BIM Handbook (inbunden)
Inbunden (Hardback)
Antal sidor
3rd Edition
John Wiley & Sons Inc
241 x 190 x 44 mm
1496 g
Antal komponenter
BIM Handbook (inbunden)

BIM Handbook

A Guide to Building Information Modeling for Owners, Designers, Engineers, Contractors, and Facility Managers

Inbunden Engelska, 2018-07-27
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Discover BIM: A better way to build better buildings Building Information Modeling (BIM) offers a novel approach to design, construction, and facility management in which a digital representation of the building product and process is used to facilitate the exchange and interoperability of information in digital format. BIM is beginning to change the way buildings look, the way they function, and the ways in which they are designed and built. The BIM Handbook, Third Edition provides an in-depth understanding of BIM technologies, the business and organizational issues associated with its implementation, and the profound advantages that effective use of BIM can provide to all members of a project team. Updates to this edition include: Information on the ways in which professionals should use BIM to gain maximum value New topics such as collaborative working, national and major construction clients, BIM standards and guides A discussion on how various professional roles have expanded through the widespread use and the new avenues of BIM practices and services A wealth of new case studies that clearly illustrate exactly how BIM is applied in a wide variety of conditions Painting a colorful and thorough picture of the state of the art in building information modeling, the BIM Handbook, Third Edition guides readers to successful implementations, helping them to avoid needless frustration and costs and take full advantage of this paradigm-shifting approach to construct better buildings that consume fewer materials and require less time, labor, and capital resources.
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Övrig information

Rafael Sacks is a Professor of Civil Engineering and leads the Virtual Construction Lab at the Technion - Israel Institute of Technology. Charles Eastman is Professor Emeritus in the College of Architecture at Georgia Tech. He founded the Digital Building Laboratory. Ghang Lee is a Professor and the Director of the Building Informatics Group at Yonsei University in Seoul, Korea. Paul Teicholz is Professor Emeritus at Stanford University. He founded the Center for Integrated Facility Engineering at Stanford University.


Foreword to the Third Edition xvii Preface xxi CHAPTER 1 Introduction 1 1.0 Executive Summary 1 1.1 Introduction 2 1.2 The Current AEC Business Model 2 1.3 Documented Inefficiencies of Traditional Approaches 9 1.4 BIM: New Tools and New Processes 13 1.5 BIM as a Lifecycle Platform 18 1.6 What Is Not a BIM Platform? 19 1.7 What Are the Benefits of BIM? What Problems Does It Address? 20 1.8 BIM and Lean Construction 25 1.9 What Challenges Can be Expected? 28 1.10 Future of Designing and Building With BIM 30 1.11 Case Studies 30 Chapter 1 Discussion Questions 31 CHAPTER 2 Core Technologies and Software 32 2.0 Executive Summary 32 2.1 The Evolution to Object-Based Parametric Modeling 33 2.2 Beyond Parametric Shapes 48 2.3 BIM Environments, Platforms, and Tools 57 2.4 BIM Model Quality and Model Checking 62 2.5 BIM Platforms 64 2.6 Design Review Applications 76 2.7 Conclusion 82 Chapter 2 Discussion Questions 83 CHAPTER 3 Collaboration and Interoperability 85 3.0 Executive Summary 85 3.1 Introduction 86 3.2 Different Kinds of Data Exchange Methods 88 3.3 Background of Product Data Models 95 3.4 Other Efforts Supporting Standardization 107 3.5 The Evolution from File-Based Exchange to BIM Servers 112 3.6 Interfacing Technologies 124 Chapter 3 Discussion Questions 128 CHAPTER 4 BIM for Owners and Facility Managers 130 4.0 Executive Summary 130 4.1 Introduction: Why Owners Should Care About BIM 131 4.2 Owner's Role in a BIM Project 133 4.3 Cost and Time Management 142 4.4 An Owner and Facility Manager's Building Model 154 4.5 Leading the BIM Implementation on a Project 160 4.6 Barriers to Implementing BIM: Risks and Common Myths 167 4.7 Issues for Owners to Consider when Adopting BIM 171 Chapter 4 Discussion Questions 173 CHAPTER 5 BIM for Architects and Engineers 175 5.0 Executive Summary 175 5.1 Introduction 177 5.2 Scope of Design Services 179 5.3 BIM Use in Design Processes 186 5.4 Building Object Models and Libraries 215 5.5 Considerations in Adoption for Design Practice 223 Chapter 5 Discussion Questions 226 CHAPTER 6 BIM for Contractors 228 6.0 Executive Summary 228 6.1 Introduction 230 6.2 Types of Construction Firms 231 6.3 Information Contractors Want from BIM 232 6.4 BIM-Enabled Process Change 234 6.5 Developing a Construction Building Information Model 237 6.6 Using a Contractor Building Information Model 241 6.7 3D: Visualization and Coordination 243 6.8 4D: Construction Analysis and Planning 245 6.9 5D: Quantity Takeoff and Cost Estimating 255 6.10 Production Planning and Control 260 6.11 Off-site Fabrication and Modular Construction 261 6.12 BIM in the Field 263 6.13 Cost and Schedule Control and Other Management Functions 270 6.14 Commissioning and Turnover 272 Chapter 6 Discussion Questions 273 CHAPTER 7 BIM for Subcontractors and Fabricators 275 7.0 Executive Summary 275 7.1 Introduction 276 7.2 Types of Subcontractors and Fabricators 278 7.3 The Benefits of a BIM Process for Subcontractor Fabricators 283 7.4 Generic BIM System Requirements for Fabricators 298 7.5 Specific BIM Requirements for Fabrication 305 7.6 Adopting BIM in a Fabrication Operation 317 Chapter 7 Discussion Questions 322 CHAPTER 8 Facilitators of BIM Adoption and Implementation 323 8.0 Executive Summary 323 8.1 Introduction 324 8.2 BIM Mandates 324 8.3 BIM Roadmaps, Maturity Models, and Measures 330 8.4 BIM Guides 340 8.5 BIM Education and Training 345 8.6 Legal, Security, and Best Practice Issues 358 Chapter 8 Discussion Questions 362 CHAPTER 9 The Future: Building with BIM 364 9.0 Executive Summary 364 9.1 Introduction 366 9.2 BIM Before 2000: Predicting Trends 367 9.3 Development and Impact of BIM: 2000 to 2017 370 9.4 Current Trends 376 9.4.1 Process Trends 377 9.4.2 Technology Trends 381 9.4.3 Integrative Process and Technology Trends 382 9.4.4 Trends