4th Qatar BIM User Day, BIM Protocols for Qatar


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Nashwan Dawood

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4th Qatar BIM User Day, BIM Protocols for Qatar

  1. 1. 1Nashwan Dawood BIM Protocols for Qatar Construction Industry Prof. Nashwan Dawood
  2. 2. 2Nashwan Dawood Qatar Foundation funded project • Development of a Whole Life Cycle Information Flow Approach enabled by Building Information Modeling (BIM) Protocols and Technologies for Qatar Construction Industry.
  3. 3. 3Nashwan Dawood The project • 3 Years Qatar Foundation NPRP funded project • Collaboration with Qatar University, ViCON qatar, QPM, WEN, and a host of industrial partners. • To start from 1 May 2014 for three years.
  4. 4. 4Nashwan Dawood Objectives • To capture stakeholder requirements with regards to the development, collaboration, coordination and control of information flow in construction projects in Qatar • Development and mapping of whole life cycle methodology for information flow in QCI (process-led BIM protocols) • Review and learn form current BM protocol experiences in different countries. • Develop BIM protocols that are applicable to QCI. • Identify and isolate the data for facility management (COBie data) within the lifecycle information flow and develop a decision support system • Run 8 case studies to validate WLC and BIM protocols (outline design, design clashes, 4/5D modelling, facility management) . • To develop courseware to be used for training and teaching purposes and disseminate the research results nationally, regionally and internationally.
  5. 5. 5Nashwan Dawood Methodology • To conduct 4 case studies at the design stage on (ie design authoring, design coordination, energy analysis, cost estimation); • To conduct 2 case studies on the construction stage (ie 4D/5D planning, offsite fabrication); • To conduct 2 case studies (following completion of objective 6) at the handover and facility management stage (ie handover of data for operation stage, building maintenance operation management);
  6. 6. 6Nashwan Dawood Plans and project logic Objective 1: Review and evaluation of the state-of-art of knowledge in BIM processes and BIM technologies review (Technologies) Objective 2: Capture of stakeholders’ high- level requirements and review contractual and procurement routes in Qatar (Requirements and policies) Objective 3: Whole-lifecycle information flow mapping and validation Objective 4: Development of whole lifecycle information flow which is enabled by process-led BIM protocols and considers technology and policy in Qatar. Objective 5: Testing and validation of whole lifecycle information flow using 8 case studies Objective 6: Identification of relationships between design decisions and facility operations performance by analyzing the “COBie Data Drops” model and the development of a Decision support system for the prediction of operation performance at the design stage objective7:Disseminationandcoursewaretraining developmenttootherobjectives ResearchManagement Dissemination of research results and outputs and courseware development and training continues beyond the project end data Technologyfeedback Policyfeedback
  7. 7. 7Nashwan Dawood
  8. 8. 8Nashwan Dawood Whole cycle approach to information flow in construction processes
  9. 9. 9Nashwan Dawood Review of Current BIM Protocols Protocol Country, Year Domain Target Brief description Tec hnol ogy Pro cess Poli cy Ent erpr ise Proj ect Ind ustr y AIA – E202 U.S., 2008    Protocols for level of development (LoD), authorized uses of models and responsibilities for LoDs AGC - Consensus Docs 301 BIM Addendum U.S., 2006    Standard contract documents for legal and administration issues associated with using BIM GSA, 3D-4D-BIM Program Guidelines U.S., 2010    Guidelines for GSA associates and consultants engaging in BIM practices USACE, BIM Project Execution Plan, ver 1.0 U.S., 2006   Protocols for implementing BIM in the U.S. Army Corps of Engineer's civil works and military construction business processes. The State of Ohio BIM Protocols U.S., 2010   General guidelines for building owners (requests for qualifications, agreements, bidding requirements, contracts) Penn State University – project execution planning guide, ver 2 U.S., 2010   Process maps and template resources to assist in the implementation of BIM uses New York City Council – BIM guidelines U.S., 2012   Basic guidelines for use of BIM for municipal agencies NIST, 2007 U.S., 2007   Standard definitions for information exchanges AEC (UK) BIM Protocol UK, 2012   guidelines, specific to Revit, Bentley, ArchiCAD and Vectorworks, to inform the creation of BIM elements and facilitate collaboration BSI / CIC BIM Protocols UK, 2012    Guides that identify model-based requirements to be produced project team members, permitted uses of models, levels of development and other contractual requirements RIBA: BIM Overlay to the RIBA Outline UK, 2012   An overview of how BIM alter the RIBA work outline plan of work. CRC-CI national guidelines for digital modeling AU, 2009   Guidelines for creation, maintenance, modeling procedures and implementation on large projects Singapore BIM Guide (ver 1.0) SG, 2012   guidelines for mono and multi-disciplinary modeling and collaboration
  10. 10. 10Nashwan Dawood Reviewing and Utilising Current BIM standards: PAS 1192/2
  11. 11. 11Nashwan Dawood Initial results of Market Demand in Qatar? • Information reliability. • Models available in different format and when and where are needed. • Efficient data structure to enable models to be used effectively efficiently. • Efficient use of standard library to enable rapid and fast model development. • Allowing multiple BIM files from multiple disciplines and organisations to be merged.
  12. 12. 12Nashwan Dawood Initial results • Colourful and animated 3D models are not greatly contributing to site operations. • Construction supply chain is not supported/benefited from BIM adoption. • No standards and no local capabilities in driving the international BIM agenda. • TRUST is the main gradient for efficient and effective information flow. • Contracts strategies have a major influence on WLC information.
  13. 13. 13Nashwan Dawood Conclusions • There is a great need to develop national Qatar standards in BIM processes and technologies. • There a need for BIM academy/knoweldge centres to embrace research work and train future BIM managers • Construction supply chain should be at the heart of BIM adoption so that benefits can be realised.