Additive manufacturing

Dictionary
Digital Construction (electrical)

term introduced first in PAS 1192 and updated in ISO 19650 framework, it depicts the process of specifying and delivery of project and asset information

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forms a framework that supports informed and consistent decision making by project teams, at each work stage, helping to deliver agreed and reliable information.

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Exchange Information Requirements (EIR) term introduced by BS EN 19650 replace the PAS 1192 term Employer Information Requirements (EIR) on all projects where BS EN ISO 19650 compliance is required.

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The term introduced by ISO 19650 typically describes the Tier 1 Main Contractor.

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breakdown structure to help plan the production of information

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schedule of information containers and delivery dates, for a specific task team

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An MPDT its old PAS 1192 term, the MPDT defines who produces what, when and to what level of detail.

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Additive manufacturing (AM), also known as 3D printing, is the process of creating products by layering materials until a complete 3D object is created. The process can transform digital design data and turn it into physical object using materials, such as plastic, metal, ceramic, concrete. chocolate and even human tissue.

AM has the potential to revolutionize the way products are developed, manufactured and delivered, as well as the quality of life for consumers.

This breakthrough technology is not new – it has been in use for over 30 years and is already changing the way companies manufacture their products. AM has already proved to be a key factor in putting Britain at the top of global manufacturing

[source: Manufacturing Technology Centre]

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