crane varies in pricing greatly due to size options, truck options and lift designs. You can purchase used truck mounted cranes in a late-model style for about $150,000 to over $230,000 with large diesel trucks, low mileage and lift capacities over 30 tons. Older used truck mounted cranes might be found for about $60,000, according to Crane Trader.

Tower Cranes

Tower cranes are used to reach hundreds of feet into the air, but are often more expensive to purchase, set up and maintain than boom truck cranes. This type of crane also varies greatly in pricing due to size and weight with many models selling for $300,000 to $550,000 or more, notes Crane Network. Tower cranes might be attached to trucks, or sometimes they’re separate equipment set up for a limited period of time for a construction project.

Link Belt Cranes

Large construction or demolition projects sometimes require a link belt crane or a wrecking ball crane. These cranes are usually delivered via a flatbed trailer and actually move on tracks rather than on wheels. This type of used crane might cost as much as $450,000 or more depending on the style of crane and its weight capacity. At $450,000 you’ll find cranes with 200-foot booms, 15-ton balls and 175-ton blocks for heavy demolition jobs as noted on the Crane Network.

Crane Rental Prices

Crane prices are determined mostly by the type of truck or power that is attached to the boom of the crane itself. This means that new boom truck cranes, new tower cranes on trucks and link belt cranes are expensive to purchase and to fuel. Crane rentals often begin at $5000 or more per month. Some cranes are priced per job, and a four-month job with a rented self-erecting crane might average around $40,000 per Big Foot Crane.

Where to Buy Used Cranes

Used cranes are often found via online heavy equipment auctions or local heavy equipment auctions. You might also find the style of crane that you need for your project at a crane dealership. Some construction companies offer sales of their used crane equipment to the public or for other businesses once the equipment requires replacement. You can also search for a used crane online in classified advertising for construction equipment.


how to write a design brief of a crane

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Outsourcing a Design Project? Here's How to Write a Design Brief

Martina Bretous

Published: April 27, 2021

During my career, I have freelanced on and off. The biggest lesson I've learned in working with clients was the importance of setting expectations from the very beginning.

marketer writes design brief for upcoming project

It helps both parties get on the same page and can prevent miscommunication down the line. That's why you often have initial discovery calls, set meetings, and draft contracts.

→ Free Download: Creative Brief Templates

Another way to set expectations is by creating a design brief. It's essential in the early stages of your design project, whether you're working with someone in-house or outsourcing it to an agency or independent contractor.

Here's everything you need to know about what to include in a design brief and the templates that will help you create one quickly.

What is a design brief?

A design brief is a document that outlines the details needed to complete a design project, such as the scope of work, timeline, and branding guidelines. The brand seeking out the work will work with a designer or design agency to develop one.

Think of this brief as a blueprint: It lays out all the information your designer will need to complete the project and helps align both parties on the expectations. Typically, the client (or brand) will fill out most sections in the brief once they know what they're looking for.

The assigned designer will then complete it based on conversations with the client. It serves as a baseline from which to build the project.

So when would you use a design brief? For:

What to Include in your Design Brief Template

1. an overview of your brand.

The first thing you'll want to outline in your design brief is information about your brand. This gives a big-picture understanding of your business and helps frame the rest of the brief.

Here's what to include:

In this section, you can also list your direct and indirect competitors, depending on the project.

If you already know who you will be working with on this project, list the decision-makers for the project and any key stakeholders involved. Outlining the points of contact right from the beginning will streamline the workflow and prevent communication silos.

2. Your Project Overview

As one of the most important sections in your brief, spend time figuring out what you're looking for before writing this section.

Don't know where to start? Answer this question: What problems are you trying to solve? This provides context for the intention behind the project and can also help the designer generate new ideas. It's like going to the doctor. You have to say where it hurts for them before they can prescribe something for relief.

For instance, let's say you want to redesign your website . The reason could be your users aren't converting, or because the company has recently shifted and needs a website to reflect this change. Knowing the reason behind the project is equally as important as the project itself.

