A crane can carry up to 500 tonnes, depending on the size of the crane and its location.
There are over 6,000 cranes in operation worldwide.
There is a crane for every 1,000 people.
The number of cranes is growing exponentially, and in Ireland the number is estimated to be up to 3,000.
The main reason for this is that there are no local jobs, no training and no experience in a wide range of jobs.
According to the Department of Transport, there are over 8,000 crane operators in Ireland.
But these are the people who are actually paying the bills and building the infrastructure.
In fact, the construction industry in Ireland is largely unregulated and in the UK, the UK Construction Association says there are 3,800 crane operators.
The real job is in the supply chain and logistics.
In Ireland, the real jobs are in the building industry.
The majority of construction projects are being carried out by private companies and a number of the projects are under way.
There has been a big rise in the number of contracts being awarded for a crane to be used in the construction of a new home, new hotel or other type of commercial activity.
The Government says that more than 60,000 jobs in the public sector are directly related to the building sector.
The construction sector is not growing, but there is no real job creation in the sector.
In the past, the Irish construction industry has seen a significant increase in the amount of money it gets from government.
In 2013-14, the Government received €2.3 billion, which is a €10 billion increase on 2014-15.
That was up €4.5 billion on the previous year.
The boom in construction work is partly due to the fact that the number and size of crates in the country has increased, and the number has gone up even faster in recent years.
The growth of crats in Ireland, especially in the Dublin region, has been the main driver behind the boom.
The Irish construction sector employs approximately 5,000 workers, the majority of whom are male and are in their early twenties to mid-thirties.
This has increased the demand for the workforce and the industry.
Some of these workers are already employed in the industry in their local communities.
Others, especially younger people, have moved to the capital cities and have made the switch from local jobs to work in Dublin.
Many of these people have jobs in building sites and the wider construction industry.
In many cases, the people making the move have not been in the field for long and are not qualified.
It has also made the industry more competitive.
The building industry employs approximately 12,000 construction workers.
This number has increased dramatically over the past decade, with the number in the area of the capital now up to 17,000 employees.
The figures have increased by about 1,100 jobs in Dublin in the last year alone.
This is a growth rate of approximately 1.5 per cent.
A recent survey of workers in the commercial sector in Dublin found that the majority were unemployed, with most being over the age of 20.
In addition, there is a huge shortage of skilled workers.
There have been more than 3,200 vacancies for the construction sector in the city, and there are currently approximately 2,700 vacant positions.
There were over 100,000 vacancies for construction workers in 2017.
The increase in workers, vacancies and construction vacancies is a reflection of the boom in the housing sector.
There will always be an increased demand for housing in the region.
In 2016-17, there were 1,735 vacancies in Dublin and a similar number of new construction projects.
However, this number has now dropped to 937.
The recent growth in the population in the centre of Dublin has also led to an increase in demand for new houses.
The area is already a hotspot for construction activity, with about 15,000 new construction jobs being planned for the next 12 months.
There may be more jobs, but the need for new homes is not necessarily being met by the sector, as is the case for the area around the University of Dublin.
The State has invested heavily in the infrastructure and infrastructure projects that are needed to house all of these new people, but many of these projects are not expected to be completed until 2040-41.
It is estimated that there will be between 2,000 and 3,400 new homes built in Dublin over the next three years.
A significant part of this work will be carried out in the South Dublin and North Dublin area, and this has led to a significant shortage of house construction work.
The city is still facing an infrastructure deficit.
The City of Dublin and Dublin County Council estimates that they need to invest around €1 billion in the areas of housing, transport, housing, housing delivery and housing, including new housing, over the coming two years.
In 2018-19, this is estimated at €1.8 billion.
The cost of these capital investments are expected to rise by approximately €