Synonyms for budimex or Related words with budimex

tsaplin              batowski              getkant              protazy              zygfryd              produkcji              jednaszewski              onyshkevych              kalasanty              rauba              mikhajlovich              monighetti              keteltas              ravbar              maslenkov              voyloshnikov              lawicz              kolejowego              retti              ludolff              aviatsionnyi              grundmanis              reitern              ulanowski              arkadis              lipmans              fiumano              dziewicki              racovsky              ilosfalvy              galikyan              krendovsky              kontradmiral              perlea              zachariasz              rafineria              ostafi              ardakov              czeszejko              wawrzecki              hipolit              rudzki              vahtang              aghbalian              makhorin              samton              barchovski              varimezov              siemieniec              muntingh             



Examples of "budimex"
Alexandru Pesamosca (14 March 1930 in Constanţa, Romania – 1 September 2011 in Bucharest, Romania) was a Romanian surgeon and pediatrician, medic at the Marie Sklodovska-Curie (former Budimex) Hospital in Bucharest, Romania. He was the leading surgeon of over 50,000 medical operations on children at this hospital, other medical facilities in Romania and outside the country.
Demolition of the previous stadium started on December 1, 2009, with challenging foundation works done during harsh winter. By May 2010 first stand reached its maximum height with 20 rows of terracing. Works carried out by Budimex-Dromex were due to end in late 2010, but after delays were finished in early weeks of 2011.
In the early years of the new millennium the company expanded acquiring 58.5% of the Polish construction company Budimex Dromex S.A. in April 2000 and Bristol Airport in Southwest England in December 2000. Joaquín Ayuso was appointed CEO of the Ferrovial group in January 2002; Santiago Bergareche remained on the Board and was appointed Vice Chairman. In June 2002, Ferrovial acquired the concession for Sydney airport, the largest airport in Australia.
In September 2007, Budimex Dromex started the construction of media pavilion - a building that was part of the previous concept of the stadium. In October the architectural studio of Wojciech Obtułowicz has been commissioned to carry out the new stadium project. It cost about 3.5 million zł. In January 2008 the construction of media pavilion was completed. The total cost of this investment exceeded 11 million zł.
Media Pavilion is the legacy of the first three stadium projects, according to which the facilities under the stands would not be as developed as they are in the current version. The building is located in the corner, between west and south stands. The construction of the Media Pavilion started in September 2007 and was completed in January 2008. The main contractor was Budimex Dromex and cost was 11 384 mln zł. The building is 16 meters tall and 22 meters long.
The largest extradosed bridge in Europe, one of the largest in the world, was completed in July 2013 and was planned to open to traffic on 26 July over the Vistula River in Kwidzyn, Poland. The total length of the bridge is with the main span of 204 m. The bridge has been commissioned by General Directorate for National Roads and Highways,designed by Transprojekt Gdanski and is built by Budimex and Ferrovial Agroman at a cost of 90 million EUR. In addition to the bridge, three more flyovers with total length of 1028.4 m and two bridges over the rivers Młyńska Struga and Liwa will be formed.
The construction project developed by architecture and design studio owned by Wojciech Obtułowicz has been changed four times with key features remaining the same. The first conception assumed the construction of the stadium for more than 20 000 seats with leaving of the main stand which was built in the mid nineties. According to this project in November 2004, the construction of a new south stand has begun with striker Maciej Żurawski digging the first shovel. It was completed in June 2006, costing nearly 35 mln zł. The main contractor was Budimex Dromex. In the meantime, in January 2006, construction of the twin northern stand has begun. Its construction lasted 12 months with both the contractor and the cost were exactly the same as in the case of the southern stand.
From 1996 to 1999, the church was restored with the help of sponsors EnergoPol, a Polish company, and Renovabis, a German association for Roman Catholic churches. The Russian government provided funds towards the conclusion of the project. Reconstruction took place initially under the direction of Polish companies PKZ and Budimex, who completely restored the façade and roof. From September 1998, Father Andrzey Stetskevich and Jan Tajchman, architect and restorer from Toruń, Poland, jointly oversaw the work; they had previously headed the restoration of the Catholic Assumption Cathedral in St. Petersburg. (Stetskevich later rose to become vicar general of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Moscow.) The interior fittings and the new altar were built by Ukrainian, Belarusian and Russian experts. Companies in Moscow carried out all the internal and external marble work. The church furnishings were produced, under the direction of Vladimir Mukhin, by students from the St. Petersburg renovating school. Stained glass for the façade's rose window were made in Toruń, other windows were produced by Tolotschko, a Belarusian company from Hrodna. The Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception was ceremonially reopened on 12 December 1999 and was reconsecrated by the Secretary of State of the Roman Curia, Angelo Cardinal Sodano. The cathedral incorporates a library, the editorial office of the Russian Catholic magazine "The Catholic Messenger—The Light of the Gospel" (Russian: Католический вестник — Свет Евангелия) as well as the local office for the Caritas charity.
In March 2001, Warsaw Airport was renamed in honour of the renowned Polish pianist and composer Frédéric Chopin (though this name is almost never used by residents of Warsaw, and most frequent visitors know the airport simply as Okęcie). A year later, a tender for the construction of a new passenger terminal at Warsaw airport was announced, this was then won by the Polish-Spanish consortium of Ferrovial Agromán, Budimex and Estudio Lamela, who joined in 2004 to implement the largest Polish investment in civil aviation history, Chopin Airport's long-awaited 'Terminal 2'. By 2006, the arrivals level of this new terminal had been inaugurated, with the departures level finally, after a long delay due to certification issues, being opened in late 2007. In this same year, the low-cost Etiuda terminal was also opened; this, however, was closed again just two years later in 2009, with all operations being transferred to terminals 1 and 2. The final and most recent developments in the airport's history came in the period covering 2010–2011, when the airport's new central and south piers were finished (left unfinished until the possibility of connecting them with the north pier appeared) and opened along with a redesigned terminal complex which saw the airport's two terminals merged to form a single 'Terminal A' complex. Despite this, work continues on reconstructing taxiways, ramps and access roads, the most important projects of which will see the airport connected to Poland's expressway network via the S79 Airport Expressway and S2 Southern Warsaw Bypass. An underground railway station connected to Warsaw's suburban rail system was opened in June 2012 in time for the UEFA Euro 2012 football championships.