BIM for Facility Managers.

By: IFMAContributor(s): Teicholz, PaulPublisher: New York : John Wiley & Sons, Incorporated, 2013Copyright date: ©2013Edition: 1st edDescription: 1 online resource (354 pages)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781118420676Subject(s): Building information modelingGenre/Form: Electronic books. Additional physical formats: Print version:: BIM for Facility ManagersDDC classification: 658.2 LOC classification: TH438.13.B56 2013Online resources: Click to View
Contents:
Intro -- BIM for Facility Managers -- Copyright -- Contents -- Preface -- Why A Book about BIM for Facility Managers -- Who Is This Book For and What Is In It -- How to Use This Book -- Acknowledgements -- Sponsors -- Chapter Abstracts -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- Chapter 2: BIM Technology for FM -- Chapter 3: Owner BIM for FM Guidelines -- Chapter 4: Legal Issues When Considering BIM for Facilities Management -- Chapter 5: Using COBie -- Chapter 6: Case Studies -- Appendix 1: Glossary of Acronyms used in the Book -- Appendix 2: List of Software Vendors Mentioned in the Book -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- Management Summary -- Problems with Current FM Practice -- How BIM FM Integration Can Address Current Problems -- Needs for Graphics and Data Varies over the Life Cycle -- Need for Interoperability between Systems -- Owner Benefits of BIM FM Integration -- Streamlines Handover and More Effective Use of Data -- Benefits during the Life of the Building -- Integrated System Can Be Used to Plan Enhancements to Building -- Calculating ROI in BIM FM Integration -- Chapter 2: BIM Technology for FM -- Building Information Modeling (BIM) -- BIM for Facility Management (FM) -- Standards and Data Exchange -- Challenges of BIM for FM -- FM BIM in Practice: Healthcare BIM Consortium's Initiatives -- Emerging Technologies and BIM -- Cloud Computing -- Mobile Computing for FM -- Mobile and RFID Technologies -- Mobile and Cloud Technologies -- Augmented Reality -- Sensor Data -- BIM Component Data -- Standards -- References -- Chapter 3: Owner BIM for FM Guidelines -- Introduction -- GSA Guidelines -- BIM and FM-Overall Vision and Objectives for Using BIM for Facility Management -- Tier 1 -- Tier 2 -- Tier 3 -- Implementation Guidance to GSA Associates and Consultants -- Modeling Requirements-a Record BIM -- High-Level Modeling Requirements.
BIM Authoring Applications -- BIM Model Structure -- Asset Identification Number -- Design, Construction, and Record BIMs -- Required BIM Objects and Properties -- National Equipment Standard -- Organization of Record BIMs -- Modeling Precision -- Consistent Units and Origin -- Prior to Submittal of Record BIMs -- Maintaining and Updating As-Built BIMs -- COBie Submittals -- Minimum COBie Requirements -- Creating COBie Deliverables -- Technology Requirements -- Central Repository of Facility Information -- Infrastructure -- Security -- Functionality -- The Vision: Technology Overview -- Technology Challenges -- Multi-User Update -- Management of Updates -- Multi-User Access and Viewing -- Vendor-Neutral Options -- Multiple Paths for Data Transfers -- Emerging Technology: Model Servers -- Pilot Projects for BIM and FM Using GSA Guidelines -- Peter W. Rodino Federal Building Modernization -- Bishop Henry Whipple Federal Building -- Camden Annex Lifecycle and NASA Projects -- Other BIM Guidelines -- BIM Planning Guide for Facility Owners -- National BIM Standard-United States™ Version 2 -- Wisconsin BIM Guidelines and Standards for Architects and Engineers, v2 -- LACCD BIM Standards, v3 -- Chapter 4: Legal Issues When Considering BIM for Facilities Management -- Introduction -- How Will the Model(s) Be Used? -- Ask and You Shall Receive -- What Is the Model's Contractual Status? -- Ownership of the Model -- Owner Owns Modeling Information -- Designer Owns Modeling Information -- All Parties Own Whatever They Create -- Who Owns the Intellectual Property? -- Who Owns the Design? -- Who Owns the Copyright? -- Standards and Interoperability -- Will Using BIM Increase Liability to Other Parties? -- Will Designers Have an Increased Risk? -- Will Contractors Have Increased Liability for Defects in the Plans and Specifications?.
How Does an Integrated Project Delivery (IPD) Environment Affect Liabilities Related to Reliance on BIM? -- Does Insurance Cover BIM-Related Work? -- Conclusion -- Sample BIM Specification -- References -- Chapter 5: Using COBie -- Executive Summary -- Why COBie? -- How Was COBie Designed? -- Managed Asset Inventory -- Operations and Maintenance Requirements -- Technological Constraints -- Contracting Constraints -- Process Constraints -- What Is Included in COBie? -- In What Formats Is COBie Delivered? -- How Is the Spreadsheet Format Organized? -- Common Worksheet Conventions -- COBie Worksheet Descriptions -- How Is COBie Delivered? -- As-Planned -- As-Designed -- As-Constructed -- As-Occupied -- As-Built -- As-Maintained -- Software Supporting COBie -- Internal Software Testing -- Legal Implications of COBie -- How to Implement COBie -- Conclusions -- Future Developments -- References -- Chapter 6: Case Studies -- Introduction -- Case Study 1: MathWorks -- Case Study 2: Texas A&M Health Science Center-A Case Study of BIM and COBie for Facility Management -- Case Study 3: USC School of Cinematic Arts -- Case Study 4: Implementation of BIM and FM at Xavier University -- Case Study 5: State of Wisconsin Bureau of Facilities Management, Division of State Facilities, Department of Administration -- Case Study 6: University of Chicago Administration Building Renovation -- Appendix A: List of Acronyms -- Appendix B: Software Cross References -- Index -- IFMA Foundation.
Summary: The International Facility Management Association (IFMA) is the world's largest and most widely recognized international association for professional facility managers, supporting more than 20,000 members in seventy-eight countries.
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Intro -- BIM for Facility Managers -- Copyright -- Contents -- Preface -- Why A Book about BIM for Facility Managers -- Who Is This Book For and What Is In It -- How to Use This Book -- Acknowledgements -- Sponsors -- Chapter Abstracts -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- Chapter 2: BIM Technology for FM -- Chapter 3: Owner BIM for FM Guidelines -- Chapter 4: Legal Issues When Considering BIM for Facilities Management -- Chapter 5: Using COBie -- Chapter 6: Case Studies -- Appendix 1: Glossary of Acronyms used in the Book -- Appendix 2: List of Software Vendors Mentioned in the Book -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- Management Summary -- Problems with Current FM Practice -- How BIM FM Integration Can Address Current Problems -- Needs for Graphics and Data Varies over the Life Cycle -- Need for Interoperability between Systems -- Owner Benefits of BIM FM Integration -- Streamlines Handover and More Effective Use of Data -- Benefits during the Life of the Building -- Integrated System Can Be Used to Plan Enhancements to Building -- Calculating ROI in BIM FM Integration -- Chapter 2: BIM Technology for FM -- Building Information Modeling (BIM) -- BIM for Facility Management (FM) -- Standards and Data Exchange -- Challenges of BIM for FM -- FM BIM in Practice: Healthcare BIM Consortium's Initiatives -- Emerging Technologies and BIM -- Cloud Computing -- Mobile Computing for FM -- Mobile and RFID Technologies -- Mobile and Cloud Technologies -- Augmented Reality -- Sensor Data -- BIM Component Data -- Standards -- References -- Chapter 3: Owner BIM for FM Guidelines -- Introduction -- GSA Guidelines -- BIM and FM-Overall Vision and Objectives for Using BIM for Facility Management -- Tier 1 -- Tier 2 -- Tier 3 -- Implementation Guidance to GSA Associates and Consultants -- Modeling Requirements-a Record BIM -- High-Level Modeling Requirements.

