In the world of interior architecture (IA), where BIM often isn’t used for facilities management, why should you spend time building a robust Building Information Model?
In this presentation, we will focus on valuable ways the IA community can use data in a Building Information Model to save time and money throughout the lifecycle of architectural interiors. We will also discuss strategies you can use to develop your own BIM workflow with your clients and ways to make these processes financially viable.
Date: November 23rd, 2016
11:30 am – 12:00 pm Registration and Networking
12:00 pm – 1:00 pm Presentation
Location: TLCD Architecture: 520 Third Street, Suite 250
Information: Email Vince Dattoli or call 888.662.7238 x1020
- Site Survey and Observation – Streamline activities throughout the project by collecting data from the beginning
- Programming and Workplace Strategies – Enhance collaboration by translating site and program data into human terms
- Data in Design – Increase accuracy by connecting the program BIM data to assist in driving the design and documentation, and prepare for construction
- BIM in Team Environments – Work well with interiors that are engaged in integrated projects with contractors
- Post Occupancy – Improve project outcomes by identifying areas most important to clients (data sets that focus on business assets vs. building components)
- How the IA community can benefit from building robust Building Information Models
- When data continuity is critical and worth spending time on and when it isn’t
- How Revit works as a database, from programming to materiality to visualization
- How to manage your clients’ critical data, being a leader on the project, and not losing your shirt
About the Presenter:
Guy Messick As an architect, technologist & thought leader, Guy focuses on understanding the connections between design and emerging technologies. Trained in the arts, design, and fine woodworking, Guy finds architecture to be the profession that best unites these disciplines. Upon the adoption of digital technologies in his design practice in 1989, capturing relevant information from the edge environment and making it available for AEC processes became Guy’s passion.