Lusoponte

lusoponte

How many employees does Lusoponte have?

LUSOPONTE - CONCESSIONÁRIA PARA A TRAVESSIA DO TEJO, S.A. has 130 employees at this location and generates $80.30 million in sales (USD). There are 333 companies in the LUSOPONTE - CONCESSIONÁRIA PARA A TRAVESSIA DO TEJO, S.A. corporate family.

What is the Lusoponte concession?

The Lusoponte concession concerns the construction of a new bridge over the River Tagus, connecting the north and south bank of Lisbon. The Portuguese government opted to use a concession system, with a DBFO (Design-Build-Finance-Operate) project.

When was the Lusoponte bridge built?

The contract was signed in 1994 and the new bridge, with a length of approximately 17 km, was opened to the public in 1998, representing almost 1 billion € of capex (Sarmento & Renneboog, 2016 ). The Lusoponte concession map. Source: Google maps

Who built the first pontoon bridge in Italy?

It was designed and built by Antonio da Ponte and his nephew, Antonio Contino, following a design competition in the city. The first bridge at that location, known as Ponte della Moneta, was a wooden pontoon bridge designed in 1178 by Nicolò Barattieri.

What is the lifespan of the Lusoponte bridge?

Lusopontes capital is 50.4% from Portuguese companies, 24.8% French and 24.8% British. The bridge has a life expectancy of 120 years, having been designed to withstand wind speeds of 250 km/h (155 mph) and hold up to an earthquake 4.5 times stronger than the historical 1755 Lisbon earthquake (estimated at 8.5–9.0 on the moment magnitude scale ).

What is the project Lusoponte?

Lusoponte was the first case in Portugal of project finance in large transport infrastructure projects and set a model for future projects. The project was delivered in time and with no cost overruns, despite the high construction risk associated with the construction of a bridge in a difficult terrain.

What is the Lusoponte concession?

The Lusoponte concession concerns the construction of a new bridge over the River Tagus, connecting the north and south bank of Lisbon. The Portuguese government opted to use a concession system, with a DBFO (Design-Build-Finance-Operate) project.

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