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Construction in Mexico - Key Trends and Opportunities to 2018

LONDON, Sept. 1, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Reportbuyer.com has added a new market research report:

Construction in Mexico – Key Trends and Opportunities to 2018

https://www.reportbuyer.com/product/1634377/Construction-in-Mexico-–-Key-Trends-and-Opportunities-to-2018.html

Synopsis
This report provides detailed market analysis, information and insights into the Mexican construction industry including:
- Mexican construction industry's growth prospects by market, project type and type of construction activity
- Analysis of equipment, material and service costs across each project type in Mexico
- Critical insight into the impact of industry trends and issues, and the risks and opportunities they present to participants in the Mexican construction industry
- Profiles of the leading operators in Mexican construction industry.
- Data highlights of the largest construction projects in Mexico

Summary
The Mexican construction industry registered a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 4.64% during the review period (2009?2013). Growth was largely driven by a change in Public Works Law, new industry and economic policies, and a National Infrastructure Plan (NIP). The industry is anticipated to expand at a CAGR of 4.84% over the forecast period (2014?2018), driven by growth in the infrastructure market in line with government measures to enhance transport infrastructure. Industry expansion will also be driven by an increase in population, government initiatives to support the growth of high value-add industries, and an expected revival in consumer confidence.

Scope
This report provides a comprehensive analysis of the construction industry in Mexico. It provides:
- Historical (2009-2013) and forecast (2014-2018) valuations of the construction industry in Mexico using construction output and value-add methods
- Segmentation by sector (commercial, industrial, infrastructure, institutional and residential) and by project type
- Breakdown of values within each project type, by type of activity (new construction, repair and maintenance, refurbishment and demolition) and by type of cost (materials, equipment and services)
- Analysis of key construction industry issues, including regulation, cost management, funding and pricing
- Detailed profiles of the leading construction companies in Mexico

Reasons To Buy
- Identify and evaluate market opportunities using our standardized valuation and forecasting methodologies
- Assess market growth potential at a micro-level with over 600 time-series data forecasts
- Understand the latest industry and market trends
- Formulate and validate business strategies using Timetric's critical and actionable insight
- Assess business risks, including cost, regulatory and competitive pressures
- Evaluate competitive risk and success factors

Key Highlights
- After recovering from the financial crisis, the Mexican construction industry recorded a slowdown of 1.8% in 2013. During the review period, the gross value-added growth in construction peaked at an annual rate of 10.6% (in nominal terms) in 2011, but activity slowed in 2013, and a contraction of 1.7% was registered in 2013. The outlook is different for 2014 as the industry is anticipated to register a value-added growth of 3.9% (in nominal terms) generating 300,000 jobs. The industry is set to grow further, both in 2014 and over the forecast period, due to improved economic conditions, low interest rates and increased investment. With government commitment and investment picking up, the industry is showing signs of positive growth. The industry's value add is projected to reach MXN1.5 trillion (US$94.8 billion) in 2018, representative of a forecast-period CAGR of 3.24%.

- Under Mexico's NIP 2014?2018, a series of infrastructure projects will be launched to improve bridges, ports, roads, highways, airports, railways and power supplies, which will ultimately lead to the modernization of the country's infrastructure. Public-private partnerships (PPPs) will be a major source of investment. Mexico's National Infrastructure Fund (Fondo Nacional de Infraestructura) and the National Bank of Public Works and Services (Banco Nacional de Obras y Servicios Públicos) will also act as financial providers to the plan. The government intends to spend MXN7.8 trillion (US$619.1 billion), of which MXN1.3 trillion (US$102.1 billion) is expected to be spent on transport and communication. According to the Secretariat of Communications and Transport (SCT), investment in roads under the plan is 36.0%, higher than the investment made under the previous government.

