INTERNATIONAL. STANDARD. ISO. First edition. Building construction — Organization of information about construction works —. Part 2. ISO AND IFC – PREREQUISITES FOR COORDINATION OF STANDARDS FOR CLASSIFICATION AND INTEROPERABILITY. Abstract: There are two major candidates for Core Ontologies for the construction and facilities management sector, the ISO Framework for classification.
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OmniClass is, in simple terms, a standard for organizing all construction information. The concept for OmniClass is derived from internationally-accepted standards that have been developed by the International Organization for Standardization ISO and the International Construction Information Society ICIS subcommittees and workgroups from the earlys to the present.
ISO – Wikipedia
These standards, ISO Organization of Information about Construction Works – Part 2: Organization of Information about Construction Works – Part 3: Framework for Object-oriented 120006-2, define methods of organizing the information associated with construction and affiliated industries, and also promote a standard object-modeling definition for concepts addressed. It is anticipated that the UK authors will assess OmniClass as they work to update to that publication.
For example Country A and Country B could have a common classification table of e. Framework for Classification of Information: This standard provides a basic structure of information about construction that is grouped into three primary categories composing the process model: The OmniClass Tables correspond to this arrangement of information:.
The fifteen tables of OmniClass also map to the suggested tables in Section 4 of ISO shown in italics in the following way:. Construction Entities by Function 4. Construction Entities by Form 4.
Spaces by Function 4. Elements Table 21 includes Designed Elements 4. OmniClass Table 33 and Table 34 are both drawn 12006–2 different facets of Table 4.
Organization of 120006-2 about construction works – Part 3: Framework for object-oriented information implements the basic approach of ISO but uses the entries on these tables as the defining points or characteristics for object-oriented information organization. In the object-oriented approach, the object is central, acting as a basis for characteristics or properties that describe it.
An object thus described can then be grouped with similar objects using a classification arrangement like OmniClass. Background OmniClass is, in simple terms, a standard for organizing all construction information.
The OmniClass Tables correspond to this arrangement of information: Tables to organize construction results Tables 23, 33, 34, and 35, and to a lesser extent 36 and 41, to organize construction resources, and Tables 31 and 32 to classify construction processes, including the phases of construction entity life cycles.
The fifteen tables of OmniClass also map to the suggested tables in Section 4 of ISO shown in italics in the following way: Spaces by Form 4.