10 kõige olulisemat soovitust BIM projektijuhile

 

 

Jeremy Thibodeau on arhitekti taustaga kogenud BIM-manager, kes viimased neli aastat on töötanud Skanskas (Boston, USA) juhtides suurte projektide BIM-protsesse.

 

Jeremy kogemusest on võimalik lähemalt kuulda 19. – 20. aprillil toimuval BIMsummit Estonia konverentsil. Rohkem infot ürituse kohta leiab www.bimsummit.ee

 

 

Jeremy toob välja 10 mõtet, et aidata BIM projektijuhil oma töös fookust hoida.

 

  1. Lihtsuses peitub võlu: ära muuda BIMi rakendamist liialt keerukaks. Alusta väikeselt ning liigu samm-sammult keerulisemate projektide poole. Mida lihtsam lähenemine, seda tõenäolisem on edu.

  2. Ole pragmaatiline. Parem on teha väikeseid edusamme mitte-täieliku BIM lahenduse juures, kui oodata sobivat hetke, mil oleks võimalik ideaalne lahendus töösse rakendada.

  3. Ole paindlik uue tarkvara ja protsessi juurutamisel. Jäik lähenemine ei soosi meeskonna poolehoidu uuenduste vastuvõtmisel.

  4. Ole kannatlik oma meeskonna väljaõpetamisel, sest iga uue oskuse õppimine võtab aega.

  5. Tarkvara ja uudne protsess peaksid olema kättesaadavad ja mõistetavad igale töötajale olenemata tema ametikohast.

  6. Hoia silmad pidevalt lahti uute tehnoloogiliste võimaluste suhtes.

  7. Täiusta oma protsessi pidevalt – see, et mingi süsteem praegu toimib, ei tähenda, et seda ei saa paremaks muuta.

  8. Proovi säilitada oma pädevust kõigi tehnoloogiliste võimalustega ka siis, kui seda oskust igapäevaselt tarvis ei lähe.

  9. Püüa iga oma tegevusega luua väärtust konkreetse projekti jaoks. See, et mõni tehniline lahendus on moodne, ei tähenda automaatselt, et see sobib iga projekti jaoks.

  10. Naudi oma tööd! Kui keskendud liialt BIM-protsesside rakendamise nüanssidesse ning oled BIM-tarkvara juba kaua aega kasutanud, siis on lihtne ära unustada, kui ägedat tööd sa tegelikult teed!

Top 10 reminders for a successful BIM-manager:

  1. Keep it simple. Don’t over complicate your approach to implementation. By starting small and getting small wins you gain momentum, which opens up more opportunities for advanced practice. The simpler the approach the better the chances for success.

  2. Be pragmatic in your approach, as it is better to obtain small success stories with an imperfect solution than waiting for the right time to implement perfection.

  3. Be flexible with how you implement the software and process as being rigid with a new process/technology doesn’t encourage acceptance and engagement.

  4. Understand that everyone has a different level of expertise and patience is needed with people at the bottom of the learning curve.

  5. Try to make the technology and process accessible for people at all levels.

  6. Always keep your eyes open for the next big thing in technology.

  7. Continuously improve your process. Just because something works now doesn’t mean it can’t be better.

  8. Keep your skills proficient with all the technology in your tool kit even if you don’t have to use it every day.

  9. Always try to add value.  Just because something is cool doesn’t mean it is right for every project.

  10. Have fun with it. It is easy to lose sight of how amazing what we do is when you are focused on implementation or have been using the technology for a while.

 

How Jeremy started with BIM:

 

I attended Roger Williams University in Bristol, R and received a BS/Master of Architecture. After graduating in 2006 I began my career at a large architectural office in Boston Massachusetts named TRO Jung|Brannen. The focus of my job was to assist the firm with their transition from AutoCAD to Revit for their architecture and engineering departments. Although my experience within Revit at the time was limited to a couple course in architecture school I was given the opportunity to shadow a more experienced user and the time to problem solve when issues came up. This was critical in my overall development as it allowed me to understand not only how, but why things worked the way they did within the software. After working for the company for almost two years, I transitioned to a role within a BIM Consulting company in Washington, DC. This opportunity gave me valuable exposure to many different ways of working as I consulted for many different types of companies. After a successful consulting project for a construction company, Grunley Construction, that focused on federal government contracts, I was hired by the company fulltime to assist in their firm wide adoption of BIM software and process. This consisted of developing training courses for both Revit and Navisworks while managing and implementing BIM on projects in the DC region. After almost 3 years with the company I transition to Skanska USA Building where I have been now for 4 years.

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