- In a bid to support the residential construction market and develop affordable properties for low-income demographics, a co-operation agreement was signed between the International Finance Corporation (IFC), a member of the World Bank Group and the Mexican homebuilder Urbi Desarrollos Urbanos in 2012. In partnership with this agreement, financial assistance of up to MXN1.4 billion (US$105.0 million) will be granted to build energy-efficient housing units for low income demographics. Under this agreement, nearly 36,000 housing units must be constructed annually until 2017, to overcome a housing deficit of 9 million units. This will generate 4,500 jobs every year. The IFC will be providing assistance in the form of MXN658.8 million (US$50.0 million) to Urbi, while Canada will make a contribution of MXN263.5 million (US$20.0 million) through the IFC-Canada Climate Change Program. In addition, an amount of MXN461.1 million (US$35.0 million) will also be provided through a syndicated loan from international commercial banks. Consequently, government-led affordable housing projects are expected to encourage expansion in the category over the forecast period.

- To increase the annual inflow of tourists, it is important that the Mexican government makes efforts to ensure safety. According to the World Economic Forum's Travel and Tourism Competitiveness Index 2013, Mexico ranked 121st position out of 140 countries in terms of safety and security. The drug war and associated violence, kidnappings and mass murders have adversely affected the country's image as a safe destination. The growth in tourism can be attributed only to the country's improving economic conditions and a rise in industrial activity, which improved employment opportunities, and led to a rise in income and expenditure. This will further support the growth of the leisure and hospitality buildings category over the forecast period.
Table of Contents
1 Executive Summary
2 Market Overview
2.1 Key Trends and Issues
2.2 Benchmarking by Market Size and Growth
3 Commercial Construction
3.1 Performance Outlook
3.2 Key Trends and Issues
3.3 Data and Project Highlights
4 Industrial Construction
4.1 Performance Outlook
4.2 Key Trends and Issues
4.3 Data and Project Highlights
5 Infrastructure Construction
5.1 Performance Outlook
5.2 Key Trends and Issues
5.3 Data and Project Highlights
6 Institutional Construction
6.1 Performance Outlook
6.2 Key Trends and Issues
6.3 Data and Project Highlights
7 Residential Construction
7.1 Performance Outlook
7.2 Key Trends and Issues
7.3 Data and Project Highlights
8 Company Profile: Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V.
8.1 Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V. – Company Overview
8.2 Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V. – Business Description
8.3 Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V. – Main Services
8.4 Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V. – History
8.5 Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V. – Company Information
8.5.1 Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V. – key competitors
8.5.2 Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V. – key employees
9 Company Profile: Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. De C.V.
9.1 Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V. – Company Overview
9.2 Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V. – Business Description
9.3 Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V. – Main Services
9.4 Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V. – History
9.5 Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V. – Company Information
9.5.1 Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V. – key competitors
9.5.2 Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V. – key employees
10 Company Profile: Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V.
10.1 Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V. – Company Overview
10.2 Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V. – Main Services
10.3 Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V. – Company Information
10.3.1 Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V. – key competitors
10.3.2 Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V. – key employees
11 Company Profile: Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V.
11.1 Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V. – Company Overview
11.2 Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V. – Business Description
11.3 Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V. – Main Products and Services
11.4 Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V. – History
11.5 Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V. – Company Information
11.5.1 Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V. – Key competitors
11.5.2 Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V. – Key employees
12 Company Profile: Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V.
12.1 Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V. – Company Overview
12.2 Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V. – Business Description
12.3 Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V. – Main Products and Services
12.4 Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V. – History
12.5 Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V. – Company Information
12.5.1 Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V. – key competitors
12.5.2 Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V. – key employees
13 Market Data Analysis
13.1 Construction Output and Value Add
13.1.1 Construction output by project type
13.1.2 Construction output by cost type
13.1.3 Construction output by activity type
13.1.4 Construction value add by project type
13.2 Commercial Construction
13.2.1 Commercial construction output by project type
13.2.2 Commercial construction output by cost type
13.2.3 Commercial construction output by activity type
13.2.4 Commercial construction value add by project type
13.3 Industrial Construction
13.3.1 Industrial construction output by project type
13.3.2 Industrial construction output by cost type
13.3.3 Industrial construction output by activity type
13.3.4 Industrial construction value add by project type
13.4 Infrastructure Construction
13.4.1 Infrastructure construction output by project type
13.4.2 Infrastructure construction output by cost type
13.4.3 Infrastructure construction output by activity type
13.4.4 Infrastructure construction value add by project type
13.5 Institutional Construction
13.5.1 Institutional construction output by project type
13.5.2 Institutional construction output by cost type
13.5.3 Institutional construction output by activity type
13.5.4 Institutional construction value add by project type
13.6 Residential Construction
13.6.1 Residential construction output by project type
13.6.2 Residential construction output by cost type
13.6.3 Residential construction output by activity type
13.6.4 Residential construction value add by project type
14 Appendix
14.1 What is this Report About?
14.2 Definitions
14.3 Summary Methodology
14.4 Methodology
14.5 Contact Timetric
14.6 About Timetric
14.7 Timetric's Services
14.8 Disclaimer

