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CLSB BIM/MP & Deliverables

A review of the goals of the project, the process and technology used, and the final deliverables to the client.

Matt Piccone

on 8 January 2013

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Transcript of CLSB BIM/MP & Deliverables

BIM Management Plan, Process, and Final Deliverables OHSU/OUS CLSB & Skourtes Tower Take the time to periodically present what we have learned on this project and through this process to our peers Educating our clients and the building community on the versatility of the BIM process Develop, record, and analyze metrics to improve our design process Utilize BIM’s data tracking capabilities to streamline analysis and cost estimation Improve the Quality of the documentation Promote Prefabrication Improve job site safety Identify and resolve system conflicts early and prior to fabrication Improve the quality in the field Paperless review, research, and internal presentation processes Data Based Design & Analysis Build upon our collocation strategies and collaboration efforts BlueBeam Linked Set Analysis Design Paperless CA Operation & Maintenance Manuals for Materials & Finishes Operation & Maintenance Manuals for Equipment & Systems Warranties & Bond Manuals Building Permits Photo Documentation Construction Documents Submittals RFIs Shop Drawings Sub-Contractor CAD models Revit remote access webex/gotomeeting Citrix/Remote Desktop Cloud Based Software SmartSheet SharePoint many disciplines in several cities, with different knowledge bases The more complex the tool, the more training and proficiency required Technology is not a magic wand. still requires human follow-through, intent, and quality control Learning Forward think about what tasks to be done more accurately, faster, are more complex Understand that this process is constantly evolving and to be as flexible as possible •All Design Team models to include insulation applied to pipes and ducts where applicable
•All Construction Models to include hangers and seismic bracing
•Set aside a separate model for 3D Furniture, presentation views, and renderings
•Create workset for each linked model
•Agree to model ownership of concrete curbing and housekeeping pads
•Model all ceilings individually on a room by room basis Modeling Coordination •Include fire protection during the design coordination process
•Make sure to maintain your Navis 3D views in the Revit models with the most up-to-date worksets and visibility requirements so that exporting and coordination goes smoothly.
oIf it’s been modeled accurately, turn on the appropriate workset, or turn off the appropriate filter so the modeled elements are visible.
•Define cutoff dates for shared elements (i.e. floor slabs) and agree to a protocol for making changes
o(Aside from the insulation – this was one of the construction sides most challenging issue.)
•Coordinate in a manner that is conducive to the construction schedule. Develop lock-down dates for design areas that allow the contractor and subs to begin construction preparation with minimal changes
Contractor typically needs 4 to 6 weeks per floor / area for complete coordination.
•We utilized Dropbox for daily automatic uploads and downloads of the Revit models (Setup required for automation). This caused occasional corruptions, but worked a majority of the time.
oGeneral Contractor to update the posted models to the subcontractor once a week.
•Utilize SmartSheet for cloud-based coordination and information management. Examples include city review comments, document and specification tracking, Area of Responsibility assignments, and tracking design and constructability issues.
•Additional work on the GC side was incurred because of the “R” sheets and the “Design Options, Worksets, and Filters.” Subs could not consistently find the “Updated” models. GC stepped in to do all of the exporting so we were confident that all subs were working with the correct models. Very time consuming. •Most software licenses are only transferable among a single organization. All consultants, clients, contractors, and subs must provide their own agreed upon software.
•Organize your models in relation to the project deliverable packages – regarding permitting and phasing. This should be agreed upon by the design team, contractor, and AHJ.
•If multiple Revit files are necessary, assign a model manager to each one for consistency and maintenance.
•In order to minimize paper use, proper training of the appropriate software (in our case BlueBeam) should be had by all involved parties
•Predefine updates of all software from the beginning, so when new versions of software are released, everyone involved will be prepared. Organization Programming Code Compliance Sustainability more accurate coordination and representation 3D images 3D measurement Navisworks Process Design Documentation and diagrams Renderings Design Review BIM Link LEED Daylight Lighting Energy Modeling Wind Smoke Thermal Comfort Water Use Calculator Material Quantity Take-offs Total Station Create rooms from 3D flexible blocks
Manage large sets of data in the model
Edit info remotely for room finishes, doors, programming, FTE, and much more! Citrix:
XenDesktop – outside of the office requires dedicated desktop
XenApp – within the office Remote Desktop:
Remotes into dedicated server or desktop via the network
Can support multiple users per pc Organize your staffing and models to best take advantage of deliverables and construction packages. BIM Management Plan Comes to a consensus on what and how to model in order to best utilize the models for coordination, documentation, and construction
Develops good habits, standards, and protocols
Lays out project goals Cloud-based data tracking
Coordination with owners, contractor, and consultants
Design Issues Log
Document & Specification Tracking
FLS review, Accessibility review, Plan Check comments
Team To-Do & AOR lists Markup tool with customizable toolbox and comment tracking
Cloud capable for Submittal reviews for multiple disciplines
One stop document center via the contractor’s linked set Site Analysis
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