According to UN forecast, by the year 2050, more than 67% of the world’s population will be concentrated in cities. Related to this is their further rapid development, the development of infrastructure and the logical pressure on the construction industry and related fields, which will support the expected population growth. As a result of the trend, there are enormous demands for sorted information and then questions: how to handle such a huge data stream? Will BIM be a suitable tool? Its modification? Will it be a transition to artificial intelligence?
Topics we would like to discuss: History and development of BIM. Modern design concept. Geospatial technologies and BIM. Non-destructive control and its integration into BIM. BIM for construction management. BIM and AR/VR. BIM standardization. BIM software. BIM education. Green BIM and its applications. Digital twins and their applications. Intelligent building and its applications.
I. BIM – non-destructive measurement and construction diagnostics
RNDr. Jaroslav Bárta CSc. At al, PhDr. Jan Frolík CSc., prof. RNDr. Zdeněk Kaláb CSc.
Evaluation of the current state and trends in the development of methods, instrumentation and software with emphasis on geophysics and defectoscopy (geology, hydrogeology, archaeology, seismicity). Practical examples of use in the operation of transport structures and buildings. Monitoring the stability of notches and protective walls.
Geophysics and building diagnostics, their possibilities and limits
Natural and technical vibrations: Measurement, Interpretation, Evaluation
II. BIM twin
Prof. Vladimir Seredovich, Prof. Roman Shults, PHEDCS,
Creation and permanent maintenance of current computer construction models, building, object and processes, which are created in real time, take place and intertwine throughout their life cycle with emphasis on the use of various sensors and devices for online records of their status.
III. BIM – records of elements of buildings and structures in public space
Prof. Dr. Christian Clemen
The registration of owners property in public space is partly carried out in the form of entries in the cadastre, but many buildings and structures are not registered in the cadastre. Experience and practice in different countries is very diverse. How is this problem solved within the EU countries? What is the experience in other countries? How is the intersection of information kept in the cadastre and in other registers solved?
Status: waiting for full paper (43 contributions)
Deadline: 6th January 2021