List of Tables

Table 1: Benchmarking with Other Major Construction Industries
Table 2: Commercial Construction Project 1 – BBVA – Bancomer Office Tower – Mexico
Table 3: Commercial Construction Project 2 – Sunwing – Puerto Morelos Royalton Riviera Cancun – Quintana Roo
Table 4: Commercial Construction Project 3 – STG – Hotel Royalton Riviera Cancun – Quintana Roo
Table 5: Industrial Construction Project 1 – Audi – San Jose Chiapa Car Manufacturing Plant – Puebla
Table 6: Industrial Construction Project 2 – KIA – Monterrey Car Manufacturing Plant – Mexico
Table 7: Industrial Construction Project 3 – Sener – Topolobampo Nitrogen Fertilizer Production Plant – Sinaloa
Table 8: Infrastructure Construction Project 1 – ASUR – Cancun–Tulum Light Train Development – Quintana Roo
Table 9: Infrastructure Construction Project 2 – SICA/Parlacen – Chiapas-Panama City Railway Facilities – Mexico
Table 10: Infrastructure Construction Project 3 – SCT – Toluca–Mexico City Rail System – Estado de Mexico
Table 11: Institutional Construction Project 1 – SSSLP – Hospital Central Development – San Luis Potosi
Table 12: Institutional Construction Project 2 – IMSS – Garcia Regional Hospital – Nuevo Leon
Table 13: Institutional Construction Project 3 – IMSS – El Marques General Hospital – Queretaro
Table 14: Residential Construction Project 1 – ARA/HU – Cancun Nuevo Mayab Residential Complex – Quintana Roo
Table 15: Residential Construction Project 2 – Urbi – Hacienda Lomas Residential Development – Estado de Mexcio
Table 16: Residential Construction Project 3 – GNL – Police City Housing Development – Nuevo Leon
Table 17: Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 18: Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V., Main Services
Table 19: Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V., History
Table 20: Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 21: Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 22: Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V., Main Services
Table 23: Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V., History
Table 24: Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 25: Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 26: Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V., Main Services
Table 27: Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 28: Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 29: Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V., Main Products and Services
Table 30: Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V., History
Table 31: Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 32: Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 33: Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V., Main Products and Services
Table 34: Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V., History
Table 35: Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 36: Mexican Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 37: Mexican Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 38: Mexican Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 39: Mexican Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 40: Mexican Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 41: Mexican Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 42: Mexican Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 43: Mexican Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 44: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 45: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 46: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 47: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 48: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 49: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 50: Mexican Commercial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 51: Mexican Commercial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 52: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 53: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 54: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 55: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 56: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 57: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 58: Mexican Industrial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 59: Mexican Industrial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 60: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 61: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 62: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 63: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 64: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 65: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 66: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 67: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 68: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 69: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 70: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 71: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 72: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 73: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 74: Mexican Institutional Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 75: Mexican Institutional Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 76: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 77: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 78: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 79: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 80: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 81: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 82: Mexican Residential Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 83: Mexican Residential Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 84: Timetric Construction Market Definitions

