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BIM Terminology is a 1.5 hour course, which reviews the terminology required to understand BIM in a global context—with specific reference to terms used in the UK and U.S. Terminology is an important part of a successful BIM project as all participants must understand the basic terms and use of these terms to work effectively and intelligently together. By the end of this course, you’ll be able to describe the main BIM terms and references and summarize how they can aid in the planning and management of a BIM project.
- Client Requirements
- Information Requirements
- The EIR (Employers Information Requirements)
- The Model Production Delivery Table
- What is it?
- Model Element Authors
- Level of Detail (Definition)
- Digital Plan of Work
- Transfer / Sharing of Data
- The Common Data Environment (CDE)
- CDE Examples
- CDE Process
- Standard Methods and Procedures
- Monitoring / Validating
About the Author – Rebecca De Cicco
Rebecca has always had a keen interest in digital technologies and how they can radically change the way we work and interact with one another. Having studied and worked in Australia as an Architect the basis for her experience always involved managing and training teams to utilize this technology and interact with those ready and willing for change to enable a more efficient workflow.
Rebecca lived in the UK for almost 10 years and following a series of successful senior roles in varied architectural organizations, Rebecca now manages her own consultancy, Digital Node, providing advice and insight to construction professionals all over the world on advanced digital solutions on projects as well as implementation and management processes. It is with this knowledge that she can communicate, train and manage teams in a BIM environment as well as ensure her knowledge is spread throughout the industry within education and focused groups.
Rebecca works with Building Smart UK, sits on the Autodesk Developer Network and feedback community and supports the London BIM initiative within the BIM Regions that help support and grow an industry. She is also a strong advocate for diversity and young people (having been part of a future focused industry group, BIM2050) and also teaches, mentors and trains young people regarding future processes and BIM. Her interest in training and upskilling also involved a strong social media presence for herself (@becdecicco), her organization (@digital_node) and finally her diversity group (@womeninBIM).