Next, state your goals and objectives. What do you want to accomplish through this project? Is this a part of something larger? Are there any roadblocks that could hinder your project?

The more detailed you can get, the better. Your goals could include improving website conversions, reducing bounce rates, and/or increasing traffic. It all depends on the project.

Answering these questions will be instrumental in aligning your vision with the designer and creating the space to address any potential issues.

Finally, this section should list your deliverables, such as:

3. Your Branding Guidelines

Unless your design project is for branding, list your branding guidelines in your design brief. This breaks down the rules your designer will need to follow and keep in mind for your project. Rules relating to your:

For any design project, you want to make sure your designer creates something that aligns with your brand identity. If you're in the process of developing your brand identity, you can also provide mood boards to help the designer understand your vision and the direction you're heading in.

4. Your Target Market

Every design project is developed with the end-user in mind. In this section, dive into who that user is.

Describe your user persona and how you imagine them interacting with this project once it is completed. If you have already done some market research, you should list your target audience' s demographics, behavioral habits, values, interests, and online behavior.

For instance, let's say you're an affordable shaving cream brand for men and your current branding and messaging aren't resonating with consumers. After running a few experiments, you've realized that your target market doesn't see your brand as approachable, inviting, or relatable.

For your design project, you'll want to revamp your branding package to reflect your consumers. By knowing more about your target market, your designer can use their knowledge of design principles and studies to create a product suited to your audience's needs.

5. Your Budget and Timeline

These are the nitty-gritty details that are necessary to determine the right partner for your project. You may find a designer who's great but cannot meet your expectations in terms of timeline.

Similarly, you may find out during a discovery call with a design agency that they cannot work within your budget .

Outlining your budget and timeline will help to weed out people who aren't the best fit for your project. While timelines can be flexible, it's important to set an ideal timeframe from the beginning and adjust later, if needed.

Once you select a designer or agency, together you'll decide on milestones or deadlines during the length of the project.

A Design Brief Example

Your design brief should be detailed, providing as much context as possible to facilitate your designer's understanding.

This video creative brief template presents the key questions you'll need to answer to write an effective brief. 

Having templates for each type of design project saves time and can ensure that everyone on your team follows the same process.

Design Brief Generators

1. hubspot's creative brief template.

If you're looking for a set of design brief templates to use for future projects, HubSpot's got you covered.

HubSpot design brief generator

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Customizable templates designed to serve as the blueprint for your next campaign.

How to write the perfect brief

12 things you need to include to nail your brief.

how to write a design brief of a crane

A great brief is the first step in really nailing what your client needs, and creating work you'd be proud to put in your design portfolio (opens in new tab) . In this article we'll run through the things you need to include – handy if you're bringing in other creatives to work on certain parts of your project, or if your client is providing you with vague information. 

Before we get started with the ins and outs of crafting the perfect brief, the first thing to remember is that you shouldn’t make it too long. Don’t be obsessed with making it too short, either. Only include the information you need to include. Each client and project is unique and will likely require a different amount of information than the previous brief. Ignore the people who bang on about always wanting a one-page brief; it’s horses for courses.

So now we’ve established the size, what should the brief include? There are 12 fundamental pieces of information that give us a fantastic basis to get started:

01. The task

The main thing to outline is the task at hand. What problem needs to be solved – what’s the focus? Is your website the first point of contact? Your most valuable sales channel? Or does it just function as a glorified business card?

02. The deliverables

What actually needs to be delivered? Flesh this part out in as much detail as possible, in as clear an order or format as possible. Bullet points are good here to keep the information ‘digestible’.

03. Background information

This is a depository for relevant information. It can be communicating what you do in a bit more detail or explaining what has led you to write the brief, such as business decisions supporting the project, context for the project and reasons that have led to this project’s emergence. Get your agency up to speed with where you’re at. 