Table 1: Benchmarking with Other Major Construction Industries
Table 2: Commercial Construction Project 1 – BBVA – Bancomer Office Tower – Mexico
Table 3: Commercial Construction Project 2 – Sunwing – Puerto Morelos Royalton Riviera Cancun – Quintana Roo
Table 4: Commercial Construction Project 3 – STG – Hotel Royalton Riviera Cancun – Quintana Roo
Table 5: Industrial Construction Project 1 – Audi – San Jose Chiapa Car Manufacturing Plant – Puebla
Table 6: Industrial Construction Project 2 – KIA – Monterrey Car Manufacturing Plant – Mexico
Table 7: Industrial Construction Project 3 – Sener – Topolobampo Nitrogen Fertilizer Production Plant – Sinaloa
Table 8: Infrastructure Construction Project 1 – ASUR – Cancun–Tulum Light Train Development – Quintana Roo
Table 9: Infrastructure Construction Project 2 – SICA/Parlacen – Chiapas-Panama City Railway Facilities – Mexico
Table 10: Infrastructure Construction Project 3 – SCT – Toluca–Mexico City Rail System – Estado de Mexico
Table 11: Institutional Construction Project 1 – SSSLP – Hospital Central Development – San Luis Potosi
Table 12: Institutional Construction Project 2 – IMSS – Garcia Regional Hospital – Nuevo Leon
Table 13: Institutional Construction Project 3 – IMSS – El Marques General Hospital – Queretaro
Table 14: Residential Construction Project 1 – ARA/HU – Cancun Nuevo Mayab Residential Complex – Quintana Roo
Table 15: Residential Construction Project 2 – Urbi – Hacienda Lomas Residential Development – Estado de Mexcio
Table 16: Residential Construction Project 3 – GNL – Police City Housing Development – Nuevo Leon
Table 17: Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 18: Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V., Main Services
Table 19: Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V., History
Table 20: Empresas ICA, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 21: Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 22: Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V., Main Services
Table 23: Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V., History
Table 24: Desarrolladora Homex, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 25: Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 26: Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V., Main Services
Table 27: Impulsora del Desarrollo y el Empleo en America Latina S.A.B. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 28: Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 29: Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V., Main Products and Services
Table 30: Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V., History
Table 31: Grupo Carso, S.A. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 32: Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Facts
Table 33: Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V., Main Products and Services
Table 34: Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V., History
Table 35: Consorcio ARA, S.A.B. de C.V., Key Employees
Table 36: Mexican Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 37: Mexican Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 38: Mexican Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 39: Mexican Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 40: Mexican Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 41: Mexican Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 42: Mexican Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 43: Mexican Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 44: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 45: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 46: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 47: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 48: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 49: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 50: Mexican Commercial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 51: Mexican Commercial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 52: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 53: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 54: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 55: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 56: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 57: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 58: Mexican Industrial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 59: Mexican Industrial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 60: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 61: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 62: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 63: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 64: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 65: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 66: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 67: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 68: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 69: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 70: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 71: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 72: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 73: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 74: Mexican Institutional Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 75: Mexican Institutional Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 76: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 77: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 78: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 79: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 80: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 81: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 82: Mexican Residential Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2013
Table 83: Mexican Residential Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2013–2018
Table 84: Timetric Construction Market Definitions

List of Figures
Figure 1: Growth Matrix for Construction Output in Mexico (%), 2009–2018
Figure 2: Benchmarking with Other Major Construction Industries (%), 2009–2018
Figure 3: Mexican Commercial Construction Output (US$ Million), 2009–2018
Figure 4: Mexican Industrial Construction Output (US$ Million), 2009–2018
Figure 5: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output (US$ Million), 2009–2018
Figure 6: Mexican Institutional Construction Output (US$ Million), 2009–2018
Figure 7: Mexican Residential Construction Output (US$ Million), 2009–2018
Figure 8: Mexican Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 9: Mexican Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 10: Mexican Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 11: Mexican Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 12: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 13: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 14: Mexican Commercial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 15: Mexican Commercial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 16: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 17: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 18: Mexican Industrial Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 19: Mexican Industrial Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 20: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 21: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 22: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 23: Mexican Infrastructure Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 24: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 25: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 26: Mexican Institutional Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 27: Mexican Institutional Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 28: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 29: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Cost Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 30: Mexican Residential Construction Output by Activity Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018
Figure 31: Mexican Residential Construction Value Add by Project Type (MXN Million), 2009–2018

Read the full report:
Construction in Mexico – Key Trends and Opportunities to 2018

