An authoritative and practical road map for those implementing and managing BIM workflows. With the 2016 deadline for BIM level 2 fast approaching and the growing realisation of the huge benefits BIM brings these skills are becoming industry essentials. Concentrating on the how rather than the why this will help you to adapt by clearly, and without jargon, explaining standard BIM processes, Government standards and the effective coordination of design, construction and asset information. Spanning both organisational strategy and day-to-day practical tasks it explores bottom line business reasoning as well as potential risks and challenges.
Extra features include:
• Case studies that demonstrate real world approaches as well as problems and solutions
• Checklists for adequately resourcing BIM roles and responsibilities in relation to PAS-1192
• Self-check questions allowing you to evaluate your BIM implementation methodology
This is the go-to guide for BIM Coordinators and Managers, architectural principals, design team leaders and architectural technicians ensuring you are ‘BIM ready’ in 2016. It will also be invaluable for Part 3 students getting to grips with BIM strategy and implementation.
|Product dimensions:||7.50(w) x 9.75(h) x (d)|
About the Author
David Shepherd is BIM Manager at the London office of HOK Architects, a global practice of architects employing 16,000 people across 23 countries. He is a fully trained BIM professional with 23 years’ working experience of writing, presenting and implementing strategies for the design process automation of small and large architectural practices. His professional experience ranges from working as an architectural technician in a major practice to CAD Manager, BIM Consultant and BIM Manager. HOK is a world leader in BIM and BuildingSMART.
Table of Contents
1. The Client Perspective: strategy, cost and long-term value of information 2. Managing BIM Data for Asset Information Delivery 3. Assessing and guiding your practice to first-time BIM Readiness 4. BIM Maturity Levels 5. The Contractual Context of BIM 6. The Challenges and Benefits of Multi-Dimensional BIM Coordination: 3D, 4D, 5D 7. Managing the Mandate: the BIM Level 2 Environment 8. Federated Models: Process and Technology Decisions 9. Collaboration and the Common Data Environment 10. BIM for Project Decision-Makers 11. Coordinating Project Information from Multiple Disciplines and Platforms 12. Facilitating Design and Construction Coordination in BIM 13. Government Soft Landings and BIM 14. Project Information to Asset Information: Practical Steps