Introduction and welcome
Keith Snook
Information Systems Development
Manager
BRE
Building Information Modelling (BIM)
Task Group Update
Richard Lane
Departmental Support & Training Development
25 Septemb...
Background
• Lack of Clear Communication of Client Needs
• Incorrect Assumptions or Miscommunication within
the Supply Cha...
Background
Government Construction Strategy
Mandatory requirement for Level 2
BIM
“15-20% cost and carbon reduction
on all...
What is BIM?
• “A collection of value-creating best
practices, underpinned by a culture of
collaboration and the exchange ...
What is BIM?
Building a consistent, collaborative industry, with
clear and open communication
Information of high-quality ...
What is BIM?
“A whole-estate, whole-life approach”
Thanks
For more information
www.bimtaskgroup.org
@BIMgcs
richard@creonova.co.uk
@richardlane
24 September 2013
BIM in the MoJ
Bill Davis
Ministry of Justice
Who are we?
• One of the largest government departments
• Employ around 76,000 people
• Annual budget of approximately £8 ...
Why us?
Government target is for level 2 BIM
implementation on all Government
projects by 2016.
New MOJ Strategic Alliance...
Benefits
Based on:
• Palace Exchange, Enfield
• Festival Place, Basingstoke
• Endeavour House, Stansted
• Terminal 5, Heat...
Initial
Design
Tender Design &
Construct
Operate
Full
None
Knowledge
1st FM
Provider
Time
BIM
Traditional
2nd FM
Provider
...
What have we done?
What data do we need?
Key decision points Data drop points
• Drop 1 – Initial project data to inform Outline Business Case...
Lessons
learned &
POE feed
back into
Standards
Committee
BIM – MOJ Value Model
Current standards are
modelled / depicted a...
Cookham Wood
• Provision of 179 room accommodation unit for the Youth Justice Board
together with an associated education ...
Cookham Wood
Cookham Wood
Drop 4 Pilot
HMP Oakwood (New Energy Centre only)
Some modelling done during construction, but full model now developed
an...
Moving toward business as usual
HMP Winchester - New build kitchen
HMP Leeds - Improved reception facilities
HMP The Mount...
Refurbishments
What’s in it for us?
BIM
Component
Standardisation
Reduced
Cost
Build
off-site
Better &
timely handover
information
Better...
Lessons learned so far
A lessons learned (so far) document is available at www.bimtaskgroup.org
The following are some of ...
What do we need?
In the short term:
• Better interoperability between software packages including ‘no data loss’ IFC files...
Thank you.
Alan Windley BSc
Nomitech
(on behalf of ForgeTrack Ltd)
07812 771860
alan@nomitech.eu
“Achieving BIM Level 2 - Estimating,...
A LITTLE REMINDER
Level 2 BIM          
A managed 3D environment held in separate
discipline 'BIM' tools with data attache...
DISPELLING MYTHS
• It is another fad
• It does not affect me
• Its just for Architects
• Its just CAD on steroids
• Its CA...
FROM BIM TO BILL TO BID TO BUILD
Early Phase / Feasibility
Utilise outline or incomplete
models
Standard Method Bills With...
From an early stage Model to
CostOS (5D) To Primavera Project
Planning To Synchro (4D)
Highlighting Transparency,
Synchron...
Not just for buildings
The model, provided by the Architect, is loaded into the
estimating solution.
Cost data, (local, historical,
commercial) i...
If, as you would expect in the early stages of a project, if not much detail
regarding specification is available, then va...
A fully measured and costed estimate/cost plan is produced directly
from the model, and in this example, classified (WBS) ...
The estimate or cost plan in more detail, including productivities.
The information can be grouped by any of the tradition...
The estimate is then synchronised with the project planning solution
to create the initial project plan, fully cost loaded
The initial project plan now created directly from the estimate.
The project plan is then then synchronised with the construction
sequencing solution. Once here the schedule was linked to...
We have now started to collaborate 4 important aspects ie, the
design, the cost, the schedule and the construction sequenc...
We can now visualise the potential sequence of construction and
make any required adjustments. In other words, ‘virtually’...
Any required adjustments are made and then simply synchronised back
to the project plan.
And in turn, synchronised back to the estimate so that any effect on
cost can be clearly highlighted and hence ultimately ...
Finally… the estimate, produced from a model, synchronised
with the plan and the construction sequence can be
synchronised...
Case Study – The Ionion Highway
• The Ionion Highway and E65 were 2 major build and operate initiatives,
operating under a Public Private Partnership (aro...
• Nomitech CostOS was chosen to undertake the cost estimating of all
the bridges and culverts for both highways
• Smart as...
• Engineering optimized by modifying bridge cost assemblies
• Options quickly assessed
• Budgets producing in in double qu...
•Large European banks funding
•Accurate & realistic schedule and cashflow demanded
•CostOS integrated with planning soluti...
• Design options were evaluated early – from a cost and a scheduling
viewpoint
• Informed decisions made
• On closer analy...
BIM – Bringing the whole professional team
together – collaborating from the earliest
concept stage to final completion an...
Thanks & Acknowledgements
Information and tools used during this webinar
CostOS Bim-enabled Estimating – Nomitech Ltd
Cost...
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Sustainability In Government - Bim Webinar