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Amazon and Google have built software-defined data centers (SDDCs) that deliver massively scalable services with great efficiency. Yet, building SDDCs has proven to be a near impossibility for companies without hyper-scale resources. In his session at 15th Cloud Expo, David Cauthron, CTO and Founder of NIMBOXX, highlighted how a mid-sized manufacturer of global industrial equipment bridged the gap from virtualization to software-defined services, streamlining operations and costs while connect...
Container technology is sending shock waves through the world of cloud computing. Heralded as the 'next big thing,' containers provide software owners a consistent way to package their software and dependencies while infrastructure operators benefit from a standard way to deploy and run them. Containers present new challenges for tracking usage due to their dynamic nature. They can also be deployed to bare metal, virtual machines and various cloud platforms. How do software owners track the usag...
The Industrial Internet revolution is now underway, enabled by connected machines and billions of devices that communicate and collaborate. The massive amounts of Big Data requiring real-time analysis is flooding legacy IT systems and giving way to cloud environments that can handle the unpredictable workloads. Yet many barriers remain until we can fully realize the opportunities and benefits from the convergence of machines and devices with Big Data and the cloud, including interoperability, ...
paradigm shifts in networking, to cloud and licensure, and all the Internet of Things in between. In 2014 automation was the name of the game. In his session at DevOps Summit, Matthew Joyce, a Sales Engineer at Big Switch, will discuss why in 2015 it’s complexity reduction. Matthew Joyce, a sales engineer at Big Switch, is helping push networking into the 21st century. He is also a hacker at NYC Resistor. Previously he worked at NASA Ames Research Center with the Nebula Project (where OpenSta...
The term culture has had a polarizing effect among DevOps supporters. Some propose that culture change is critical for success with DevOps, but are remiss to define culture. Some talk about a DevOps culture but then reference activities that could lead to culture change and there are those that talk about culture change as a set of behaviors that need to be adopted by those in IT. There is no question that businesses successful in adopting a DevOps mindset have seen departmental culture change, ...
Discussions about cloud computing are evolving into discussions about enterprise IT in general. As enterprises increasingly migrate toward their own unique clouds, new issues such as the use of containers and microservices emerge to keep things interesting. In this Power Panel at 16th Cloud Expo, moderated by Conference Chair Roger Strukhoff, panelists will address the state of cloud computing today, and what enterprise IT professionals need to know about how the latest topics and trends affec...
Explosive growth in connected devices. Enormous amounts of data for collection and analysis. Critical use of data for split-second decision making and actionable information. All three are factors in making the Internet of Things a reality. Yet, any one factor would have an IT organization pondering its infrastructure strategy. How should your organization enhance its IT framework to enable an Internet of Things implementation? In this session, James Kirkland, Red Hat's Chief Architect for the ...
While there are hundreds of public and private cloud hosting providers to choose from, not all clouds are created equal. If you’re seeking to host enterprise-level mission-critical applications, where Cloud Security is a primary concern, WHOA.com is setting new standards for cloud hosting, and has established itself as a major contender in the marketplace. We are constantly seeking ways to innovate and leverage state-of-the-art technologies. In his session at 16th Cloud Expo, Mike Rivera, Seni...
We’re entering a new era of computing technology that many are calling the Internet of Things (IoT). Machine to machine, machine to infrastructure, machine to environment, the Internet of Everything, the Internet of Intelligent Things, intelligent systems – call it what you want, but it’s happening, and its potential is huge. IoT is comprised of smart machines interacting and communicating with other machines, objects, environments and infrastructures. As a result, huge volumes of data are bein...
Cloud Expo, Inc. has announced today that Andi Mann returns to DevOps Summit 2015 as Conference Chair. The 4th International DevOps Summit will take place on June 9-11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City. "DevOps is set to be one of the most profound disruptions to hit IT in decades," said Andi Mann. "It is a natural extension of cloud computing, and I have seen both firsthand and in independent research the fantastic results DevOps delivers. So I am excited to help the great team at ...
EMC Corporation on Tuesday announced it has entered into a definitive agreement to acquire privately held Virtustream. When the transaction closes, Virtustream will form EMC’s new managed cloud services business. The acquisition represents a transformational element of EMC’s strategy to help customers move all applications to cloud-based IT environments. With the addition of Virtustream, EMC completes the industry’s most comprehensive hybrid cloud portfolio to support all applications, all workl...