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  Alteration of Existing Non-Residential Buildings

CommAlt.gifThis page of the atlas contains data on alteration of existing non-residential buildings, encompassing extension and refurbishment of farm, industrial, commercial, educational, health, social, cultural and religious buildings.

The baseline figures in these graphs and maps have been produced by statistical and geographical analysis of industrial demography data provided by Statistics New Zealand.

GRAPHS - REGIONAL TRENDS »

Number of consents 2000-2012

Average value per consent 2000-2012

Total annual value of consents 2000-2012

 

GRAPHS - URBAN/RURAL PROFILES »

Number of consents 2007, 2009, 2011

Average value per consent 2007, 2009, 2011

Average floor area per consent 2007, 2009, 2011

Average cost per unit floor area 2007, 2009, 2011 


GRAPHS - TRAVEL TRENDS »

Travel trends by number of consents 2006-2011

Travel trends by value of consents 2006-2011

 

MAPS - BUILDING CONSENT LOCATIONS »

Building consent locations

Building consent locations on topographic map

 

MAPS - INTERPOLATED »

Consent count density

Investment density

Typical value of consented work

Growth in building floor area

Typical floor area of consented work


 

MAPS - AREA UNITS »

Consent count

Consent count density

Average value

Total value

Average floor area

Total floor area

Average cost per unit floor area

Annual growth in investment

Annual growth in consent count

Annual growth in added floor area


GRAPHS - REGIONAL TRENDS

 

2000-2012
AENB02_NumberConsents_2000_2012.png
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Number of consents 2000-2012
This graph shows a time series of the annual number of building consents that were issued in the Auckland region, which is an indicator for building activity in the region.  

2000-2012
AENB03_AverageValue_2000_2012.png
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Average value per consent 2000-2012
The average value per building consents provides an indication of the typical financial scale of building projects in this category. The numbers correspond to the recorded values and are therefore not corrected for inflation. Annual increase in the average value can be due to rising costs as well as increasing building size.

2000-2012
AENB04_TotalAnnualValue_2000_2012.png
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Total annual value of consents 2000-2012
This value is representative for the annual investment that goes into this segment of the regional construction market.

GRAPHS - URBAN/RURAL PROFILES

 

2007, 2009, 2011
AENB09_URNumberConsents_2007_09_11.png
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Number of consents 2007, 2009, 2011
The numbers of building consents issued are grouped according to the distance from Auckland's central business district (CBD). Building activity in this category is not evenly distributed over the region. Most activity is confined to the urban areas within a range of 25 kilometres. The changes in consent count indicate rises or decreases in building activity. 

2007, 2009, 2011
AENB10_URAverageValue_2007_09_11.png
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Average value per consent 2007, 2009, 2011
The type and scale of building projects is location dependent. The average value of building consents in relation to their distance from the CBD provides an indication of the strength of this location dependency for the financial size of the project.

2007, 2009, 2011
AENB11_URAverageFloorArea_2007_09_11.png
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Average floor area per consent 2007, 2009, 2011
The nature and size of building projects is location and context dependent. The average floor area of consented building projects in relation to their distance from the CBD provides an indication of the physical scale of projects in this category over Auckland's range of built environments.

2007, 2009, 2011
AENB12_URAverageCPUFloorArea_2007_09_11.png
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Average cost per unit floor area 2007, 2009, 2011
The average cost per unit floor area provides a price indicator that is independent from the building size. Annual change in this indicator is sensitive to increases in material and building cost and also to changes in demand for construction types and technological innovation. This urban/rural profile looks at whether distance to the CBD has an influence on costs. Cost can be affected by distance due to the possibility of higher logistics and operating costs in dense urban environments or by spatial segregation of market preferences.


GRAPHS - TRAVEL TRENDS

 

2006-2011
AENB14_TravelTrendsByNumb_2006_2011.png
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Travel trends by number of consents 2006-2011
Trends in average distance of a building consent from the CBD show that Auckland's population is growing. Growth can be accommodated in three ways - building up, building out or building for more intensified use. An increase in the average distance of a building consent from the CBD is an indicator of urban sprawl.

2006-2011
AENB15_TravelTrendsByValue_2006_2011.png
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Travel trends by value of consents 2006-2011
The average distance of consented dollars for construction in relation to Auckland's CBD can be different to the average distance of projects, due to the changing nature and scale of construction projects in different urban and non-urban environments. This is an indicator of investment sprawl.

MAPS - BUILDING CONSENT LOCATIONS

 

2007-2011
AENB17_2007_2011_ComAA_BuildingConsent_D02.jpg
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X.png

X.png

Building consent locations
In this map, the location of issued individual building consents in this category is shown as small dots. The map shows a high variation in density of building activity. 

2007-2011
AENB18_2007_2011_ComAA_BuildingConsentOnTopo2A_D02.jpg
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X.png

X.png

Building consent locations on topographic map
In this map, the locations of issued individual building consents in this category are shown as small dots. The consents are placed on top of a topographic map to help with orientation in the Auckland region.


MAPS - INTERPOLATED

 

2007-2011
AENB20_2007_2011_ComAA_BuildingConsentDensity_D02.jpg
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X.png

X.png

Consent count density
Consent count density is an indicator for building activity per square kilometre and is useful for identifying building activity hot spots. of apparent large-scale development. The scale of building activity in rural centres is identifiable because of the smaller size of area units.