04. The objectives

What does this work need to achieve? What must the project do or communicate? This is also a good place to explain any key challenges/opportunities surrounding the project.

05. The target audience

Who is this work for or talking to? And what do we know about them? Who are the specific audience profiles to be considered? How will they interact with this work and in what contexts?

06. Choice of channels

What channel will this work live in? Is it known at this stage? This is increasingly part of our role at Salad, and we rarely approach projects channel-first. In fact, this usually comes last, once we have a deeper understanding of what needs to be said and to whom.

07. The key message

What are we saying? This is perhaps the most important section. Answering it effectively can mean a large research programme, adhering to previous brand work/campaigns or simply making a call after some planning work.

08. The budget

It’s easy to say “how long is a piece of string?” here, but ultimately no one wins. Any indication of the affordability from client side will help you to scope out the project in the most cost-effective way. Give a ballpark if an exact figure isn’t known – and give an indication if there may be a second phase of investment.

09. How success will be measured

How will success be measured? The objective(s) should be so closely linked to the idea and the work.

10. Any mandatories

There will always be some things that must be avoided or included in the work. This is such a crucial, directional section. Give direction; failing to mention some client preference here can be critical. It can be as crucial as you have to include X, Y, Z, or they don’t happen to like the use of capital letters.

11. Possible ideas

Don’t be afraid to give some starters for ten in terms of what the solution could look like. A secure creative who is confident in their own ability should not be afraid of taking a good idea and running with it. It can also help to spark a different idea.

Nothing is final until the work is produced, and nothing should be sacrosanct. Let your creative team challenge it if it needs challenging. The flip side is that creatives should trust their planners to be good at their job.

We are huge believers in the value of a brief, and delivering against it is always our goal. Our proposition of Beautifully Effective overarches everything we do – and this helps us to achieve success.

12. Tone of voice

This is critical if your agency’s role includes the written copy throughout a site. How should we talk to the audience? How do we communicate as this brand? If this hasn’t been defined, you can’t just leave it blank – it’s crucial, so take time to get this bit as right as possible. Without it, consistency is almost futile. 

This article was originally published in net, the world's best-selling magazine for web designers and developers. Buy issue 304 (opens in new tab) or subscribe (opens in new tab) .

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Build a model crane

For this term's mini-PAT, you will work on your own and as part of a group to build a crane that can be used to pick up pieces of metal. You will work through all the stages of the design process while you build a model crane with an electromagnet. Your teacher will assess you on all the stages of the design process.

Design part 1 (30 minutes)

A scrap metal dealer sorts magnetic and non-magnetic metals into separate piles for recycling. They use a crane with a magnet, but find it difficult to remove the metal pieces from the magnet. They need a magnet that can be switched on and off to help with this.

The company wants you to design and build a model crane that:

The crane should have an electromagnet attached to its arm. The electromagnet:

Design brief with specifications and constraints

Work on your own. This task will be assessed. Read through the information given under "Design Part 1" before completing the three sets of questions.

Ask yourself:

1. Now write the design brief. Use the answers of the questions you have just answered to help you.

2. Identify the specifications.

(a) List the specifications for the model crane.

(b) List the specifications for the electromagnet.

3. Identify constraints, if there are any.

Investigate cranes (30 minutes)

Identify cranks and pulleys

Work on your own. This task will be assessed.

1. Study all four images of cranes on the following pages. All the cranes have a crank and a pulley system. Some cranes have more than one pulley.

2. Look at where the cranks are placed. Mark each crank with the letter C.

3. Look at where the pulleys are placed. Mark each pulley with the letter P.

4. Which of the cranes have pulley systems with three or more pulleys?

Figure 3: Crane in harbour

Figure 4: Tall builder ' s crane

Figure 5: Crane on a truck

Figure 6: Crane on caterpillar tractor

Look at this model crane

Work in pairs. Look at the photographs on the next few pages, showing the steps to make a model crane. Answer the questions after the series of photographs.

