ePart 1 Best Practice BIM: Seeking to get BIM right? This ePart provides a touchstone for good practice by introducing a number of Key Performance Indicators (KPIs), which represent benchmarks for successful BIM implementation. It explains what good BIM looks like and the pitfalls to avoid with 'bad BIM' and 'pseudo BIM'. It highlights the part that the BIM Manager can play in achieving excellence by outlining the various responsibilities the BIM Manager's role encompasses, while also emphasising how these responsibilities have changed over time and how they are set to evolve. By drawing on interviews with the top BIM Managers worldwide, it delivers up-to-date expert insights from the field. Obook ISBN: 9781118987780; ePub ISBN: 9781118987858; ePDF ISBN: 9781118985618; published April 2015
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ISBN 978-1-118-98561-8 (epdf); ISBN 978-1-118-98785-8 (epub); ISBN 978-1-118-98778-0 (Wiley Online Library)
Executive Commissioning Editor: Helen Castle
Senior Production Manager: Kerstin Nasdeo
Assistant Editor: Calver Lezama
Cover design and page design: Artmedia
Front cover image: © Morphosis Architects
Chapter 1: Best Practice BIM
BIM Managers: Breaking Ground
The Rise and Rise of BIM
Defining Good, or Even “Best Practice,” BIM
When BIM Goes Wrong — Examples of “Bad BIM”
The Tipping Point — How Do You Become Successful Using BIM?
Figure 1–1 Mapping out a possible role distribution surrounding BIM in a larger size design firm.
Figure 1–2 Detailed facade systems generated via BIM and visualized as a 3D rendering by COX Architects.
Figure 1–3 The new Royal Adelaide Hospital Construction BIM Services Model by the Hansen Yuncken Leighton Contractors Joint Venture.
Figure 1–4 The new Royal Adelaide Hospital Field BIM used by the Hansen Yuncken Leighton Contractors Joint Venture.
Figure 1–5 Arup, Aldar HQ Designer's impression and detailed construction model including steel and concrete detailing.
Figure 1–6 ALDAR Headquarters detailed construction model including steel and concrete detailing by Arup.
Figure 1–7 Detecting coordination issues in BIM via a model checker by Mitchell Brandtman 5D Quality Surveyors.
Figure 1–8 Comparing BIM versus traditional methods of delivery: Applying a combined protocol to regulate collaboration among stakeholders.
Figure 1–9 Strategic mapping of software interfaces to form a tool ecology associated with BIM delivery and beyond.
Figure 1–10 Aurecon, Barangaroo Headland Park Foreshore. Section comparing architect's and contractor's proposal for stone block arrangement.
Figure 1–11 Aurecon, Barangaroo Headland Park Foreshore. 3D View comparing architect's and contractor's proposal for stone block arrangement.
Figure 1–12 Barangaroo Headland Park Foreshore, cutting stone blocks from the onsite extraction hole.
Figure 1–13 Barangaroo Headland Park Foreshore, stone blocks in their final position.
Figure 1–14 Responses from industry experts about what constitutes Best Practice BIM.
Figure 1–15 Responses from industry experts about the metrics applying to Best Practice BIM.
Figure 1–16 Responses from industry experts about the benchmarks applying to Best Practice BIM.
Figure 1–17 Responses from industry experts about the tipping point for achieving Best Practice BIM.
Figure 1–18 Mapping BIM KPIs against timelines for implementation.
Figure 1–19 Establishing a Design Technology Budget with itemized listing of key cost factors.
Table of Contents
Best Practice BIM
How does one get Building Information Modeling right in practice? What are the key tasks and challenges faced by BIM Managers in achieving “Best Practice BIM” and how can they master them? By drawing from the experience of some of the world's top BIM Managers, this publication gets to the bottom of these questions. There is much we can learn from their experience, no matter if good or bad. The following exposé consolidates a broad range of feedback from these leading experts and it provides support to those who strive for excellence in their pursuit of implementing BIM.
If we want to understand how BIM Managers can excel in their role, we first need to understand the principles behind getting BIM right. This publication scrutinizes BIM's changing context and looks to see if there is a “BIM formula of success.” The past decade has given us the opportunity to see a number of high-profile BIM projects through to completion. We learn from the mistakes we made on the way and we reflect on “Good,” or even “Best Practice” BIM. What might be the tipping point for its successful implementation? What are the typical thresholds and benchmarks that apply? Answers to these questions will assist BIM Managers to maximize BIM benefits not only intraorganizationally, but also across the broader project team.
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