Why BIM is becoming indispensable

FM newsroom – BIM, property technology. Technology is present in every stage of the real estate lifecycle, from design to construction and building management. BIM is increasingly important in this cycle, from construction to operation.

From the first draft to long-term management, building information modelling, or BIM, streamlines communication, reduces costs and maximises building efficiency. Owners can use the system to minimise risk, prevent costly retrofits and make data-driven decisions that benefit their investment and the environment, as Realista.Ingatlan.com points out.

BIM has revolutionised the construction industry

BIM has changed how buildings are designed and built, encouraging collaboration between architects, engineers and builders. This virtual centre of shared information facilitates team communication, improves quality control and gives owners a clear picture of what is happening.

One of the biggest benefits of BIM is that it helps prevent costly post-construction work so projects can be delivered within budget. With features such as 4D scheduling and 5D cost estimating, BIM allows you to plan the entire development more precisely.

BIM: construction, operation, sustainability

BIM is not just about construction; it can also actively contribute to facility management and sustainability. It also tracks the building’s technical systems and energy use, which ultimately helps managers make environmentally sound decisions and contribute to the fight against global warming.

In addition, owners can minimise risks by using detailed 3D models to spot potential problems before they happen, reducing unnecessary expenses. And as issues are solved virtually in advance, the vast majority of work can flow smoothly in practice.

Simplifying the integration of smart technologies

BIM not only simplifies but also empowers the integration of smart technologies into existing structures. This streamlined process enhances operational efficiency and facilitates decision-making on maintenance and upgrades, giving stakeholders a sense of control and empowerment.

BIM acts as a continuously evolving knowledge base throughout a building’s lifecycle, making future renovations less costly and increasing the competitiveness of older buildings.


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