1st Qatar BIM User Day Business processes supported by BIM methodology, part 2


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Speaker: Peter Barker, BIM Academy

-O&M and facility management
-Asset management

About the Qatar BIM User Day:

Qatar University, HOCHTIEF ViCon and Teesside University proudly take the initiative to facilitate modern and innovative methods in the Gulf construction industry. The focus is Building Information Modeling (BIM), and our aim is to establish a knowledge platform with government, research and industry experts. The User Day aims to help people to share knowledge, discuss new technologies, and identify new potentials for BIM.

More information: www.bimuserday.com
Follow BUD on Twitter @bimuserday

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1st Qatar BIM User Day Business processes supported by BIM methodology, part 2

  1. 1. Business Processes Supported by BIM Methodology, Part 2 Facilities Management and Asset Management Peter Barker 1
  2. 2. City modelling and asset management Virtual NewcastleGateshead - a collaborative 3D digital model of twin conurbations Peter Barker 2
  3. 3. City modelling and asset management 30 sq km and growing 3
  4. 4. City modelling and asset management Supports collaborative decision making Development control, cultural and heritage management Solar/Shadow/Lighting analysis Traffic and pedestrian simulation modelling Flood plain modelling Noise mapping and air pollution Underground utilities Emergency planning Travel and tourism GIS integration with 3D spatial model Considerations ... Cost of maintaining currency Accuracy and Level of Detail Peter Barker 4
  5. 5. City modelling and asset management Visual impact assessment – protected views 5
  6. 6. City modelling and asset management Visual impact assessment – compliance checking Peter Barker 6
  7. 7. Estates modelling and facilities management Peter Barker 7
  8. 8. Traditional workflows 8
  9. 9. Estates remodelling - BIM enabled Revit concept models used during briefing and client consultation 9
  10. 10. Estates remodelling - BIM enabled Revit concept models linked to briefing data to support client consultation 10
  11. 11. Estates remodelling - BIM enabled Pedestrian modelling technology provides designers, owners and operators with clear information about crowding, usage patterns and occupant safety in a facility. This predictive power enables positive decisions to be made early in the design process with minimum cost and disruption. 11
  12. 12. Estates remodelling – BIM enabled Energy analysis and carbon costing 12
  13. 13. Facilities management- BIM enabled Model based or linked data available to support downstream use for facilities management 13
  14. 14. Facilities management – legacy data 14
  15. 15. Data structure and terminology When data is inconsistently formatted, we limit the capabilities of BIM software Peter Barker 15
  16. 16. Data structure and terminology To realise the full potential of BIM, data structure and terminology must be consistent throughout the workflow and reflect regional industry practice Peter Barker 16
  17. 17. Early planning of data structures to be consistent, comprehensive and appropriate 17
  18. 18. A need for standardised object libraries – The National BIM Library Peter Barker 18
  19. 19. National BIM Library - scope and classification from industry practice, existing guidance and emerging precedents (eg COBie) 19
  20. 20. Data can be exchanged using the IFC Schema Efficient / Consistent information Automated Quality Assurance IFC provides one source of information which can be automatically checked and reduces scope for human error 20
  21. 21. BIM Execution Planning Project Goals, BIM Uses and Capabilities Roles and Responsibilities BIM Process Design Data structure and terminology Model breakdown Element LOD and Responsibilities Cost and FM Requirements Collaboration Procedures Quality Control Technological Infrastructure Needs Model Standards and Guidelines 21
  22. 22. Summary City modelling initiatives can support a wide range of asset management benefits BIM technologies can support estates rationalisation and remodelling Dealing with legacy estates data presents challenges and there is no ‘one size fits all’ solution Consistent data structure and terminology is essential for downstream BIM uses including facilities management (eg COBie data set) There is a need for industry standard BIM object libraries Effective use of BIM for facilities management relies on progressive population of data and predefined data drops Open data formats (eg IFC) are the key to interoperability Robust, thorough and early BIM execution planning is of the highest importance Peter Barker 22