An investigation on algorithm aided BIM approaches to increase collaboration and optimisation in project phase: A case study

There is a need for new workflow that comes with Algorithm Aided BIM to be used and modified by different users within business association. If efficiency of new workflow is valid only limited users, automation provided in the project doesn’t fully ensure the reduction of stress because of extensive labor and limited time. For this purpose, it is aimed to create a cooperative working environment for users, who have different programing knowledge level, in the new workflow like BIM. In the present case, there aren’t comprehensive studies because of that it is aimed to prepare an approach plan for standardisation of new workflow in order to spread the usage among the employees and to provide comprehensive optimisation in the project phases. The approach is tested with a case study to show the effects on a project phase. As a result of the analysis, it is concluded that algorithms reduce the tension arising from the heavy workload in the projecting process but for the comprehensive optimisation, algorithm is not sufficient. Algo- rithm should be standardized to increase the company-wide usage, reduce the de- pendence of users on each other and pauses, caused by lack of information. In the absence of standards, in spite of being able to optimize, it is monopolized by the limited user and it is difficult for new users to understand and adapt. Therefore, in addition to the algorithms, used to reduce stress due to heavy workload and time loss during the projecting phase, the use of a common language or standards are necessity for companies.

Kaynakça

Aish, R. (2013). First build your tools, in Peters, BP and Peters, TP (eds) 2013, Inside Smartgeometry: Expand- ing the Architectural Possibilities of Computational Design, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, Printer Trento Srl, pp. 36-49.

Alexander, C., Ishikawa, S., & Silver- stein, M. (1977). A Pattern language. Oxford University Press.

Boeykens, S. (2012). Bridging build- ing information modeling and para- metric design. eWork and eBusiness in Architecture, Engineering and Con- struction: ECPPM 2012, pp. 453.

Crafai. (n.d.). The maturity of visu- al programming. Acess Date: 02 No- vember 2015, http://www.craft.ai/blog/ the-maturity-of-visualprogramming/.

Eastman, C., Teichholz, P., Sacks, R., & Liston, K. (2011). BIM Handbook - A Guide to Building Information Mod- eling for Owners, Managers, Design- ers, Engineers, and Contractors (2nd ed., pp. 648). John Wiley and Sons.

Humppi, H., & Österlund, T. (2016). Algorithm-Aided BIM. In Proceedings of the 34th eCAADe Conference, Oulu, Finland.

Janssen, P., Chen, K. W., & Mohan- ty, A. (2016). Automated Generation of BIM Models. In Proceedings of the 34th eCAADe Conference, Oulu, Finland.

Ondejcik, V. (2016). Dynamo Graphic Standards at White arkitekter AB. Access Date 30 April 2017,http:// dynamobim.org/dynamo-graph- ic-standards-atwhite-arkitekter-ab/ Rescher, N. (1998). Complexity: a philosophical overview. Transaction Publishers. New Brunswick, NJ.

Woodbury, R., Aish, R. and Kilian, A. (2007). Some Patterns for Paramet- ric Modeling. in: Lilley, B. and Phillip, B. eds. 27th Annual Conference of the Association for Computer Aided De- sign in Architecture, Dalhousie Uni- versity, Halifax, pp. 222-229.

Woodbury, R. F. (2010). Elements of Parametric Design. Routledge, Abing- don.

Kaynak Göster