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CROSS-WHITEHALL SUSTAINABILITY PRACTITIONERS FORUM

ADDRESSING THE BENEFITS OF BIM - SPONSORED BY FORGE TRACK LTD

We kick-started the series with a webinar for the Cross-Whitehall Sustainability Practitioners Forum. These webinars will provide the practitioners with the latest information, knowledge and policy announcements on a range of sustainability issues and was decided to launch this series by addressing BIM. BIM is a new requirement for government which Sustainability Practitioners will need to be aware of and one that will help Departments in the achievement of the mainstreaming commitments outlined below.

The Green Government Commitments require transparency and, in addition to the above requirements, must address the following areas: climate change adaptation; biodiversity and natural environment; procurement of food and catering services; sustainable construction; and staff wellbeing and quality of life. The Government Construction Strategy published May 2011, set out the framework for a range of workstreams, all of which have the ultimate aim of reducing the cost of government construction projects by 15-20 per cent by the end of the current Parliament.

The BIM task group are supporting and helping deliver the objectives of this strategy and the requirement to strengthen the public sector's capability in BIM implementation with the aim that all central government departments will be adopting, as a minimum, collaborative level 2 BIM 2016.

This webinar examined how BIM can support central government departments in their achievement of collaborative level 2 Bim by 2016 and highlight the great work already taking place within this field.

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  • https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/government-construction-strategy -Government construction strategy mandate (Level 2 BIM) = collection of best-practice based on current technology, contractual arrangements, work flows. The future promises even greater returns, once key questions have been addressed. Hypothesis “ Government as a client can derive significant improvements in cost, value and carbon performance through the use of open sharable asset information” Hypothesis Criteria Description Valuable The overall aim is to maximise client value by increasing benefits at little or no extra cost. Understandable The approach is to be presented in an understandable learning package suitable for different types of government asset procurers. Generally Applicable The approach is equally applicable to buildings and infrastructure, whether large and small new build and where possible existing structures. Non-proprietary All requirements are non-proprietary as to applications and as to the required formats of the deliverables. Competitive Wherever possible there are at least two solutions or methods available so as to minimise market influence in terms of anti competitive clauses. Open Wherever possible, low-cost methods are to be made available to allow all stakeholders to participate, irrespective of size and experience, so as to minimise barriers to involvement. Verifiable All contractual expectations are documented with transparent and testable measurement of pass / fail. Compliant Measurement of LC/Carbon/Sustainability/etc is published to GB, EU and ISO standards. Implementable The approach is self funding by the client and the industry Timescale The approach is phased in over 5 years. Pull (Government) Be good a buying data (as well as assets and services) Do it consistently Leave the “How” to the Supply Chain Push (Supply Chain) Early Warning to Mobilise Training Methods & Documentation
  • ‘ Building’ suggests a focus only on Architecture projects, but BIM applies equally to Civil and Infrastructure assets ‘ Modelling’ has a narrow definition which infers 3D CAD, BIM is easier to understand if you consider M to stand for ‘Management’ BIM is not a ‘binary’ solution you switch on or off but a collection of best practices which, on their own, don’t constitute BIM. It is possible that you have already implemented some of these best practices to drive efficiency and to reduce risk / cost, this project is aimed at building-out that collection of best practices, based on standard approaches, shared experience across government and department-specific priorities, challenges & working practices. Implementation can be phased, bringing-in specific value-creating changes on a project by project basis. Enabling us to make better decisions. BIM can not be done in isolation, if your projects operate largely as before, but with the addition of a ‘BIM Guy’ or a ‘BIM Computer’, you are likely not doing BIM
  • B uilding  a consistent, collaborative industry, with clear and open communication Adoption of common standard processes and documents Transitioning from an adversarial to collaborative culture Early involvement from all key stakeholders, including end users, operators, contractors using a 'language' they can understand Develop & reuse standard designs, share best practice across clients (within NHS and with other departments e.g. DIO) I nformation of high-quality is procured  to support business outcomes Define information needs based on the desired outcomes at each stage of the project Implement appropriate information and quality assurance roles and processes Establish the supporting contractual arrangements (using existing forms of contract and without impacting existing liabilities) Leverage standard data formats and technical collaboration tools Determining how will be received, stored, validated & used to support the business (during the capital project and asset lifecycle)  M odelling the design increases efficiency, enabling simulation & analysis Leverage efficient 3d modelling to develop designs  and automate complex tasks (e.g. clash detection) Federate designs from all disciplines e.g. Architectural, Structural, Building Services etc. 4D: Map model to program, include temporary works to optimise sequencing 5D: Associate cost/take information to the model Simulate the completed project before it is built (e.g. visual walkthroughs, thermal / energy analysis, people movements / evacuations etc.)
  • The Ministry of Justice is one of the largest government departments, employing around 76,000 people, with a budget of approximately £9 billion. Each year millions of people use our services including 500 courts and tribunals, and 133 prisons in England and Wales – around 2,000 properties an all.
  • Sustainability In Government - Bim Webinar

