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My advise to him was C3. Having robust BEP and different protocols and procedures setup is a first step towards profitable BIM implementation on a challenge. However what sits above all is this C3. I suggested them to concentrate on the C3. Here what C3 seems like. Communication is the primary ingredient for BIM success on any venture. So what should you communicate? Basically the whole lot that you simply do in your 'BIM' model (oops!) that affects an individual sitting subsequent to you have to be communicated. As an illustration, in Revit world, simple issues like tidying up project browser and filing views under acceptable folders, introducing new workset or migrating objects on acceptable workset, areas in abeyance, key modifications in model elements, introducing new method of doing one thing, deviating from family/kind naming convention and so on. The record could go on and on. Additionally, resolve protocols for inner communication and exterior communication; i.e. what, when and how for inside communication will likely be totally different to external communication. Establish some basic communication protocols and "communicate" that to the whole team in a clear method. Consistency is the subsequent ingredient for BIM success, specifically on a large undertaking with disperse groups and multiple users. When I was managing "Design BIM" side of issues in my earlier roles, I used to inform my customers that focus on consistency and not what is right or wrong. Nothing is right or mistaken, at the very least in BIM world. Agree a method and stick with it. Constantly 'mistaken' may be rectified faster than a combined bag. The explanation why I used to insist this to my teams is as a result of many times a "User A" would come to me and say look! I've discovered a sophisticated method of doing 'one thing' so I believe we must always mannequin in this fashion. Next is "Person B" who finds one other way of doing that 'one thing' and he/she thinks we should always method modelling that manner. Now as a BIM Supervisor my focus shifts from BIM administration to folks's management, you recognize what I mean! To keep away from that I used to inform my customers that concentrate on consistency in order that we will achieve efficiency in what we do. Sophistication may be achieved later. Commitment is the third and final ingredient for BIM success, specially on a large challenge with disperse teams and multiple customers. You need commitment from all users so that they communicate as per established protocol and maintain consistency throughout the mission.

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