A global team of over 200 experts are continually improving these templates for free access to all BIM communities around the word.

In alignment with ISO 19650, the templates team didn’t want the world to keep reinventing the wheel when it comes to BEPs and other ISO 19650 resources. Having a central resource for experts to curate and all teams around the world to access for free helps advance the use of BIM more rapidly – but importantly – in a standardised way.

https://youtu.be/mqLHQVbe9Wc

Provides an international framework for the creation of a information Schema for the Railway infrastructure domain

This guidance was issued in July 2019 by the UK BIM Alliance, BSI and CDDB as a complement to?Information Management according to BS EN ISO 19650 – Guidance Part 1: Concepts, published in April 2019.??
It aims to help UK businesses and public clients understand the processes?indicated?in ISO 19650, with a focus on the different parties and their team activities referred in the standard:?the?Appointing Party, Lead Appointed Party and Appointed Party; the Project Team, Delivery Team and Task Team.?
The guidance explains the role of each party by summarising their activities and outputs at each stage of the construction project, for instance how to coordinate information requirements, delivery milestones and information standards. It covers how to?establish?the information protocol, the management of the common data environment, how the information should be shared,?reviewed?and eventually archived alongside the lessons learned to help with future projects.??
It details how each party fits into a team and across teams, which documents need compiling, which resources need sourcing and/or mobilising, how information models are assessed for compliance and which party?is in charge of, say,?establishing?the delivery team’s capability and?capacity.?
A summary?provides?an overview of the Information Management Process, divided in stages, from Assessment and Need through Tender, Appointment, Mobilization, Collaborative Production of information and Information Model Delivery to Project Close-out.

https://www.buildingsmart.org/standards/rooms/railway/ifc-rail-project/

The BIM toolkit has been created with the intention of supporting different countries with the creation of their technical BIM framework. The toolkit is aligned with the ISO 19650 standards series, to assist with BIM adoption and open global opportunities. The overview document explains the various companents of the toolkit, how to use each of the documents, and provides advice on how to best start your journey depending on BIM maturity.

https://www.cdbb.cam.ac.uk/files/bim_toolkit_overview.pdf

The appendicies to the New Zealand BIM Handbook have been published by the BIM acceleration committee (BAC) and were created to promote the use of BIM and it’s benefits to create, maintain and operate quality built assest in New Zealand. These appendices explain and give examples of some of the different BIM elements which can be applied to projects. These appendices contain guidance as well as templates which can be used as a resource on projects, to facilitate early BIM adoption.

Successful model coordination relies on different BIM disciplines understanding their roles and modelling only what they are responsible for, according to the Model Elements Authoring (MEA) schedule. Coordination is much more than just clash detection – the key to successful coordination is to identify and prioritise issues, assign relevant project stakeholders to address them, and track the issues until they are resolved. This document helps projects to look at the project coordination and its tolerances as well as the priority for various types of clashes which may be encountered in the model coordination process.

https://www.biminnz.co.nz/s/NZ-BIM-Handbook-AppendixI-Model-coordination-April-19.pdf

The appendicies to the New Zealand BIM Handbook have been published by the BIM acceleration committee (BAC) and were created to promote the use of BIM and it’s benefits to create, maintain and operate quality built assest in New Zealand. These appendices explain and give examples of some of the different BIM elements which can be applied to projects. These appendices contain guidance as well as templates which can be used as a resource on projects, to facilitate early BIM adoption.

A Model Description Document (MDD) is a document issued with a model describing what it contains and identifying limitations of use. Exchanging models is the very basis of the BIM process. All users need to understand the level to which they can rely on the models they receive. Models can contain far more information than traditional electronic deliverables. The issuer of a model must clearly define what it can be used for and make information available for others to use during the development of the project. This resource is the example, the Word format template file is also available on the Information collection.

https://www.biminnz.co.nz/s/NZ-BIM-Handbook-AppendixJi-Model-description-documentationMDD-example-April-19.pdf

The appendicies to the New Zealand BIM Handbook have been published by the BIM acceleration committee (BAC) and were created to promote the use of BIM and it’s benefits to create, maintain and operate quality built assest in New Zealand. These appendices explain and give examples of some of the different BIM elements which can be applied to projects. These appendices contain guidance as well as templates which can be used as a resource on projects, to facilitate early BIM adoption.