1. The frame of the model crane in the photographs is built from paper tubes made into triangles (see Figure 8). How many triangles were used?

2. Mark the triangles on Figure 9. Number them from 1 onwards.

3. List the materials used to build this model.

4. Identify the materials and the method used for the joints on this model.

5. Look at Figures 11, 12, 13 and 14. Look at how the pulley is made. List the materials used for the pulley.

6. Look at Figure 14. Look at how the crank is made. List the materials used for the crank.

7. Note where and how the weight has been attached to the end of the pulley. Explain what you see.

8. What is the purpose of the box of nails at the back of the crane?

Sketching and perspective drawing (60 minutes)

Sketch your ideas

1. Read the specifications for your model crane again. Remember that you have to use materials suitable to build a frame structure.

2. Think of two different designs.

3. Sketch one of your designs on the next page. Add labels to show the parts of the crane and the materials you will be using. This sketch will be assessed.

Use this checklist to make sure that you have included everything.

Your teacher will assess your sketch using a scale from 3 to 1:

3: Good work, 2: Satisfactory work, 1: Poor work

4. Draw your other design in single vanishing point perspective. Your drawing doesn't have to be drawn to scale. Use this check list to see if you have included everything. This drawing will not be assessed.

Sketch one of your designs here:

Sketch your other design here:

Planning to make the crane (30 minutes)

Now it is time to prepare for the actual building of the model crane. Work in a group of three or four. You will build the model together as a team.

Decide what you will do and how

Work as a team for the first task. Work on your own for tasks 2, 3 and 4. These tasks will be assessed.

1. Look at all the designs. Each member will have two designs to offer. Discuss all the designs. Decide which design the team will build. Your group can also develop a completely new design. Remember what you learnt about reaching an agreement last term when deciding this. If you develop a new design, one person has to make a design sketch of the new design. Use the space below for this drawing.

2. Make a list of all the materials you plan to use to build your model.

3. Make a list of the tools you will use to build the model, for example the tools that you will use to measure and cut with.

4. Think about your own safety when you use tools. Some tools can be dangerous if used incorrectly. Write down one safety rule for one of the tools you will use.

Order of work

You are going to present the steps you will follow to build the model as a “flowchart” . Flowcharts are sometimes called flow diagrams.

Figure 17: A flow diagram for building a model of a crane

Plan to make an electromagnet (30 minutes)

You made an electromagnet in Chapter 3. An electromagnet is made up of:

The circuit for the electromagnet is made up of:

Plan to make an electromagnet

1. List the materials you will use for the electromagnet.

You can use thin telephone wire instead of insulated copper wire. Because this wire is thin, you get more turns when you wrap it around the nail. More turns will make the magnet stronger.

2. List the equipment you will use to build the electromagnet and its circuit. Make sure you use the correct tools. Don't cut wire with scissors.

3. Write at least one safety rule to follow while making the electromagnet.

4. Draw a flowchart of the method you will follow to build the electromagnet and its circuit. This task will be assessed.

Draw a circuit diagram (30 minutes)

Your teacher will assess this task. We draw working drawings before we start making a model. When you plan to make a circuit, you first draw a circuit diagram.

Draw a circuit diagram for the electromagnet

Indicate on your circuit diagram:

1. The heading. That will be what the diagram is for.

2. The positive and negative poles on the battery.

3. The direction of the flow of current. Use an arrow to show the direction the current will flow in.

4. The correct symbols for the different components. Use the symbol for an electromagnet as shown below.

Figure 18: Circuit symbol for an electromagnet

Draw your circuit diagram here:

Figure 19: Materials used to make an electromagnet

Figure 20: Electromagnet

Start to build the crane and electromagnet (30 minutes)

Make sure that you finish building the model crane and the electromagnet in the time given. Pay special attention to the time allocated for each of the tasks. You may not have more time.

Remember to work safely and neatly. Remember to give each person a task or a part of the model to make. Each person has to work equally hard to build the model. Pack away your model and its parts at the end of each lesson in a box with your names on it.

