11″ x 17″ Clipboard Field / Dual Clip / Dry Erase / Water Resistant


11″ x 17″ Clipboard for the Field On-Site Construction Engineering Drawings.


Take your 11″ x 17″ clipboard out for a FIELD trip! Dual clips keep the drawings secure. Splash guard protect your 11″ x 17″ ANSI B paper documents dry from coffee or a spot rain storm. Dry erase back board makes communication across the way very clear. The field 11×17 clipboard is a travel companion for on the job construction projects, a portable workplace. On the reverse side is a smooth white coating for you to collaborate ideas, take notes or use as a communication across a noisy job site. Low profile nickel plated dual clips are securely riveted with USA forged rivets. The board is 12″ x 20″ O.A. with comfort rounded edges and a super smooth surface, perfect for writing on your engineering drawings.

  • Engineering Field 11″ x 17″ Clipboard for ANSI B size drawings.
  • Brown 1/8″ thick hardboard coated white dry erase on reverse side.
  • Dual Low profile Clips.
  • Clear polypropylene splash guard water resistant protection.
  • O.A. size is 12″ x 20″
  • Made in USA
A change order is a document used to record an amendment to your original contract. Change orders include any additional work completed that is not part of the contract. Contractors typically break down change orders into two components: the scope of work and the price. 
The scope of work is necessary to define the exact amount of labor, materials, and time adjustments needed for the additional updates to the project. The basis of payment in a contract defines commodity, duration of the agreement, and specific requirements. Therefore, when subcontractors perform additional work, compensation should adjust, as does the basis of payment. Subcontractors should list pricing adjustments in an itemized list to show the work done at each price.
Implementing a change order process doesn’t have to be difficult and starts by establishing a relationship a relationship with your general contractor. Maintaining a good relationship can help manage expectations and set clear guidelines for a change order process. Letting your GC know ahead of time that your company uses change orders helps sets their expectations for future changes.  When it’s time for both parties to sit down and sign the change order, everyone will feel like they were part of the process, and things will go over more smoothly.
A construction change order is not synonymous with site instructions. The difference between a site instruction vs. change order is found in the way they are communicated. Where change orders are written documents of the change signed by the general contractor and the subcontractor, a site instruction is purely given by the GC. GCs can give site instructions verbally, allowing the message to get lost in translation. A formal amendment to a contract such as a change order provides a legal document that both parties refer to if needed.
Verbal instructions are dangerous to both subs and GCs. While site instructions provide essential information regarding a new scope of work, subcontractors must document instructions BEFORE anyone starts working on changes to the original contract. Documented site instructions should include the same vital information that change orders use, additional work needed, the price at which the subcontractor is willing to complete the work, and time adjustments to the projected timeline.

Additional information

Weight 1.5 lbs
Dimensions 20 × 12 × 1 in

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