    1. 1. Introduction and welcome Keith Snook Information Systems Development Manager BRE
    2. 2. Building Information Modelling (BIM) Task Group Update Richard Lane Departmental Support & Training Development 25 September 2013
    3. 3. Background • Lack of Clear Communication of Client Needs • Incorrect Assumptions or Miscommunication within the Supply Chain • Rework / Recreation of Data • Inability for Project Participants to ‘Speak the Same Language’ • Poor or No Information Management • Limited Reuse or Standardisation 35%
    4. 4. Background Government Construction Strategy Mandatory requirement for Level 2 BIM “15-20% cost and carbon reduction on all centrally procured government construction projects within the current parliament”
    5. 5. What is BIM? • “A collection of value-creating best practices, underpinned by a culture of collaboration and the exchange of structured asset data” Building Information Modelling
    6. 6. What is BIM? Building a consistent, collaborative industry, with clear and open communication Information of high-quality is procured to support business outcomes Modelling the design increases efficiency, enabling simulation & analysis
    7. 7. What is BIM? “A whole-estate, whole-life approach”
    8. 8. Thanks For more information www.bimtaskgroup.org @BIMgcs richard@creonova.co.uk @richardlane
    9. 9. 24 September 2013 BIM in the MoJ Bill Davis Ministry of Justice
    10. 10. Who are we? • One of the largest government departments • Employ around 76,000 people • Annual budget of approximately £8 billion • Around 500 courts and tribunals, and 133 prisons in England and Wales – overall, nearly 2,000 properties of widely varying size and complexity
    11. 11. Why us? Government target is for level 2 BIM implementation on all Government projects by 2016. New MOJ Strategic Alliance Framework was tendered in early 2012. It is for a period of up to 6 years. So we needed to include BIM in the tender exercise. Our target is to have all projects at level 2 by summer 2013.
    12. 12. Benefits Based on: • Palace Exchange, Enfield • Festival Place, Basingstoke • Endeavour House, Stansted • Terminal 5, Heathrow • Portcullis House, London • St. Bart’s Hospital, London From: Government Construction Client Group Building Information Modelling (BIM) Working Party Strategy Paper March 2011 CookhamWood
    13. 13. Initial Design Tender Design & Construct Operate Full None Knowledge 1st FM Provider Time BIM Traditional 2nd FM Provider 3rd FM Provider Life Cycle Phase BIM Traditional Keeping the information alive
    14. 14. What have we done?
    15. 15. What data do we need? Key decision points Data drop points • Drop 1 – Initial project data to inform Outline Business Case (OBC) submission. • Drop 2a – lnitial project proposals based on preferred option from OBC to form tender brief • Drop 2b – Tenderer’s initial project proposals. • Drop 3 – Selected constructor’s developed project proposals to agree the contract maximum price (AMP) and to inform Full Business Case (FBC) when required. • Drop 4 – Practical completion (Certificate A) information. • Drop 5 – Post occupancy validation.
    16. 16. Lessons learned & POE feed back into Standards Committee BIM – MOJ Value Model Current standards are modelled / depicted as standard components Cell Office Classroom Roof Elements arranged to produce required product. QA is inbuilt as required standards are embedded and automatically report non compliance. Virtual construction results in fewer mistakes and less waste Appointed Constructor works up Developed Project Proposals in open book environment and submits Agreed Maximum Price Standard components build up required output for drop 2A tender package Delivery Benchmarking (more product for our money) MoJ Standard Component Library Tenderers prepare drop 2B tender More timely handover information Escort costs Client fees, design only Client fees Client risk Profit, supply chain Overhead, supply chain Profit, main Overhead, main Prelims, C Prelims, B Prelims, A Design development contingency Constructor fees Constructor risk Non-productive Product
    17. 17. Cookham Wood • Provision of 179 room accommodation unit for the Youth Justice Board together with an associated education facility at Cookham Wood Young Offender Institution in Rochester, Kent. • Approximate out-turn value of £20million • Designers model and COBie 2a drop issued with tender package. • Tenderers had to return a developed model, 2D cuts and COBie drop 2b. • Constructor appointed: Interserve • Commencement Agreement signed 19/10/12, Start on site November 2012
    18. 18. Cookham Wood
    19. 19. Cookham Wood
