The paper presents background on the idea and the problem of optimizing zone temperature setpoints and offers specific results that have been obtained via simulations, controlled laboratory testing, and discipline research. Outcomes utilizing the transient model on a selected case are in contrast with these obtained using the traditional strategies. This remark signifies the relative higher share of emission distribution of equipment and transportation in foundation construction compared to that in the full building construction. Parameters considered were clinker manufacturing efficiency, blending of cement, crushing of aggregate, recycling of steel, lumber drying efficiency, material transportation distance, carbon intensity of fossil fuel, restoration of logging, sawmill, development and demolition residues for biofuel, and growth and exploitation of surplus forest not wanted for wooden material manufacturing. Outcomes obtained an average GHG emission of 67%, 19% and 14% from materials, gear and transportation respectively. Foundation construction involves heavy machine utilization which contributes to greenhouse gasoline (GHG) and non-GHG emissions.