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BIM: The Promise of an Integrated Approach to Project Delivery
 

BIM: The Promise of an Integrated Approach to Project Delivery

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A presentation about (1) The technological and business practice influences that are impacting today’s architectural practice;...

A presentation about (1) The technological and business practice influences that are impacting today’s architectural practice;
(2) The difference between Little-BIM and Big-BIM; (3) The relationship of Integrated Project Delivery in Big-BIM; (4) A practical discussion of resources to implement BIM; and (5) The practical uses for the BIM model

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BIM: The Promise of an Integrated Approach to Project Delivery BIM: The Promise of an Integrated Approach to Project Delivery Presentation Transcript

  • BIM, The Promise of an Integrated Approach to Project Delivery
    Presented by:
    Michael Fuller, CSI, CDT, AIA, LEEDap
    AWC|West
    CONSTRUCT2010
    Conference: May 11-14, 2010
    Pennsylvania Convention Center
    Philadelphia, PA
  • A FEW REMINDERS…
    Please remember to mute all electronic devices.
    You must swipe your card at the door in order to receive credit for your course.
    No one under the age of 18 is allowed in meeting rooms.
  • AIA/CES Credits
    Hanley Wood is a Registered Provider with The American Institute of Architects Continuing Education Systems. Credit earned on completion of this program will be reported to CES Records for AIA members. Certificates of Completion for non-AIA members available on request.
    This program is registered with the AIA/CES for continuing professional education. As such, it does not include content that may be deemed or construed to be an approval or endorsement by the AIA of any material of construction or any method or manner of handling, using, distributing, or dealing in any material or product. Questions related to specific materials, methods, and services will be addressed at the conclusion of this presentation.
  • CSI CEN Credits
    This program is a registered educational program with the Construction Specifications Institute of Alexandria, VA. The content within this program is not created or endorsed by CSI nor should the content be construed as an approval of any product, building method, or service. Information on the specific content can be addressed at the conclusion of this program, by the Registered Provider.
    Credit earned for completing this program will automatically be submitted to the CSI CEN. Completion certificates can be obtained by contacting the Provider directly.
    This logo and statement identify Provider programs registered with the CSI CEN and are limited to the educational program content.
  • Learning Objectives:
    Upon completing this program, the participant should know:
    The technological and business practice influences that are impacting today’s architectural practice
    The difference between Little-BIM and Big-BIM
    The relationship of Integrated Project Delivery in Big-BIM
    A practical discussion of resources to implement BIM
    The practical uses for the BIM model
  • Michael Fuller, AIA, CDT, LEEDap
    Michael has been practicing architecture for more than 25 years, half of which as a project and quality control manger in Los Angeles
    Michael has served on the Construction Specifications Institute's Los Angeles Chapter Board since 1998 as Director, President Elect, and President, as well as current Past President. Michael has served on local and national CSI committees, including the Technical, Education, Website/Electronic Communications, Strategic Planning and GreenFormat committees.
    Recipient of the 2009 Wilbur Johnson Memorial Award, for notable contributions in conjunction with specifications, and education to the Los Angeles CSI Chapter, the CSI West Region, and the CSI Institute.
    As a LEED® accredited professional and member of the CSI GreenFormat Task Team, Michael is a frequent lecturer on “GreenFormat and the Need for Comprehensive Environmental Product Declarations" and on “BuildingSmart; An Integrated Approach to Project Delivery”.
  • THE CHALLENGE?
  • “It’s not what you don’t know that hurts you, It’s what you know that ain’t so.”
    - Mark Twain
  • Traditional Design
  • Traditional Relationships:
    • Information Exchange
    • Risk Gap
    • CM / Lawyers / Insurance
    Integrated Practice:
    • Shared Information
    • Shared Risk
    • Shared Reward
  • Traditional Design
    Ability
    Changes
    to
    Design
    control
    of
    Cost
    cost
    LITIGATION
    PHASE
    Design
    Effort
    Construction
    CDs
    DD
    MacLeamy Curve
    CEO HOK
    Time
  • INOVATIVE APPROACH TO DESIGN
    Ability
    to
    control
    cost
    LITIGATION
    PHASE
    Changes
    Design
    of
    Cost
    Effort
    LITIGATION
    PHASE
    Design
    Construction
    CDs
    DD
    MacLeamy Curve
    CEO HOK
    Time
  • INOVATIVE APPROACH TO DESIGN
    Ability
    to
    control
    cost
    LITIGATION