    20. 20. Drop 4 Pilot HMP Oakwood (New Energy Centre only) Some modelling done during construction, but full model now developed and back populated with drop 4 data. From this we will extract a COBie file. This will be used to develop how we get the information into our CAFM and Asset Management systems. Together with work that is being done on the Cookham Wood project and on our handover procedures in general, this will inform what information we need (and in what format) for the drop 4 for all future projects.
    21. 21. Moving toward business as usual HMP Winchester - New build kitchen HMP Leeds - Improved reception facilities HMP The Mount - New houseblock & kitchen and some refurbishment works HMP Durham – New healthcare Other BIM projects now coming on line:
    22. 22. Refurbishments
    23. 23. What’s in it for us? BIM Component Standardisation Reduced Cost Build off-site Better & timely handover information Better stakeholder involvement through early 3D visualisation Stakeholder feedback Less re-work Virtual constructionBetter design co- ordination Better programming Better cost data Carbon reduction Clash detection Performance modelling Better productivity Compliance checking Improved H&S
    24. 24. Lessons learned so far A lessons learned (so far) document is available at www.bimtaskgroup.org The following are some of the major findings: • You have to fully understand your own processes and what information you need at each stage. • There is great benefit to be had from using the model for early stakeholder engagement. • IT security may be an issue. It certainly was, and continues to be, for MOJ. • If you issue a model for tender purposes you need to decide what you expect your tenderers to do with it – and make sure they know! • The Contractors need to manage the tender process differently, and use different resources. They need more forward planning and adherence to dates. A six week tender period was seen to be too short. • Contractors are keen to engage • BIM will change the way you operate your projects and you have to put appropriate systems and training in place. • Although there seems to be a lot of experience of BIM amongst Contractors, there is very little experience of COBie.
    25. 25. What do we need? In the short term: • Better interoperability between software packages including ‘no data loss’ IFC files from native model(s) and seamless transfer of models from one software package to another. • Better COBie data extraction tools. • COBie data interrogation/analysis tools. In the longer term: • Seamless transfer from model to CAFM software or perhaps the model becoming the CAFM tool - a ‘through life’ BIM package! • More cost effective ways of getting models of our existing estate.
    26. 26. Thank you.
    27. 27. Alan Windley BSc Nomitech (on behalf of ForgeTrack Ltd) 07812 771860 alan@nomitech.eu “Achieving BIM Level 2 - Estimating, 4D, 5D & Value Engineering”
    28. 28. A LITTLE REMINDER Level 2 BIM           A managed 3D environment held in separate discipline 'BIM' tools with data attached. Commercial data will be managed by enterprise resource planning software and integrated by proprietary interfaces or bespoke middleware. This level of BIM may utilise 4D construction sequencing and 5D cost information. The Government’s BIM Strategy Paper calls for the industry to achieve Level 2 BIM by 2016. Sounds scary!!
    29. 29. DISPELLING MYTHS • It is another fad • It does not affect me • Its just for Architects • Its just CAD on steroids • Its CAD with 3D • Just to look pretty • It is only for buildings • The Architect doesn’t put all the information in • It is no use to owners/clients • It is no use to contractors • It is no use for FM • It is none of the above!
    30. 30. FROM BIM TO BILL TO BID TO BUILD Early Phase / Feasibility Utilise outline or incomplete models Standard Method Bills With Associated Prices Associate Costs & Descriptions – Multiple Formats Combining Parametric Assemblies With Models Value Engineering, optimisation Multiple Models Different BIM Authoring Tools - IFC Project Planning & Risk Synchronised Integration with Project Planning & Risk Analysis Not just for buildingsInfrastructure Projects Design Cost Schedule
    31. 31. From an early stage Model to CostOS (5D) To Primavera Project Planning To Synchro (4D) Highlighting Transparency, Synchronisation & Collaboration
    32. 32. Not just for buildings
    33. 33. The model, provided by the Architect, is loaded into the estimating solution. Cost data, (local, historical, commercial) is associated with each model element. In this case, BCIS cost data.
