All About Construction


Marvel, Loki, Spider-Man 3, and now, you can finally add the Disney+ series Hawkeye to that list. Jeremy took to Instagram sharing a photo of himself as the title character all beaten up and bruised, which could mean he has started filming but is most likely just a make-up test. Yesterday, Chris Welsh of shared an image of a production notice titled “Anchor Point,” which is the working title for the series. It appears filming get more information is also set to begin on Tuesday in downtown Brooklyn in New York next week. It is unclear if this just exterior filming, which Spider-Man did in New York last month before going into production with actors this month. Hawkeye is expected to film the majority of the series at Trilith Studios in Atlanta, Georgia. Disney+ Hawkeye show gonna be doing some filming in downtown Brooklyn next week. Read: Alfred Molina Rumored To Reprise The Role Of Doctor Octopus In ‘Spider-Man 3’ Not much is known on the series at this time but reports earlier this year revealed that Clint’s brother Barney Barton aka Trickshot and the New York crime organization Tracksuit Mafia would make appearances. There are previous reports stating that villain Madame Masque will be a supporting character, as well as Echo.

One big opportunity in construction, Schreyer says, is using computer vision and other sensing technologies to track the movement of materials and workers around a work site. Software can automatically flag if a job is falling behind or if something has been installed in the wrong place. “There is so much potential to do something with that using AI,” Schreyer says. “More companies are going to move into that AI space.” Doxel , based in Redwood City, California, makes a mobile robot that scans work sites in 3D so that software can calculate how the project is progressing. A four-legged Boston Dynamics robot called Spot is being tested for the same purpose at a number of sites. Several companies sell drones for automated construction site inspection, including Propeller , vHive , ABJ Drones , and DJI . Buildots , based in Tel Aviv, Israel, sells software that uses cameras fitted to the helmets of site managers, which automatically capture a site and process the images to identify discrepancies between plans and ongoing work. The technology is being used on several large European construction projects. Roy Danon, Buildots’ cofounder and CEO, says the goal is to use the data collected from work sites to help companies design buildings and plan construction schedules better. “We believe we can have a huge impact on planning,” he says, “if we have enough projects that show how you plan and how things actually turn out.” “The adoption of technology in construction has lagged behind almost everything except hunting and fishing for the past decades,” says Josh Johnson, a consultant at McKinsey who follows the building industry. A McKinsey report last month predicted a big shakeout across the construction industry over the next decade, with companies adopting technologies and methodologies from the manufacturing world.