Logging In & Out of the ChekRite Portal
Managing Your Sites
Managing Asset Documentation
Managing Employees / Users
User Roles and Access
Managing Your Devices
Managing Employee Groups
Statistics & Billing
10 Steps to Building a Checklist
Creating a New Checklist
Setting Up the Structure of Your Checklist
Fail Weights & Scores
Testing Your Checklist
Publishing Your Checklist
Assigning a Checklist to an Asset Class
Assigning Warnings & Manuals
Modifying a Checklist
Downloading ChekRite on your Phone or Tablet
Logging In & Out
Starting an Inspection
Table of Contents
Updated by Jordan Millar
In ChekRite it’s important to think about the structure of how you will organise your assets. Getting this right will greatly improve the quality of your reporting, so don't underestimate the value of thinking this through carefully evaluating your current and future requirements.
There are four levels that we can define Assets in ChekRite. The following depicts this.
The Category is the top level. This is a descriptor or a way of grouping together like Asset Classes. An example might be Dump Truck, Light Vehicle, Property or even Ancillary Equipment.
In many cases the Asset Class will be synonymous with Make. This could be something like Toyota or Caterpillar. In other cases it might be something like House.
The Asset Sub-Class is often synonymous with Model. An example could be Hilux.
This is the individual identifier of the asset. On a vehicle it could be the unit number or registration number. On a property it might be the address.
Here are some examples of asset structures for different types of businesses.
42 Wallaby Way, Sydney
City of Brisbane
Milton State School