29.10 (1) When a designated subcontract requires that the subcontract work be completed on a specified date, the architect issues the contractor, if he is satisfied that the work is essentially completed, with a corresponding certificate, accompanied by a copy to the designated subcontractor. 3. As soon as the owner is aware of a worker or other person employed on the work or in connection with the contract that is the subject of an assault, illness or death, the holder informs the labour commissioner of a copy of the notification to the architect and the insurer. 29.8 (1) The contractor must, prior to issuing an interim certificate, provide the architect with reasonable proof that he has paid to any designated subcontractor and designated supplier the amount contained in a previous interim certificate for that subcontractor or supplier. The question of how the final decision will ultimately be made is also a question. Can the architect carry out a final examination and adaptation more than once? This sub-clause does not allow for an earlier completion date. Of course, the contractor would ask for a new review if he did not agree with the “definitive” verification of the architect and would not object either if the architect wished to verify on his part. It seems that “finally deciding” can be applied between the employer and the architect, if the employer denies that the architect has the power to have a second final audit. Normally, round-trip negotiations between the architect and the contractor will continue until an agreement or dispute settlement is reached. There seems to be no room for these negotiations between the footing (7) and the (8). How can the architect be compliant to check, without fear of being challenged by the employer? The meaning of “or some other way” is not safe and should be unlimited in scope.
“Within 90 days of the completion of the essentials” would only be forced if the architect remains firm and the employer accepts the possibility of dispute resolution. 4. Notwithstanding the final payment to a designated subcontractor or supplier for subcontracting or delivery of goods, the holder remains responsible for the loss or deterioration of the entire plant, including subcontractors and goods delivered, and clauses 22A, 22B or 22C, as terms of application, remain fully in force and effective. The reasons must be reasonable and strong. Unless a list proposed by the subcontractors is submitted in a timely manner for approval or information, the objection would likely be after subcontracting and would have serious consequences. Special condition: a condition of the contract expressly designated as a special condition of the contract, which completes or changes the terms and is attached to the terms. (6) The employer may employ and pay others to complete the work and correct defects of the type referred to in point 17.3, which are authorized by the contractor to access the website and use the equipment, property, temporary buildings, facilities and equipment that remain on the website covered in point 35.4(4). 7. If, in the execution of the sub-contract or supply contract, the contractor considers that the subcontractor or supplier designated in accordance with point 29.2, paragraph 6, has resulted in delays or disruptions in the execution of the work: it may request an extension of the time limit in paragraph 220.127.116.11.1.1.1 .1 and/or an additional payment for direct losses and/or charges covered in point 27.1 (h), but only to the extent that the delay or malfunction is due to the owner`s objections to the contractor`s designation with respect to the designation of the holder.