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Author Sinopoli, Jim, author.

Title Advanced technology for smart buildings / James Sinopoli.

Publication Info. Boston : Artech House, [2016]

Copies

Location Call No. OPAC Message Status
 Axe Books 24x7 Engineering E-Book  Electronic Book    ---  Available
Description 1 online resource (xiv, 201 pages ): illustrations.
text txt rdacontent
computer rdamedia
online resource rdacarrier
Series Artech House power engineering library
Artech House power engineering series.
Note Description based on print version record.
Includes index.
Contents 1. The Role of Owners and Architects in a Smart Building -- 1.1. Design Teams -- 1.2. Facility Programming -- 1.3. Siting the Building -- 1.4. Materials -- 1.5. Coordination -- 1.6. The Handoff to Operations -- 2. Measuring the Performance of a Building -- 2.1. Financial Metrics -- 2.2. Security and Life Safety -- 2.2.1. Operations and Maintenance -- 2.3. Productivity and Satisfaction of Building Occupants -- 3. Essential Attributes of a Smart Building -- 3.1. Cabling Infrastructure, Lighting Control Systems, and Facility Management Systems -- 3.1.1. Cabling Infrastructure -- 3.1.2. Lighting Control Systems -- 3.1.3. Facility Management Tools -- 3.2. System Integration, Audio-Visual Systems, and Water -- 3.2.1. System Integration -- 3.2.2. Audio-Visual Systems -- 3.2.3. Paging and Messaging Systems -- 3.2.4. Water -- 3.3. Occupant Satisfaction, Fire Alarm, Networks and Security -- 3.3.1. Occupant Satisfaction -- 3.3.2. Fire Alarm -- 3.3.3. Network and Security -- 3.4. Electrical, Building Metering, and Video Surveillance Systems -- 3.4.1. Electrical -- 3.4.2. Building Metering -- 3.4.3. Video Surveillance Systems -- 3.5. Advanced Building Management Systems, Communication, Data Infrastructure and HVAC, Access Control and Sustainability -- 3.5.1. Advanced Building Management Systems -- 3.5.2. Communication and Data Infrastructure -- 3.5.3. HVAC -- 3.5.4. Access Control System -- 3.5.5. Sustainability and Innovation -- 3.6. The Constantly Evolving Smart Building -- 3.6.1. Smart Buildings and Cities -- 3.6.2. The Internet of Things and Smart Buildings -- 4. Information Technology in Building Systems -- 4.1. Overview -- 4.2. Communications Protocols -- 4.2.1. Wireless Infrastructure -- 4.2.2. Wireless Network Types -- 4.2.3. Cable Infrastructure -- 4.3. Construction Costs -- 4.3.1. Converge The Cabling Types -- 4.3.2. Coordinate Pathways for All the Technology Systems -- 4.3.3. Reduce the Number of Cabling Contractors -- 4.3.4. Use a Client's Master Agreements for the Materials and Equipment -- 4.3.5. Single Point for Cabling Administration -- 4.4. Operational Costs -- 4.4.1. Warranties -- 4.4.2. Expansion -- 4.4.3. Use Cabling Consolidation Points -- 4.5. Security -- 4.5.1. Tips on Preventing a Security Breach -- 4.6. Communication and Data Infrastructure -- 4.7. Facility Management Software -- 4.7.1. Work Order System -- 4.7.2. Preventative and Predictive Maintenance -- 4.7.3. Space Planning -- 4.7.4. Material and Equipment Parts Inventory Control -- 4.7.5. Asset Management -- 4.7.6. Data standards -- 4.7.7. BIM Integration -- 5. The Management of Building System Data -- 5.1. Overview -- 5.2. Lack of Planning -- 5.3. Standardized Naming Conventions -- 5.4. Data Mining -- 5.5. Validation of Data -- 5.6. Document Management -- 5.7. Benefits of Data Management -- 5.8. Practical Data Management Activities -- 5.8.1. The Role of a Facility Data Manager -- 5.9. Dashboards: Transforming Data into Information -- 5.9.1. Facilitate Comparative Analysis -- 5.9.2. Customize Chart Scale For Optimal Data Presentation -- 5.9.3. Appropriate Selection of Charts -- 5.9.4. Proper Formatting of Numbers -- 5.9.5. Prioritizing Users Over Data -- 5.9.6. The Benefits of Management Dashboards -- 5.10. The Handoff Between a Newly Constructed Building and Building Operations; How Not To Fumble -- 5.10.1. Give Operations Personnel a Seat at the Table with the Design and Construction Teams -- 5.10.2. Install Some of the Facility Management Software Applications Relatively Early in the Construction Process -- 5.103. Have the General Contractor or Sub-Contractors Operate the Building For a Short Time, and Then Transfer Operations to the Owner -- 5.10.4. Insist On the Use of BIM During Design and Construction -- 5.20.5. The Most Value That Operational Personnel Can Bring to the Table Is Their Involvement In Defining the Requirements of Commissioning, System Start-Up, and Close Out Procedures -- 5.10.6. Identify the Data, Information and Resource Materials Needed to Operate the Building -- 5.10.7. The Expectations of Contractor's Requirements