    PHASE
    Changes
    Design
    of
    Cost
    Effort
    Design
    Construction
    CDs
    DD
    MacLeamy Curve
    CEO HOK
    Time
  • LITTLE - BIM
    Ability
    to
    control
    cost
    LITIGATION
    PHASE
    Changes
    Design
    of
    Cost
    Effort
    Design
    Construction
    CDs
    DD
    Time
  • …Addressing Client Challenges
    Cost
    value for money
    Velocity
    increased speed to market
    Quality
    decreased tolerance for error
    Complexity
    increased systems integration
    Risk
    decreased tolerance for uncertainty
  • BIG - BIM
    Building Information Modeling
    Integrated Practice
  • Some Definitions
    BIM = Building Information Modeling
    a model-based technology linked with a database
    IP = INTEGRATED PRACTICE
    Integrated Practice refers to the legal and business issues that surround the integration of the building industry. It includes productive teams guided by trust, transparent processes, effective collaboration, and information sharing. Team success is tied to project success, shared risk/reward, value-based decision-making, and full utilization of available technologies.
    Little BIM ANY MODEL BASED TECHNOLOOGY
    Big BIM LITTLE BIM + IP
  • BIG - BIM
    Integrated
    Practice
    Practice
    Today
    Building Information Modeling
  • O
    O
    C
    C
    T
    Design
    Build
    Design Bid Build
    A
    A
    O
    O
    O
    BIM
    C
    C
    A
    A
    C
    IPD
    T
    BIM
    A
    T
    PROJECT DELIVERY
    Design Assist +
  • BIM
    DATA VS KNOWLEDGE
  • Problem Seeking
  • Problem Solving
  • Analysis
  • Synthesis
  • Structuring data to identify emerging patterns
    Functional Requirements
    Regulatory
    Requirements
    Budgetary
    Requirements
    Aesthetic
    Requirements
    Site
    Limitations
    Sustainability
    Requirements
    Owner
    Requirements
  • Decision making with incomplete information
  • Program of Needs
    Building Systems
    Exterior Enclosure
    Program Requirements
    Specialized support
    Functional Needs
    Flexibility
    Time / Budget
    Building organization
    Internal Neighborhoods
    Activity Spaces
    Growth
    Changing technology
    Quality & Environment
    Site
    Campus Core
    Soils Conditions
    Medical Staff
    Patients
    Family & Visitor
    Aesthetics
    Building systems
    Image / character of building
    Sustainability
    Service to Users
    Convenient Access
    Attractive Welcoming
    Value for $
  • Energizing information with knowledge…..
  • UniFormat Classification System
  • Recognizing emerging patterns from data points…..
  • Building Information Stewards and Knowledge Managers…..
  • …..along with tools to manage and inform
  • Balance
    Functional Requirements
    Regulatory
    Requirements
    Budgetary
    Requirements
    Balance
    Aesthetic
    Requirements
    Site
    Limitations
    Sustainability
    Requirements
    Owner
    Requirements
  • Innovation
  • 3D Review
  • 3D Printing
    3DS
    Max
    Rhino
    Maya
    ADT
    Inter-Operability
    Ecotect
    Sketch Up
    Tekla
    SIM
    Gravity
    BIM
    4D
    Navisworks
    Wind
    MIM
    5D
    PIM
    BIN
    EIM
    IWMS
    CAFM
    LIMS
  • Wide Area Network
    Owner
    Linked Revit Model
    Synched Revit Model
    Healthcare
    ADT / Code Book
    RevitADT
    M/E/P Engineering
    Revit Bldg Systems
    Facility Manager
    Archibus
    IFC
    Construct Services
    MS Access
    ODBC
    Architecture
    Revit Building
    ACAD
    OtherDatabase
    ODBC
    Details
    BPD Library
    Specifications
    E-Specs
    OtherCAD
    ACADRevit
    Structural Engineer
    Revit Structural
    Revit – 3D Studio
    Web - XML
    IFC
    IFC
    Energy Analysis
    Green Bldg Studio
    Contractor
    Graphisoft
    Code Compliance
    (Research Only)
    Visualization
    3D Studio
    Sub-Components of the Building Information Model
  • BIMAdministrative and System Requirements
  • BIM CASE STUDY
    First Revit project was a justice project in April of 2007. The project team consisted of 4 people including the PA and 3 full time staff. The project included limited remodel of existing structures, a new support facility and three new housing units. Schematic design had already been completed and the Revit model was started in DDs including the training of the 4 person project team. CD’s were completed 1 year later
    • Subsequently used Revit on 2 major hospitals, 2 S&T labs, 2 large airport projects and several Interiors projects.
    • Nationwide, over 100 Revit projects.
    Revit Projects
  • 100%
    BIM TRAINING
    “Tipping Point”
    Projects
    0%
    Trained Revit Users
    0%
    65%
    100%
  • BIM Efficiency
    A BIM model allows for:
    questions to come up much earlier in the project
    Detailed studies like sections or 3D views can be done early and often, to see how systems interact and work together (or not).
    The drawing set can be coordinated throughout the design phases since Revit manages these automatically
    Consultant models can be linked in to check for clashes
