Design management refers to the procedures, business decisions, and strategies that allow for innovation
and the creation of well-designed products, services, communications, environments, and brands that
improve our quality of life while also ensuring organizational success. It includes the use of design
thinking—or using design processes to solve general business problems.
In project management, schedule control is used to keep track of your activities and tasks to verify that
everything is going according to plan. In addition, it keeps your project processes up to date and helps you
manage change. When you have a schedule baseline, you may compare your actual progress to the
expected progress to determine whether you’re ahead of schedule or behind schedule.
A systematic procedure aimed at boosting the value of a product is known as value engineering. It focuses
on increasing functionality while maintaining a low cost structure. Value engineering, often known as
“value analysis,” entails a group of designers and engineers working together to analyse each step of a
project to assure maximum value.
The Asset Information Model (AIM) is a collection of data that aids in the continuing management of a
structure. As a result, the AIM is a single, validated source of all information pertaining to a structure, and
it is primarily used when the structure is in use. Clients, facility managers, and even building end users will
benefit from the AIM. The AIM is actually quite useful for many people within the project, including clients,
facility managers and even the end users of the building
BIM (Building Information Modeling) has been around for a while, but the construction industry is only
now recognising its value. BIM is a 3D modeling-based design method that allows contractors and
architects to design, execute, and manage buildings and infrastructure projects more effectively.