BIM Authoring Applications -- BIM Model Structure -- Asset Identification Number -- Design, Construction, and Record BIMs -- Required BIM Objects and Properties -- National Equipment Standard -- Organization of Record BIMs -- Modeling Precision -- Consistent Units and Origin -- Prior to Submittal of Record BIMs -- Maintaining and Updating As-Built BIMs -- COBie Submittals -- Minimum COBie Requirements -- Creating COBie Deliverables -- Technology Requirements -- Central Repository of Facility Information -- Infrastructure -- Security -- Functionality -- The Vision: Technology Overview -- Technology Challenges -- Multi-User Update -- Management of Updates -- Multi-User Access and Viewing -- Vendor-Neutral Options -- Multiple Paths for Data Transfers -- Emerging Technology: Model Servers -- Pilot Projects for BIM and FM Using GSA Guidelines -- Peter W. Rodino Federal Building Modernization -- Bishop Henry Whipple Federal Building -- Camden Annex Lifecycle and NASA Projects -- Other BIM Guidelines -- BIM Planning Guide for Facility Owners -- National BIM Standard-United States™ Version 2 -- Wisconsin BIM Guidelines and Standards for Architects and Engineers, v2 -- LACCD BIM Standards, v3 -- Chapter 4: Legal Issues When Considering BIM for Facilities Management -- Introduction -- How Will the Model(s) Be Used? -- Ask and You Shall Receive -- What Is the Model's Contractual Status? -- Ownership of the Model -- Owner Owns Modeling Information -- Designer Owns Modeling Information -- All Parties Own Whatever They Create -- Who Owns the Intellectual Property? -- Who Owns the Design? -- Who Owns the Copyright? -- Standards and Interoperability -- Will Using BIM Increase Liability to Other Parties? -- Will Designers Have an Increased Risk? -- Will Contractors Have Increased Liability for Defects in the Plans and Specifications?.

How Does an Integrated Project Delivery (IPD) Environment Affect Liabilities Related to Reliance on BIM? -- Does Insurance Cover BIM-Related Work? -- Conclusion -- Sample BIM Specification -- References -- Chapter 5: Using COBie -- Executive Summary -- Why COBie? -- How Was COBie Designed? -- Managed Asset Inventory -- Operations and Maintenance Requirements -- Technological Constraints -- Contracting Constraints -- Process Constraints -- What Is Included in COBie? -- In What Formats Is COBie Delivered? -- How Is the Spreadsheet Format Organized? -- Common Worksheet Conventions -- COBie Worksheet Descriptions -- How Is COBie Delivered? -- As-Planned -- As-Designed -- As-Constructed -- As-Occupied -- As-Built -- As-Maintained -- Software Supporting COBie -- Internal Software Testing -- Legal Implications of COBie -- How to Implement COBie -- Conclusions -- Future Developments -- References -- Chapter 6: Case Studies -- Introduction -- Case Study 1: MathWorks -- Case Study 2: Texas A&M Health Science Center-A Case Study of BIM and COBie for Facility Management -- Case Study 3: USC School of Cinematic Arts -- Case Study 4: Implementation of BIM and FM at Xavier University -- Case Study 5: State of Wisconsin Bureau of Facilities Management, Division of State Facilities, Department of Administration -- Case Study 6: University of Chicago Administration Building Renovation -- Appendix A: List of Acronyms -- Appendix B: Software Cross References -- Index -- IFMA Foundation.

The International Facility Management Association (IFMA) is the world's largest and most widely recognized international association for professional facility managers, supporting more than 20,000 members in seventy-eight countries.

Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.

Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2019. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.

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