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BIM Task Group (1023 views - BIM (Architecture) Dictionary)

The Building Information Modelling (BIM) Task Group is a UK Government-funded group, managed through the Cabinet Office, created in 2011 (and holding its first meeting in May 2011) and chaired by Mark Bew. It was founded to "drive adoption of BIM across government" in support of the Government Construction Strategy. It aimed to strengthen the public sector’s capabilities in BIM implementation to that all central government departments can adopt, as a minimum, collaborative 'Level 2' BIM by 2016. The core BIM task force, to which companies seconded employees, identified four work streams, each led by a core team member: stakeholder and media engagement, delivery and productivity, commercial and legal, and training and academia. Working parties were established to focus on particular areas including: training and education, COBie data set requirements, Plan of Works, software vendors (the BIM Technologies Alliance), contractors (UK Contractors Group, now superseded by Build UK), and materials and products suppliers (Construction Products Association). In early 2014, it was announced that the BIM Task Group would be wound down during 2015, with a "managed handover" during 2015 to a newly created "legacy group", though there was speculation that the group's life might be extended to help achieve a new BIM Level 3 target. In October 2016, an updated BIM Task Group delivering the February 2015 Digital Built Britain strategy was announced at the Institution of Civil Engineers BIM 2016 Conference in a keynote speech by Mark Bew.
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BIM Task Group

BIM Task Group

The Building Information Modelling (BIM) Task Group is a UK Government-funded group, managed through the Cabinet Office, created in 2011 (and holding its first meeting in May 2011) and chaired by Mark Bew. It was founded to "drive adoption of BIM across government" in support of the Government Construction Strategy.[1] It aimed to strengthen the public sector’s capabilities in BIM implementation to that all central government departments can adopt, as a minimum, collaborative 'Level 2' BIM by 2016.

The core BIM task force, to which companies seconded employees, identified four work streams, each led by a core team member: stakeholder and media engagement, delivery and productivity, commercial and legal, and training and academia.[2] Working parties were established to focus on particular areas including: training and education, COBie data set requirements, Plan of Works, software vendors (the BIM Technologies Alliance), contractors (UK Contractors Group, now superseded by Build UK), and materials and products suppliers (Construction Products Association).[3]

In early 2014, it was announced that the BIM Task Group would be wound down during 2015, with a "managed handover" during 2015 to a newly created "legacy group", though there was speculation that the group's life might be extended to help achieve a new BIM Level 3 target.[4][5]

In October 2016, an updated BIM Task Group delivering the February 2015 Digital Built Britain strategy was announced at the Institution of Civil Engineers BIM 2016 Conference in a keynote speech by Mark Bew.[6][7][8]

  1. ^ Cabinet Office (2011) Government Construction Strategy. Accessed: 2 September 2014.
  2. ^ BIM Task Group, Work streams and work packages. Accessed 2 September 2014.
  3. ^ BIM Task Group, Working Parties. Accessed 2 September 2014.
  4. ^ Withers, Ian (16 May 2014). "Concern over plans to wind down BIM Task Group". Building. UBM. Retrieved 2 September 2014. 
  5. ^ Clarkson, Graham (30 May 2014). "Are we ready to manage without the BIM Task Group?". Construction Manager. Atom Publishing. Retrieved 2 September 2014. 
  6. ^ Innovate UK, Launch of Digital Built Britain. Accessed 19 October 2016.
  7. ^ BIMPlus, Digital Built Britain officially launched. Accessed 19 October 2016.
  8. ^ Infrastructure Intelligence, Digital Built Britain launches next phase of construction's digitisation . Accessed 19 October 2016.


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BIM (Architecture) Dictionary

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