4. Conclusion and References

The various elements presented in this guide provide a frame of reference that you can use to set up a BIM project. As mentioned in the introduction, this reference framework has no prescriptive value. It’s up to each individual to make it their own, put it to the test and adapt it to their own needs. All players in the sector are encouraged to commit to BIM, and to contribute their feedback to the development of the “BIM skills center” set up by the CRTI-B. To take things a step further, a final appendix entitled “Good collaborative BIM practices” details the project phases (from programming to operation) as they are commonly carried out using BIM. This appendix will help you to better understand the details of collaboration between the project manager, the client and the contractors, in line with BIM methodology.


References and guides

Chuck Eastman, Paul Teicholz, Rafael Sacks, Kathleen Liston (2011). « BIM Handbook : A Guide to
Building Information Modeling for Owners, Managers, Designers, Engineers and Contractors”,
2nd Edition » ; ISBN 978-0-470-54137-1
Ralph G. Kreider and John I. Messner (2013). « The Uses of BIM: Classifying and Selecting BIM
Uses ». Version 0.9, Septembre, The Pennsylvania State University, University Park, PA, USA.
Marzia Bolpagni (2016). « The Many Faces of ‘LOD’ »
NATSPEC // Construction Information (2011/2016). « NATSPEC National BIM Guide ». Construction
Information Systems Limited
Computer Integrated Construction Research Group, Pennsylvania State University (2010). « BIM Project
Execution Planning Guide ».
BIMforum (2016). « Level of Development Specification ».
Construction Industry Council (2011) « BIM PROTOCOL ».
Mediaconstruct (2016). « Guide méthodologique pour des conventions de projets en BIM ».
Plan Transition Numérique dans le Bâtiment (2016). « Guide de recommandations à la Maîtrise
d’Ouvrage ».

ADEB-VBA (2015). « Belgian Guide for the construction Industry ».
BS 1192:2007 + A2:2016. “Collaborative production of architectural, engineering and construction
information. Code of practice”. http://bim-level2.org/en/standards/downloads/
PAS 1192-2:2013. “Specification for information management for the capital/delivery phase of
construction projects using building information modelling”. http://bimlevel2.org/en/standards/downloads/
PAS 1192-3:2014. “Specification for information management for the operational phase of assets
using building information modelling (BIM)”. http://bim-level2.org/en/standards/downloads/
ISO 16739:2013. “Industry Foundation Classes (IFC) for data sharing in the construction and facility
management industries”. http://www.iso.org/iso/catalogue_detail.htm?csnumber=51622
ISO 29481-1:2016. “Building information models — Information delivery manual — Part 1:
Methodology and format”. https://www.iso.org/standard/60553.html
ISO 29481-1:2016. “Building information models — Information delivery manual — Part 2: Interaction
framework”. https://www.iso.org/standard/55691.html
ISO/DIS 19650-1 [DRAFT]. “Organization of information about construction works — Information
management using building information modelling — Part 1: Concepts and principles”
ISO/DIS 19650-2 [DRAFT]. “Organization of information about construction works — Information
management using building information modelling — Part 2: Delivery phase of assets”
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