Must Change From Just Installing Equipment to Completing and Leaving Their Work In a Condition for Long Term Operations and Support -- 5.10.8. Conduct a Review of the Transition to Operations and Document Lessons Learn -- 6. Lighting -- 6.1. Overview -- 6.2. System Control -- 6.2.1. Relay Panels -- 6.2.2. Occupancy Sensors -- 6.2.3. Dimmers -- 6.2.4. Daylight Harvesting -- 6.2.5. Ballasts -- 6.3. Integration into Building Automation Systems -- 6.4. Emerging Lighting Systems -- 6.4.1. Interior Shading -- 6.4.2. Exterior Shading -- 6.4.3. Electrically Switchable Glass -- 6.4.4. Automation Issues -- 7. Data Analytics -- 7.1. Overview -- 7.2. Issues and Concerns in Implementing FDD -- 7.3. Guest Industry Experts -- 7.3.1. Lighting Systems -- 7.3.2. Water System and Conveyance Equipment -- 7.3.3. Power Management Systems -- 7.3.4. IT Infrastructure -- 7.3.5. Demand Response and Refrigeration -- 7.4. Case Study: Microsoft Redmond Campus -- 8. Monitoring Conveyance Systems -- 8.1. Wait Time for Elevators -- 8.2. Elevator Speed -- 8.3. Temperature and Humidity in The Machine Room -- 8.4. Energy Consumption -- 8.5. Use Video Cameras -- 8.6. Relevant Conveyance Data -- 8.7. Applications -- 9. Real Time Location Systems -- 9.1. Tags -- 9.1.1. Barcodes -- 9.1.2. RFID -- 9.1.3. QR (Quick Response Code) -- 9.1.4. Readers and Antennas -- 9.2. RTLS Host -- 9.2.1. RTLS Healthcare Example -- 9.2.2. Administrating an RTLS -- 9.3. RTLS and Indoor Positioning Systems -- 9.3.1. Companies in the IPS Space -- 9.3.2. Where Are Building Owners? -- 9.4. Security and Indoor Positioning Systems -- 9.4.1. Indoor Maps -- 10. Eye-Tracking -- 10.1. Eye Tracking Technology -- 10.1.1. Examples of Museums -- 11. Distributed Antenna Systems -- 11.1. DAS Business Model -- 11.2. Life Safety and Emergencies -- 12. DC Current -- 12.1. IT Networks -- 12.2. Data Centers -- 12.3. Renewables, Electric Vehicles, Storage -- 12.4. Lighting -- 12.5. Appliances -- 12.6. DC Power Infrastructure -- 12.7. Standards -- 13. Power Over Ethernet -- 13.1. POE Overview -- 14. Microgrids -- 14.1. Overview -- 14.2. Potential Benefits -- 14.3. Developers and Building Owners -- 14.4. Macro versus Micro -- 14.5. Generating Revenue from Microgrids -- 15. Solar Energy -- 16. Wind Power -- 17. Integrated Building Management Systems -- 17.1. Overview -- 17.2. Escalated Complexity -- 17.3. Specifications for the Future Building Management System (IBMS) -- 17.3.1. The Benefits of an IBMS -- 18. Dashboards -- 18.1. Overview -- 18.2. What to Present -- 18.3. How to Present the Information -- 18.3.1. The Position of the Information on the Dashboard -- 18.3.2. Color -- 18.3.3. Shapes and Sizes -- 18.4. Industry Examples -- 19. Video Surveillance Systems -- 19.1. Occupancy, People, Counting and Energy -- 19.2. Video Smoke Detectors -- 20. Access Control System -- 20.1. Door Contacts -- 20.2. Request-to-Exit -- 20.3. Electrified Door Hardware -- 20.4. Readers -- 21. Maintaining High Performance Control Systems -- 21.1. Software Issues -- 21.2. Communications Issues -- 21.3. Hardware Issues -- 21.4. Operator Issues -- 21.5. Steps to Take.
Summary Authored by an accredited expert in the field, this timely new resource introduces technologies that can be used for advanced smart buildings, including renewable power, communications, indoor positioning, security management, and control systems. This book speaks to the innovation of advanced technology, particularly information technology within the building industry today and explores the potential benefits and issues with advanced technology and its applications and presents practical real-world case studies. This book demonstrates that the penetration of information technology in the building industry is a long term, major development that will affect homes, offices, and other buildings. Smart technology will impact the automation and communications in existing and new building systems. Publisher abstract.
Subject Architecture -- Technological innovations.
Intelligent buildings.
Smart structures.
Intelligent buildings. (OCoLC)fst00975910
Smart structures. (OCoLC)fst01121555
Architecture -- Technological innovations. (OCoLC)fst00813538
ARCHITECTURE / Adaptive Reuse & Renovation
ARCHITECTURE / Buildings / Landmarks & Monuments
ARCHITECTURE / Professional Practice
ARCHITECTURE / Reference
Genre/Form Electronic books.
Other Form: Print version: Sinopoli, Jim. Advanced technology for smart buildings. Boston : Artech House, [2016] 1608078655 (OCoLC)946216726
ISBN 9781630813727 (electronic bk.)
1630813729 (electronic bk.)
1608078655
9781608078653
Standard No. DEBSZ 493187030

 
    
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