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Construction Manager's BIM Handbook

  • ID: 3387157
  • Book
  • 256 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Building Information Modelling (BIM) harnesses digital technologies to unlock more efficient methods of designing, creating and maintaining built environment assets. BIM embeds key product and asset data with a 3 dimensional model of a built asset, which can be used to foster a collaborative way of working and effective management of information throughout a project lifecycle. The UK government is encouraging the adoption of BIM by mandating that all central government departments adopt collaborative Level 2 BIM (file based collaboration and library management) by 2016 for all construction projects. The Construction Manager’s BIM Handbook ensures the reader understands what BIM is, what the UK strategy is and what it means for key roles in the construction team. By providing concise summaries of key aspects of BIM, explaining the government documents and intentions, and providing pointers on implementation all readers will be fully aware of the implications of BIM for them and their organisations, and can begin to adopt this approach in future projects.
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Foreword xiii

Introduction xv

Acknowledgements xviii

Glossary xix

Notes on Contributors xx

PART I: INTRODUCTION

1 What is BIM? 3John Eynon

2 Why BIM? 6John Eynon

2.1 The mandate 6

2.2 Benefits 7

2.3 Digital context 7

3 BIM, Buildings and Infrastructure 9John Eynon

3.1 3D geometry 10

3.2 4D time 10

3.3 5D cost 11

3.4 6D FM and lifecycle 11

3.5 Simulations: lighting, fire, people movement, thermal, carbon, energy 11

3.6 Operations + maintenance manuals and information 12

3.7 Visualisations 12

3.8 Site safety planning 12

3.9 Fittings, fixtures and equipment 12

3.10 Offsite manufacture 12

3.11 Lifecycle costing and management 13

3.12 Facilities management/building operations 13

3.13 Recycling 13

3.14 RFID (radio frequency identity tag) 13

3.15 Refurb/retrofit 14

3.16 3D printing 14

3.17 Automated construction 15

3.18 Validation and compliance 15

3.19 Infrastructure 15

4 BIM and Infrastructure 16Phil Jackson

4.1 Introduction 16

4.2 In infrastructure the asset is the business 16

4.3 Infrastructure is messy 17

4.4 Federated infrastructure models 19

4.5 Specific infrastructure issues 21

4.6 Tools and data management issues 22

PART II: PEOPLE

5 Collaboration 27John Eynon

5.1 Introduction 27

5.2 Changing times 28

5.3 Tribes 29

5.4 What makes a tribe? 30

5.4.1 The Tribe of Design 30

5.4.2 The Tribe of Construct 31

5.5 Processes in conflict 32

5.6 Transition 33

5.7 One tribe 33

5.7.1 The Tribe of Solutions 33

5.8 It s in the DNA 34

5.9 Teamthink 35

5.10 Individual and team dynamics 36

5.11 Fun and joy 37

5.12 Know yourself 37

5.13 Values 37

6 Collaborative Working 39Anne Kemp

6.1 Introduction 39

6.2 The way into the problem: a systemic approach 40

6.3 The missing pieces to instil collaborative working 42

6.4 Instigating change 46

6.5 Looking to the individual 47

6.6 Turning to leadership: and the energy to empower individuals 47

6.7 and the responsibility of teams 47

6.8 Walking the talk 49

6.9 The energy within 50

6.10 Conclusions 50

6.11 Practical action points 54

References 55

7 Leadership Choices 56Saima Butt

Reference 59

PART III: PROCESS

8 BSI B555 Roadmap 63British Standards Institution

8.1 Introduction 63

8.2 Maturity level definitions 65

8.3 Key Roadmap deliveries 66

8.3.1 Delivery 1: 2011 present object libraries 66

8.3.2 Delivery 2: 2013 14 process and data management 67

8.3.3 Delivery 3: 2015 onwards guidance documents 69

8.3.4 Other BSI BIM publications 69

9 UK BIM Level 2: Key Documents 70John Eynon

9.1 But first What is UK BIM Level 2? 71

9.2 Conclusion 75

10 NBS BIM Toolkit: An Overview 76Stephen Hamil

