No. I'm 1000% sure - errors I mentioned not because everything needs to be done yesterday. Because workers I've been observing just [censored] stupid. I cannot find another word for that.
And the worst - after picking up such an error - people are lying in your eyes, that everything fine. Well, maybe because of London... People lost their mind here. Seriously - what I have seen in past 6 years - shocking.
So first they are producing a lot of really-really bad construction documentation, after there is coming conflict with clients, then coming lawyers and solving conflict, and after another team receiving this terrible corrupted documentation and fixing errors. Most of big buildings (all this glass skyscrapers in the city) are built this way in London. Through the scandals with architectural firms.
Definitely computer program can do much better, than most of architects do projects today. C'mon - there are examples appearing already of AI driven architectural programs. In next few years we will see more and more - just necessary to look into right direction.
Literally everything you've pointed out here is down to human error(s).
Not down to some shortcoming in the software they use (be it the lack of AI or AI-assisted algorithm).
And not even problems that are likely to be resolved by "replacing" those humans entirely or otherwise by AI software.
Who's going to control the software and drive it? Humans or machines? Who codes the software? Humans? Do you see where I'm going with this?
At the end of the day it seems as if you or the people who work with have more of a problem with the people they hire rather than the software they use, and that the hiring process is where the solution to like, 90% of your problems, might actually lay.
"AI" can't cure or solve what are at the end of the day human flaws and shortcomings, and we are by nature (and some would say by design) a flawed and imperfect species.
"AI" (and AI-assisted software) can mitigate or perhaps reduce the impact of some of those flaws, but we'll never live in a world where software algorithms completely eliminate the human factor and human error from things we do.
As an aside and an example (and to make the point), Facial-recognition software is now known to have severe limitations when it comes to distinguishing and recognizing distinguishing traits in non-Caucasian/non-white faces.
Not because the software is racist. But rather because the people who wrote the software (mostly white people), unbeknownst to even themselves, wrote into the code their own implicit biases and their shortcomings in recognizing features in other races,...into their software.
(And to be fair we ALL have these shortcomings when it comes to recognizing and scrutinizing distinguishing features in faces of people of races different from our own. That's just how nature and evolution works.)
Which then becomes apparent in how the software runs,....less than perfectly in a situation where it's supposed to,....as you would have it.... "eliminate human error" in doing the same - when all it ends up doing is not only perpetuating and replaying those same human errors (written into its code), but only more efficiently and possibly faster than humans can.
That's not a solution to a problem.
That's just making the problem more efficacious and streamlined.
The facial-recognition software and algorithm problem is an easy one to fix. And it's a fix, ironically that involves the addition of more (read : diverse) humans into the software writing process.
If you're incapable of seeing that the limitations of the software will always be delineated by our own limitations as human beings (whether as the ones who write the software or the ones who drive and use it), then you'll always be taken in by the enticement and temptation of the fantasy of a world in which software and AI solves all our problems.
As an(other) aside, you can't possibly be always sure (...like,..."1000% sure") that everything you say it right or correct, and that what everyone else says or recounts as a rejoinder is wrong - even when their recounting things that happen in their own experiences or from their experience and that you have no notion of.
Life just doesn't work that way.
None of us is ever correct 100% (let alone "1000%") of the time, while others are always wrong.
And not being open to seeing things from others' perspective or points of view, isn't conducive to dialogue or discussion.
Again, just my opinion.
You may see it differently,...and you probably will and do,...and that's okay.
I'm just saying.