In the past decade we have grown into a world-leading digital solutions provider for the built environment.
Choosing the right Common Data Environment (CDE) is a crucial step for the implementation of BIM in a project. This has been evident to us here at BIM Academy when selecting the right CDE for a mining industry client of ours.
There is much debate across the surveying sector on the use of BIM and how it can generate greater efficiencies throughout an asset’s lifecycle, and none more so than the discussions coming out of the Royal Institute of Charter Surveyors (RICS).
We believe that the implementation of BIM is much more a change management task than simply throwing a bunch of software and document templates at an organisation and demanding the use of COBie, or more simplistically, Revit.
A new suite of guidance documents to support the international BIM standard ISO 19650-2 the delivery phase of assets and ISO 19650-3 the operational phase was released last month through the UK BIM Framework.
There are so many kitsch and jargon terms floating around the industry that we hear all the time – in everyday working and in academic publications – often without ever fully knowing what these terms mean.
At BIM Academy we embraced the new ISO19650-3 standard, hoping it would build on the excellent PAS1192-3. We always believed that PAS1192-3 was the easiest of that series to read and digest, full of pragmatic advice about how to manage information better during the operational phase.
In early August we ran a webinar which gave critical insights into identifying digital skills and how to enhance digital knowledge and experience to maximise value for organisations and their projects.