A Model Description Document (MDD) is a document issued with a model describing what it contains and identifying limitations of use. Exchanging models is the very basis of the BIM process. All users need to understand the level to which they can rely on the models they receive. Models can contain far more information than traditional electronic deliverables. The issuer of a model must clearly define what it can be used for and make information available for others to use during the development of the project. This resource is the template which is available in Word format, the example file is also available on the Information collection.

https://www.biminnz.co.nz/s/NZ-BIM-Handbook-AppendixJii-Model-description-documentationMDD-template-April-19.docx

The appendicies to the New Zealand BIM Handbook have been published by the BIM acceleration committee (BAC) and were created to promote the use of BIM and it’s benefits to create, maintain and operate quality built assest in New Zealand. These appendices explain and give examples of some of the different BIM elements which can be applied to projects. These appendices contain guidance as well as templates which can be used as a resource on projects, to facilitate early BIM adoption.

This schedule, in the form of an appendix example, assigns responsibilities to model elements via an author (MEA) and defines Level of Development (LOD) for those model elements across project stages. Model elements ownership can be transferred between participating parties, but should be clearly defined in the table within this example. This MEA schedule is a starting point for a project and the selection of elements in the schedule. It should reflect individual project requirements and be agreed by participating parties. This resource is the example, the Word format template file is also available on the Information collection.

https://www.biminnz.co.nz/s/NZ-BIM-Handbook-AppendixFi-Model-Element-AuthoringMEA-schedule-example-April-19.pdf

The appendicies to the New Zealand BIM Handbook have been published by the BIM acceleration committee (BAC) and were created to promote the use of BIM and it’s benefits to create, maintain and operate quality built assest in New Zealand. These appendices explain and give examples of some of the different BIM elements which can be applied to projects. These appendices contain guidance as well as templates which can be used as a resource on projects, to facilitate early BIM adoption.

This schedule, in the form of an appendix example, assigns responsibilities to model elements via an author (MEA) and defines Level of Development (LOD) for those model elements across project stages. Model elements ownership can be transferred between participating parties, but should be clearly defined in the table within this example. This MEA schedule is a starting point for a project and the selection of elements in the schedule. It should reflect individual project requirements and be agreed by participating parties. This resource is the template which is available in Word format, the example file is also available on the Information collection.

https://www.biminnz.co.nz/s/NZ-BIM-Handbook-AppendixFii-Model-Element-AuthoringMEA-schedule-template-April-19.docx

The appendicies to the New Zealand BIM Handbook have been published by the BIM acceleration committee (BAC) and were created to promote the use of BIM and it’s benefits to create, maintain and operate quality built assest in New Zealand. These appendices explain and give examples of some of the different BIM elements which can be applied to projects. These appendices contain guidance as well as templates which can be used as a resource on projects, to facilitate early BIM adoption.

The appendix includes common modelling standards and workflows, along with general modelling guidelines. This includes a step by step guide for set up and authoring, model coordination, handover and sign off procedures along with transition of model ownership and final project BIM deliverables.

https://www.biminnz.co.nz/s/NZ-BIM-Handbook-AppendixA-Modelling-and-documentation-practice-April-19.pdf

The appendicies to the New Zealand BIM Handbook have been published by the BIM acceleration committee (BAC) and were created to promote the use of BIM and it’s benefits to create, maintain and operate quality built assest in New Zealand. These appendices explain and give examples of some of the different BIM elements which can be applied to projects. These appendices contain guidance as well as templates which can be used as a resource on projects, to facilitate early BIM adoption.

This appendix document identifies goals, uses, objectives, and responsibilities with regard to BIM. The project BIM brief should be developed in the project establishment phase to be fully effective. It is a briefing document in its own right and could form part of a Request For Proposal (RFP). The BIM evaluation and response template should accompany this brief to provide a consistent set of questions for suppliers. After this phase, the BIM execution plan provides the framework for management and operational functions of BIM throughout the project’s life cycle. The project BIM brief should be developed with reference to the New Zealand BIM handbook and client information strategy and operations requirements. The briefing document should be used at pre-appointment stages when procuring a delivery team. This resource is the example, the Word format template file is also available on the Information collection.

https://www.biminnz.co.nz/s/NZ-BIM-Handbook-AppendixEi-Project-BIM-brief-example-April-19.pdf