    34. 34. If, as you would expect in the early stages of a project, if not much detail regarding specification is available, then value options can be explored by associating parametric cost assemblies.
    35. 35. A fully measured and costed estimate/cost plan is produced directly from the model, and in this example, classified (WBS) in a simple BCIS, industry standard elemental structure. The relationship is maintained between the model entity and cost and clearly visualised.
    36. 36. The estimate or cost plan in more detail, including productivities. The information can be grouped by any of the traditional industry standard formats eg, BCIS Elements, SMM7, NRM (New Rules Of Measurement)
    37. 37. The estimate is then synchronised with the project planning solution to create the initial project plan, fully cost loaded
    38. 38. The initial project plan now created directly from the estimate.
    39. 39. The project plan is then then synchronised with the construction sequencing solution. Once here the schedule was linked to the model and hence by ‘sliding’ the red vertical dotted timeline, you will next see the model being built in line with the schedule and also the ‘Earned Value’ at each construction stage.
    40. 40. We have now started to collaborate 4 important aspects ie, the design, the cost, the schedule and the construction sequence which all started from an early stage (feasibility) design.
    41. 41. We can now visualise the potential sequence of construction and make any required adjustments. In other words, ‘virtually’ constructing the project now rather than making costly and wasteful mistakes onsite. In other words ‘will the project work?’
    42. 42. Any required adjustments are made and then simply synchronised back to the project plan.
    43. 43. And in turn, synchronised back to the estimate so that any effect on cost can be clearly highlighted and hence ultimately delivering the most cost effective project. Reduce waste – Reduce Cost – Create Transparency - Collaborate
    44. 44. Finally… the estimate, produced from a model, synchronised with the plan and the construction sequence can be synchronised with Risk Management solutions such as Crystal Ball to run Monte Carlo simulation techniques. Reducing and mitigating risk! In the example shown, a very high value Oil & Gas project.
    45. 45. Case Study – The Ionion Highway
    46. 46. • The Ionion Highway and E65 were 2 major build and operate initiatives, operating under a Public Private Partnership (around 2,700 miles long) • Total budget 3 Billion Euros • Winning consortium ‘Nea Odos’ to build, operate and receive tolls for 30 years • The consortium invested 1.15 Billion euros into the programme. • The principles, practices and knowledge used on the Ionion Highway then used to support the E65 programme bid. The Project
    47. 47. • Nomitech CostOS was chosen to undertake the cost estimating of all the bridges and culverts for both highways • Smart assemblies/cost models developed to model the different types of bridges to be used. The Concept
    48. 48. • Engineering optimized by modifying bridge cost assemblies • Options quickly assessed • Budgets producing in in double quick time • Accurate budgets produced from typical first principles The budgets were synchronised with the Project plan! What Happened?
    49. 49. •Large European banks funding •Accurate & realistic schedule and cashflow demanded •CostOS integrated with planning solution Problem! •2 major bridges on the critical path were causing delays •Concerns raised •Purchase another bridge? Why The Importance?
    50. 50. • Design options were evaluated early – from a cost and a scheduling viewpoint • Informed decisions made • On closer analysis, by collaborating design, cost and schedule, the total cost was far less than the original 60 days delay would have caused! • All knowledge retained for the subsequent E65 project. Let the Tolls begin! ££££ The Result!
    51. 51. BIM – Bringing the whole professional team together – collaborating from the earliest concept stage to final completion and complete life cycle. Reduce waste – Reduce Cost – Create Transparency - Collaborate It’s not that scary - really In conclusion….
    52. 52. Thanks & Acknowledgements Information and tools used during this webinar CostOS Bim-enabled Estimating – Nomitech Ltd Cost Data - BCIS Synchro 4D Sequencing – Synchro Oracle Primavera P6 – ForgeTrack Ltd Oracle Crystal Ball Risk Management – Oracle Model designed and provided by – Metz Architects Integrated Process Facilitated by - Fulcro Ltd Project courtesy of – Dudley College

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