Sometimes a design does not work out. You may make changes and add things to your model so that it will work.

Prepare to build

1. Gather all your materials and tools.

2. Roll as many straws as you think you will need, as well as a few extra ones.

3. Start making the crane and the box it will be mounted on.

4. Start wrapping the iron pieces with the insulated wire.

Build the crane 30 × 4 = 120 minutes

Build the frame of the crane (30 minutes)

Join the frame to the base (30 minutes)

Practise measuring

Use a good-quality, firm ruler. Make sure the ruler is marked in millimetres.

Start measuring from the zero (0), not the edge of the ruler.

Build the crank and pulley (30 minutes)

Attach the pulley to the frame (30 minutes)

Use the correct tools

Use a sharp pair of scissors or a craft knife to cut string, paper or card.

Use a sharp nail or an awl to make a hole.

Build the electromagnet (30 × 2 = 60 minutes)

Make the electromagnet (30 minutes)

Build and assemble the electrical circuit (30 minutes)

Revise and draw: oblique drawing (30 minutes)

Oblique drawing:

Figure 21: How to draw an oblique drawing

Make an oblique drawing

Work on your own.

1. Choose one part of your model to draw in oblique view.

2. You should draw the part to scale. You can draw it larger than it is on the model. If you draw it twice the real size, show the scale as 2:1.

3. Draw the part on the grid paper on the opposite page.

4. Use the space below to make a rough drawing first.

Develop an evaluation sheet (30 minutes)

Your crane with its electromagnet is finished. Now you have to develop a checklist to judge your crane and how well you met your specifications.

To judge the cranes, you will develop an evaluation sheet. Remember you developed an evaluation sheet to evaluate your tower last term.

Develop an evaluation sheet

1. Work on your own. This task is for assessment. Make a list of the features the crane model must have. Use your list of specifications to help you.

Here is an example:

2. Work as a team.

(a) Combine your individual sheets into one joint evaluation sheet.

(b) Include a three-point scale. 3: Good, 2: Just all right, 1: Poor.

This evaluation sheet will be used to evaluate your own model and the models that the other groups have built.

3. Use the evaluation sheet to evaluate your own model.

Evaluate the other models (30 minutes)

When you evaluate work, you have to do your best to be objective and fair. This means that you must not give high marks to your friends unless they really deserve it. You have to give them the marks they deserve for the work they have done, and you should be able to explain and support the mark you gave. This means that your comments have to be valid.

To be objective means to judge something for what it is without being emotional or personal.

Evaluate the models of other groups

1. Work as a team.

2. Copy your evaluation sheet three or four times.

3. Evaluate the models of three or four teams. Remember to write down the names of the teams you are evaluating.

Prepare your presentation (30 minutes)

Each team should prepare an oral presentation of their plans and functioning model to the class.

The presentation should be longer than five minutes but shorter than seven minutes. The class will have three lessons (90 minutes) to do all the presentations.

1. Plan your presentation.

Hints for presenting your work:

Stand up straight and look at the class while you speak.

Do not read your presentation.

Speak clearly. Do not mumble or whisper. Everyone should be able to hear you.

Know when it is your turn to speak.

Keep to the time limit.

2. Use the rest of this lesson to practise your presentation. You might also need to spend some time at home for this. You have lots of time to practise as you will be doing self-reflection in the next lesson.

Reflection and evaluation (30 minutes)

To reflect means to look back. Looking back at what you did and how you completed a task is an important learning activity. It gives you the opportunity to identify the mistakes you made, as well as what you did well. From this, you learn not to make the same mistakes again, and how to improve on what you do well.

Reflect and evaluate your own work and contribution

Work on your own. This task is for assessment.

1. Write down at least five activities that you want to reflect on. Choose at least:

2. Tick a face to show how you felt about each activity.

Deliver your presentations (30 minutes)

It is important that everyone takes part as you will all be assessed by your teacher. You will have three lessons (90 minutes) to complete the presentations.