 

2007-2011
AENB21_2007_2011_ComAA_ValueDensity_D02.jpg
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X.png

X.png

Investment density
This investment density map provides insight into the amount of dollars spent on construction per square kilometre. 

2007-2011
AENB22_2007_2011_ComAA_Value_D02.jpg
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X.png

X.png

Typical value of consented work
This map shows the average value of a bulding consents as a function of location. It indicates how the financial size of a typical building project in this category varies over the different areas of the Auckland region. 

2007-2011
AENB23_2007_2011_ComAA_FloorAreaDensity_D02.jpg
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X.png

X.png

Growth in building floor area
The amount of added floor area per square kilometre for this category is given as function of location in the region over a 5-year period.

2007-2011
AENB24_2007_2011_ComAA_FloorArea_D02.jpg
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X.png

X.png

Typical floor area of consented work
The average size of building projects varies as a function of place. This map shows the representative floor area associated with consented building work for this category.


MAPS - AREA UNITS

 

2006-2007
AENB26a_2006_2007_ComAA_Count.jpg
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2008-2009
AENB26b_2008_2009_ComAA_Count.jpg
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2010-2011
AENB26c_2010_2011_ComAA_Count.jpg
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Consent count
The number of building consents per area unit is shown for 2-year periods. Urban area units are smaller than rural area units to compensate for the difference in population density so the count is reasonably balanced over the region. Areas with high building activity per head are easily distinguished, and building activity changes over time are traceable through the differences between maps.

2006-2007
AENB27a_2006_2007_ComAA_CountDensity.jpg
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2008-2009
AENB27b_2008_2009_ComAA_CountDensity.jpg
Download map

 

2010-2011
AENB27c_2010_2011_ComAA_CountDensity.jpg
Download map

 

Consent count density
Consent count density is an indicator for building activity per square kilometre and is useful for identifying building activity hot spots of apparent large-scale development. The scale of building activity in rural centres is identifiable because of the smaller size of area units.

2006-2007
AENB28a_2006_2007_ComAA_Value.jpg
Download map

 

2008-2009
AENB28b_2008_2009_ComAA_Value.jpg
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2010-2011
AENB28c_2010_2011_ComAA_Value.jpg
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Average value
This map series indicates how the financial size of typical building projects in this category varies over the different areas of the Auckland region. Changes over time tend to be slow due to the slow-changing socioeconomic underlay.

2006-2007
AENB29a_2006_2007_ComAA_ValueTotal.jpg
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2008-2009
AENB29b_2008_2009_ComAA_ValueTotal.jpg
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2010-2011
AENB29c_2010_2011_ComAA_ValueTotal.jpg
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Total value
The mapped total value of building consents in area units separates area units with higher investments in construction from areas with lower investments.

 

2006-2007
AENB30a_2006_2007_ComAA_FloorArea.jpg
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2008-2009
AENB30b_2008_2009_ComAA_FloorArea.jpg
Download map

 

2010-2011
AENB30c_2010_2011_ComAA_FloorArea.jpg
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Average floor area
The nature and size of building projects is location and context dependent. The average floor area of consented building projects for each area unit results in a regional map of physical scale dimensions of building projects in this category.

 

2006-2007
AENB31a_2006_2007_ComAA_FloorAreaTotal.jpg
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2008-2009
AENB31b_2008_2009_ComAA_FloorAreaTotal.jpg
Download map

 

2010-2011
AENB31c_2010_2011_ComAA_FloorAreaTotal.jpg
Download map

 

Total floor area
The total added floor area indicates the growth in useable area contained in buildings of this category. In the map series, high-growth area can be easily identified.

 

2006-2007
AENB32a_2006_2007_ComAA_CostM2.jpg
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2008-2009
AENB32b_2008_2009_ComAA_CostM2.jpg
Download map

 

2010-2011
AENB32c_2010_2011_ComAA_CostM2.jpg
Download map

 

Average cost per unit floor area
The cost of building projects scales with the physical size of building projects. The average cost per unit floor area provides a price indicator that is independent from building size. Annual changes in the indicator are sensitive to increases in materials and building costs as well as changing demand in construction types and technological innovation. The map series puts this in a time-dependent spatial context specific for the Auckland region.

 

2006-2011
AENB33_2006_2011_ComAA_ValueGrowth.jpg
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Annual growth in investment
The amount of investment can go up in some neighbourhoods and remain steady or go down in others. This map shows the rate of change in investments for a 6-year period and indicates significant growth areas in the region. It would best be used in combination with the total value map series.

 

2006-2011
AENB34_2006_2011_ComAA_CountGrowth.jpg
Download map

 

 

 

Annual growth in consent count
The number of consents can go up in some neighbourhoods and remain steady or go down in others. This map provides the absolute rate of change in investment indicators for a 6-year period and indicates significant growth areas in the region. It would best be used in combination with the consent count map series.

 

2006-2011
AENB35_2006_2011_ComAA_FloorAreaGrowth.jpg
Download map

 

  

Annual growth in added floor area
This map shows the rate of change in the amount of floor area in buildings added to the built environment in an area unit. The local trend can best be understood when the map is read in combination with the total floor area map series.