Tim platts


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Tim Platts, Construction Yorkshire - Overview of BIM Implementation including Government Perspective.

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Tim platts

  1. 1. Construction Yorkshire ThinkBIM Seminar Overview of BIM implementationincluding Government perspective 15th March 2012
  2. 2. Key areas to cover today• Some definitions• Why do we need it / what does it do / who isit for?• Where are we coming from / going to?• Who is dealing with this in Government?• How much is it being adopted?• What’s in it for ‘me’ ?• What’s happening in Y&H
  3. 3. What is BIM? A definition• BIM is the process of generating and managing information about a building during its entire life cycle. BIM is a suite of technologies and processes that integrate to form the ‘system’ at the heart of which is a component-based 3D representation of each building element. This replaces traditional design tools currently in use.• Each component is generated from a product library and can have embedded information about the product and its placement, material, specification, fire rating, U-value, fittings, finishes, costs, ‘carbon content’ and any special requirements, which is stored in the system.• “The term BIM is to an extent limiting; it is not all about buildings with walls and roofs, we need to include roads, bridges, railways, process plants and infrastructure.”
  4. 4. Information (2D)Model Data
  5. 5. Why do it?“……..using the best available technologyto do things faster and better, eliminatewaste and repeated work at the interfaces.To drive out the inefficiencies we need tonormalise data, enter information onceand reuse it many times, turning data intoan asset. It could be as simple as enteringthe name and address of a supplier oncein a single place at the inception of aproject” Dick Barker (Privica/Laing O’Rourke) NBS website
  6. 6. Why do we need it? Courtesy Mervyn Enough Said? Richards
  7. 7. How can it help us do things better? Key Benefits of BIM: Early cost certainty Prototyping Reduced delivery costs Reduced operational costs Green performance Reduced risk Predictable planningWho should use BIM? Enables modularityContractorsArchitectsDesignersStructural engineersBuilding Services EngineersCost consultantsManufacturersClients Delivers fit and improved productivity
  8. 8. How can BIM data be used?How can the Clash Detectionconstructor usethe informationin the model? Cost planning Planning/scheduling Courtesy Vico
  9. 9. Evolution Not Revolution Bew Richards BIM Maturity diagramKeyIFC Industry Foundation ClassesIFD International Framework DictionaryIDM Information Delivery ManualiBIM Integrated BIMCPIC Construction Project InformationCommitteeAIM Architectural information modelSIM Structural information modelFIM Facilities information modelBSIM Building services information modelBrIM Bridge information model The majority of the UK market is still working with Level 1 processes, and the best in class are experiencing significant benefits by moving to Level 2
  10. 10. Govt Hypothesis “Government as a client can derivesignificant improvements in cost, value and carbon performance through the use of open sharable asset information” Courtesy BIS
  11. 11. Government Policy (2.30) “A lack of compatible systems, standards and protocols, and the differing requirements of clients and designers, have inhibited widespread adoption of a technology which has the capacity to ensure that all team members are working from the same data”Government will require fully collaborative3D BIM (with all project and assetinformation, documentation and data beingelectronic) as a minimum by 2016.
  12. 12. What is the (HMG) Strategy?• Pull (Government) – Be good at buying data (as well as assets and services) – Do it consistently – Leave the “How” to the Supply Chain• Push (Supply Chain) PROJECT – Early Warning to Mobilise PUSH PULL – Training How can we make it easier for the supply chain to move forward? How do we ensure we get the information we need to operate the Asset we have bought? But not force or distort the How do we gather the market? information we need to – Methods & Documentation • • • Contracts Training Technology manage the asset? How do we make it fair so we don’t force or distort the • Legals market? • Make it clear what we want• Deliver Level 2 BIM by 2016 • • • When we want it Collect it electronically Keep it simple to start
  13. 13. And who is it driving this in Govt? GCB Steering Group HMG BIM Mobilisation Structure Paul Morrell 1 September 2011 v4 Dept Heads Work stream Coordination Group Andrew Wolstenholme Work stream Chairs BIM Work Stream Steering Group Steering Group – Mark Bew (MBE for BIM!) Mark Bew BIM Implementation – David Philp Other key figures – Pull Head of BIM Push Simon Rawlinson (ECH) – legal Implementation Adam Matthews (Autodesk)- David Philp Training and EducationBIM Implementation Training Media Liaison Group Delivery Operational & BIM Project Software Vendors CIC - Institution’s Supply Chain Supply Chain Education Supply Chain Group Group BIM PM Barry Andy Watson/HA David Philp Bill Healey Rob Manning Blackwell Rachel /P4S Bill Price Roy Evans Adam MatthewsKeith Heard/IESE and Software Team NIEP Documentation Team David Holmes/DIO Deliverables TeamBill Davis/MoJ/NOMS etc Cliff Jones/DoH/P21Rosie Seymour/CLG Departmental Groups Delivery Groups Stakeholder Groups Courtesy BIS