    Disciplines can use the same elements on their respective models, All working in the same model
    Schedules generated automatically, take advantage of more information to make more informed decision throughout the design.
  • Software
    Revit (an Autodesk product).
    Parametric tools, 3D modeling were main considerations, central database, ease of use (as compared to Architectural Desktop).
    Corporate mandate: “All Future Projects Starting in October 2007 Will Be Executed Using Revit”.
  • Revit Environment
    Best Revit Work Environment with today’s technology:
    Single Office local area network (LAN) where users work off a local copy of a Revit model that is on the local server.
    Consultant models are available from the same server.
  • Network Access Speed
    internet
    1,000 Mbps (LAN)
    10 Mbps
    1.5 – 4.5 Mbps
    45 Mbps (in progress)
    Office 1
    Office 3
    Office 3
    Office 2
    Wireless = 54 Mbps (for comparison)
    Note: typical model file size is between 100 MB to 250+MB.
  • Revit Remote Access – 1
    Remote Access:
    Remote Desktop (RD) where a user controls a computer on the local area network (LAN) remotely to access the Revit files.
    Pro – fast access
    Con - each user outside of the LAN will need 2 computers – their own and another one on the LAN for remote control.
    Home Office
    Remote Office
    Remote User at home
  • Preferred Specifications
    • Windows XP Pro x64
    • Core 2 Duo 2.5 GHz
    • 8 GB RAM
    • Nvidia NVS 160M Video card with 256 memory
    • 24” monitor
    • 160 GB local hard drive
    Hardware Specs
    Autodesk Recommended Specifications
    Windows XP Pro (x32 or x64)
    Core 2 Duo 2.4 GHz or equivalent
    4 GB RAM
    Video card – supports OpenGL spec 1.3
    1280 x 1024 monitor
    5 GB free disk space
  • Revit Production Work
    Project is separated into distinct manageable models – core and shell, interiors, site, buildings, etc…)
    Revit work practice – editing the element instead of checking out the entire workset, saving to central often, checking review warnings,
    Sitting team members together
    Provide ‘instant messaging’ software for team members for quick communication
  • Consultants
    Use of Revit is relatively new and the application of Revit “use” varies quite a bit
    Disciplines have to work much more closely and earlier in the project phase
    Establish schedule for model exchanges
    Determine who “owns” certain elements and when they release ownership of lements
    One may have to edit an element family to accommodate needs of another discipline.
    Clash detection tools
    LEED, sustainability tools
  • Revit Training
    Train the Project – 5 day, live on-site with the project team, training on actual project work has been successful.
    Virtual training – 5 half days of training done remotely by a vendor who is familiar with Revit work process.
    Advanced – 3-5 Days live on-site or remote 1 day
    Self-paced – Revit video clips and webcast, Revit for Interior Design. Revit Tutorials
  • Deliverables
    continue to produce 2D traditional document sets
    A BIM set will usually include more 3D views and sections to better explain design intent.
  • BIM
    Added Values
    • Solar Studies
    • Energy Analysis
    • Wind Analysis
    • Building Material Studies
    • Code Analysis
    • Cost Analysis
    • Scheduling
    • Specifications
    • Fabrication and Construction
    • Life Cycle Information Management
    • Facilities Management
  • Architectural Design
  • Structural Design
  • MEP Design
  • Collaboration with Intelligent Objects
  • Coordination and Clash Detection
  • Coordination Review
  • Product Research
  • Specifications
  • Cost Analysis
  • Sustainable Design
  • REPORTING LEED CREDITS
  • Energy Analysis
  • Energy Analysis
  • Code Analysis
  • Fabrication and Construction
  • OWNERS
    BUILDING
    INFORMATION
    modelling
    CONTRACTORS
    ARCHITECTS
    STRUCTURAL
    ENGINEERS
    SERVICES
    ENGINEERS
    Life-cycle Information Management
  • Facility Management
  • 3D MODELING
  • EVOLUTION
  • The Kid:
    Rel:
    Jan 1921
    Dir:
    Charlie Chaplin
    Prod:
    Charlie Chaplin
    Written By:
    Charlie Chaplin
    Music:
    Charlie Chaplin
    Cinema:
    Charlie Chaplin (NC)
    Starring:
    Charlie Chaplin
  • Grand Illusion:
    Rel:
    June 1937
    Dir:
    Jean Renoir
    Prod:
    Albert Pinkovitch
    Frank Rollmer
    Written By:
    Jean Renoir
    Music:
    Emile Vuillermoz
    Joseph Kosma
    Cinema:
    Christian Matras
    Starring:
    Jean Gabin
  • The Matrix:
    Rel:
    March 1999
    Dir:
    Andy Wachowski
    Lana Wachowski
    Prod:
    Joel Silver
    Written:
    Wachowski brothers
    Music:
    Don Davis
    Cinema:
    Bill Pope
    Starring:
    Keanu Reeves
  • Thank You for Attending!
    Any Questions?
    Michael Fuller, CSI, CDT, AIA, LEEDap
    Company: AWC|West
    Phone: 213.700.0760
    Email: michael.fuller@ca.rr.com
    This concludes the American Institute of Architects
    And CSI Continuing Education Systems Program.