10.1 What exactly is the BIM Toolkit? 76

10.2 What benefits will the digital BIM Toolkit deliver? 77

10.3 What happens next? 79

11 BIM–ing the Team 80John Eynon

11.1 Smart world 80

11.2 The Swamp 81

11.3 Principles of the way it will be 81

11.4 BIM–ing the team 83

11.4.1 The construction manager 83

11.4.2 Pre–construction manager and delivery construction manager 84

11.4.3 Design manager 85

11.4.4 Estimator, quantity surveyor, commercial manager 85

11.4.5 BIM manager, coordinator 86

11.5 The final stretch 86

11.6 And finally for this chapter 87

12 BIM Level 2: Legal Perspective 89Sarah Rock

12.1 EIR and BEP: design and build for BIM 89

12.2 The BIM Protocol 90

12.3 The information manager 91

12.4 BIM competency 91

12.5 Standards 91

12.6 Intellectual property 92

12.7 Security of data 92

12.8 Key documents 92

12.9 Legal conclusions 93

PART IV: WIDER CONTEXT

13 5D BIM: Cost 97Adrien Guillemet

14 BIM and Facilities Management 101Kath Fontana

14.1 Introduction 101

14.2 Collaboration between facilities management practitioners and other built environment disciplines 101

14.3 Facilities management and information management 102

14.4 Data exchange and COBie 103

14.5 Government Soft Landings 105

14.6 Conclusions 106

15 Cyber Security 107Steve Race

15.1 Architects Registration Board (ARB) Clause 4.3 108

15.2 Sensitive building typologies 109

15.3 Servers 109

15.4 Virtual participants 110

15.5 The Institute of Engineering and Technology (IET) Code of Practice Cyber Security in the Built Environment 111

15.6 Ending 112

16 Level 2, Level 3 and Beyond 113Mark Bew

16.1 Introduction 113

16.2 What is the BIM Programme all about? 113

16.3 Level 2 114

16.4 The next phase: Level 3 BIM 117

16.5 Conclusions and next steps 119

17 The Next Construction Revolution 121Richard Threlfall

18 BIM and the Future of Design Management 123Stephen Emmitt

18.1 Future challenges 124

18.2 What is to become of the design manager? 125

Further reading 126

19 BIM and Social Media 127Fred Mills

19.1 The social duty of Generation Y 127

19.2 Generational advantage 127

19.3 Implications for AEC 128

19.4 The Y–bridge 129

19.4.1 Support to knowledge sharing 129

19.4.2 Support to the project delivery and asset management (BIM) workflows 130

19.4.3 Democratisation of built asset delivery and operation 131

20 BIM Leaders of the Future: Engaging the Digital Generation 133Alison Watson

20.1 Introduction 133

20.2 Time flies: how six years can make all the difference 134

20.3 The challenges in engaging the Digital Generation 135

20.4 In conclusion: less is more 138

20.5 Five things to do today if you want to change the future 140

Further reading 141

21 Getting Started BIM Implementation and SMEs 142John Eynon

21.1 Eating the #BIMelephant! 142

21.2 Resource number one assessment and BEP 142

21.3 Resource number two Task Group website 143

21.4 Resource number three the BIM cube 143

21.5 Resource number four support 144

21.6 Conclusion 144

21.7 As for the #BIMelephant! ! 144

22 Afterword: BIM, Digital Life and the Third Industrial Revolution 146John Eynon

22.1 The pace of digital evolution 146

22.2 What does it mean for us? 147

22.3 The Third Industrial Revolution 148

22.4 For Generation Z it s as natural as breathing 148

22.5 2016 and beyond 149

PART V: APPENDICES

Appendix A BIM Dictionary 153

Appendix B BIM Acronyms 175

Appendix C Digital Built Britain BIM Level 3 Strategy 186

Appendix D1 Software: Introduction 187

Appendix D2 Collaboration Tools 191

Appendix E1 Synchro Oakwood 4D Model Case Study 193

Appendix E2 Synchro HARBORcenter Case Study 207

Appendix E3 Autodesk Case Study: The New Way of Working 211

Appendix E4 Bentley Case Study: D wr Cymru Welsh Water Deploys Bentley s ProjectWise to Improve Team Collaboration 216

Bibliography 219

Index 225

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John Eynon
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