  14. 14. But is BIM being used in the UK? 2010 2011 Health warning Courtesy NBS
  15. 15. Generic & Specific Building and Civils Delivery StagesHow will it The Project Management Framework Stage 1 Stage 3 Stage 4 Stage 6 Stage 7 (PFM) Stage 0 Stage 2 Stage 5 Outcome Concept Detailed Project Benefits Strategy Feasibility Delivery Lifecycle Definition Design Design Close Realisation Gate 0 Gate 1 Gate 2 Gate 3 Gate 4 Gate 5 Gate 6 Gate 7fit into the TfL (CGAP) Develop A Commence Develop B Option Select Undertake C Pre-tender D Award Design Establish E Close Manageprocess? Business Delivery Competitive Build Service Asset OGC Case Strategy Procurement Test Gateways Gate 1 Gate 2 Gate 3 Gate 4 Gate 5 GRIP 4 GRIP 6/7 Network Rail GRIP 1 GRIP 2/3 GRIP 5 GRIP 8 Single Const, Test Output Pre Feasibility Detailed Project GRIP Definition Option Select Option Design Comm & Closeout Selection Handback TfL Define Procure / Deliver / Pipeling Startup Develop (Build) CIMM Requirements Design Close TfL Startup Initiation Delivery Close Spearmint Plan of Documentation Tender Action Development Construction to Practical Mobilisation Completion Des ign Br ief Information Production Technical Appraisal Concept Des ign Design RIBA Tender Post Practical Completion Work stage A B C D E F G H J K L Operational Use Works P re perati on Design Pre-Construction Construction Gather 1 2 3 4 20 40 Maintain N N N N % Benefit CIC 60 Check against O&M Data Data and information to manage the asset base Check against Package in a safe, clean and cost effective manner. project brief Handover clients brief Scope check Actual Costs Cost planning Use Cost planning Cost Checks Data drops (N) will be provided as often as is Tender Actual Risk Carbon necessary, reflecting notifiable changes to the transparency Programme Management Checks asset either through maintenance or re- 80 Environmental Actual Carbon Checks Performance purposing Does the brief Has anything Has anything Did I get what I Transparency and clear availability of meet my changed? changed? asked for? information to proactively managed cost and Key requirements in What is being Has the design Data to carbon performance of the asset. Client terms of priced by the been over value effectively Benefits function, cost Easy presentation of HMG reporting systems for main contractor? engineered? manage my asset and carbon? future planning and performance management Key X Data Drops Savings Achieved Data Management Anticipated Savings Industry Delivery Stages
  16. 16. What are the benefits?• Better communication• Earlier decision making• Review and clash detect• Improved design coordination• Integrated approach to project delivery• Rapid take-off of geometric properties• Linking construction planning to model timeline (4D) up to 15% savings• Link to Cost (5D) and automated materials scheduling
  17. 17. “what’s in it for me?”• Better visualisation of design and end product• Design and interfaces more easily articulated in 3D – Both leading to improved customer satisfaction• Resulting in better ‘fit’, less site work and greater programme certainty• Construction methodology can be tested in ‘prototype’ leading to smoother delivery (“build twice – once virtually - then for real”) – Reduced site costs, disruption – Programme optimisation• Ability to better forecast costs and interrogate budgets• Asset rich information handed over to client / FM on completion within the model• Government driven policy – MoJ framework
  18. 18. Leeds leading?• Resulting from work in and around Leeds Met, thinkBIM and CSN, we are starting to be at the centre of things in the UK• Meeting held and promoted by Leeds at DLA Piper in London Dec 2011 with most leading insurers attending• Leeds Met founder members of UK BIM Academic Forum• Government recognition for leading work in dealing with Insurance and Legal issues around BIM• Task group set up to deal with key issues – stage 1 – develop standard BIM ‘protocols’ etc.
  19. 19. Top tips• Start at the beginning• Review your business objectives / goals• Understand your supply chain• Gather knowledge on the process and various technology• Speak to vendors• Get involved!
  20. 20. “what is the next step?”• Understand your supply chain capabilities / constraints• Get to use the software – several free BIM viewers available e.g.• Join ThinkBIM and share concerns / knowledge• ThinkBIM and CSN agenda moving towards education and training• SME toolkit / diagnostics in development early 2012• Standard BIM protocols - ditto
  21. 21. BIM in 123 wordsBIM is an acronym for Building Information Modelling,or Building Information Model. It describes theprocess of designing a building collaboratively usingone coherent system of computer models rather thanas separate sets of drawings. Don’t be misled by theword ‘building’ – BIM is just as relevant to the civilengineering sector. It offers enormous gains in savingin cost and time, much greater accuracy in estimation,and the avoidance of error, alterations and reworkdue to information loss. But adopting BIM involvesmuch more than simply changing the software weuse. To achieve all the benefits it offers, everyone inthe architecture, engineering and constructionindustries will have to learn to work in fundamentallynew ways. BIM is a whole new paradigm. WSP 10 Truths about BIM
  22. 22. THANK YOU