Oral presentation

1. Each person's oral presentation will be assessed separately.

2. Your teacher will use an evaluation sheet like the one below to assess you.

Presentations continued 30 × 2 = 60 minutes

All the presentations must be finished by the end of this week.

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Project 2: Crane Model Design brief: To design and make a bamboo crane model for learning purpose Group : 4 members Duration: 3 cycles.

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Presentation on theme: "Project 2: Crane Model Design brief: To design and make a bamboo crane model for learning purpose Group : 4 members Duration: 3 cycles."— Presentation transcript:

Project 2: Crane Model Design brief: To design and make a bamboo crane model for learning purpose.

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About project

© 2023 Inc. All rights reserved.

how to write a design brief of a crane

Imani Bowser

how to write a design brief of a crane

My image is based on my zodiac sign, my libra scale. I believed my project is good. I completed my work and steps to creating a crane. 

how to write a design brief of a crane

Crane Strain Design Brief

1. Define the Problem

   - What need or want must be met by the solution?

create solutions and ideas

Cranes are used in construction to assist in lifting heavy objects by suspending them in the air while they are positioned and lowered into place.

   2. List/sketch possible solutions that might be used in your final design.   Clearly identify and describe how each of these ideas relates to the problem statement. 

                     - (NOTEBOOK)


   3.  Research and Generating Ideas

In the space below, document your research.  Be sure to include proper citations at the end of your notes.

6. Brainstorm

You look up different designs. Basic sketches

7. Develop a Written Proposal

What are you telling me that you want to create?

I wanted to create a crane. 


Full scale drawing, cardboard cut out, or made out of scrap material

I drew the model amd design it but the actual model did not come as part.

9. Test/Evaluate 

templates /practice on the cardboard , equations and or computer-based images or programs to test it 

10. Refine/Improve

Re-doing your image on the back cutting a NEW BLOCK or chosing a different image to do 

11. Creating or Making It 

Modify your model/prototype to incoprate the design refinements you identified in section 10. What additional steps would be necassary to produce the final product the final product for the customer? 

I Created the drawing, and it was successful. 

12. Communicating processes and results

Demonstrate the operation of your Crane Strain device to the class. As part of your demonstration describe the steps involved in creating your device. Complete the Crain Strain Effiency calculations and present your dsta to the teacher. 

I did not complete the model 

how to write a design brief of a crane

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  1. How to write a design brief that gets you results

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  2. 50 Useful Design Brief Templates (Free Creative Brief) ᐅ TemplateLab

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  6. Problem: Please provide a detailed sketch of the

    how to write a design brief of a crane


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  1. How Much Do Cranes Cost?

    Have a huge project coming up at work? A crane might be the tool you need to make your construction work a little easier. Check out this guide to the cost of cranes and explore used cranes along with used truck mounted cranes.

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  3. How to write the perfect brief

    12 things you need to include to nail your brief. Creative Bloq is supported by its audience. When you purchase through links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission. Learn more By Daniel Ward-Murphy ( netmag ) published 28 May 18 ...

  4. Design Process File 3.2.4: Crane Strain Design Brief Background

    The number of times a crane can operate before failure is based on the type of loading, the construction of the materials used to build the crane, the

  5. Build a model crane

    1. Now write the design brief. Use the answers of the questions you have just answered to help you. 2. Identify the specifications. (

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    Predict what happens. Task 11. 11. Identify and explain a hydraulic system. Task 12. 12. Make a crane. Task 13. 21. Write a design brief.

  12. Hydraulic cranes

    This is an example of how to do a design brief elisha courtney soobramoney student number brief materials used: cardboard base to design hydraulic crane


    Crane Strain Design Brief · 1. Define the Problem. - What need or want must be met by the solution? create solutions and ideas · 2. List/sketch possible solutions

  14. Project Based Integrated STEM

    design and build a custom tower crane that will be able to ... design to make sure it meets all constraints and specifications.