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SHARING ASSET INFORMATION

SHARING ASSET INFORMATION

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SHARING ASSET INFORMATION

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  1. SHARING ASSET INFORMATION STAKEHOLDER ENGAGEMENT NSWHG Jan 2007

  2. What would we like to achieve today? • Your support for NUAG, its Vision, its Aims and its plans, based on a fuller understanding. • Your support for the key findings and recommendations of the review of current practice and future requirements. • A commitment to communicate positively NUAG’s Vision and Aims, and the key findings and recommendations of the review of current practice and future requirements. • An agreed feedback process.

  3. A reminder of the challenges facing us all

  4. Utilities are the UK’s Veins and Arteries … Communications Gas Oil/Petroleum Sewerage Road drainage Power Steam Water District heating Street lighting Traffic control

  5. …but we know very little about where they are

  6. Meeting the challenges

  7. An Overview Needs, best practice, Framework, models, approaches IMPROVED FUTURE SURFACE-BASED TECHNIQUES Exchange of ideas MAKING THE BEST OF WHAT WE HAVE CURRENTLY Opportunities for continuous improvement Exchange of ideas Needs, best practice, framework, models, approach BELOW GROUND SURVEY TECHNIQUES Opportunities for continuous improvement Exchange of ideas Needs, best practice, framework, models, approach FUTURE POSSIBILITIES AND DEVELOPMENTS Opportunities for radical, step-change improvement

  8. The ‘Buried Assets Jigsaw’ Driver for better data integration TMA What should be made available: Who, what, where How to exchange in a common manner ICE BSWG NUAG Several initiatives working together to a common goal VISTA MTU A commoncontainer to hold and manipulate in 3D Multi sensor technology to find asset

  9. Initiatives working together to a common goal Department for Transport AMTEC report and TMA working groups The UKWIR Programme ICE/ICES Buried Services Working Group (BSWG) Utility and Highways stakeholders Trials and pilot systems Smart Pipes GPR in Sewers NJUG Ltd, HAUC reports & recommendations European Projects GIGA, ORFEUS… VISTA Mapping the Underworld (MTU)

  10. The ‘Missing Piece’ Driver for better data integration TMA What should be made available: Who, what, where How to exchange in a common manner ICE BSWG NUAG Several initiatives working together to a common goal VISTA MTU A commoncontainer to hold and manipulate in 3D Multi sensor technology to find asset

  11. The National Underground Assets Group

  12. Context DfT Vision Standards Technical Expertise NUAG HAUC Code of Practice Regulations Working Groups Working Groups

  13. NUAG – Our Aims • The aims of the Group are: • To support the Department for Transport in achieving the relevant Traffic Management Act targets by: • Delivering agreed data definitions, data standards, protocols and processes, and a timetable for their implementation, leading to the most effective and efficient means of recording, storing, sharing and displaying information on underground assets, and appropriate associated above ground assets. • Ensuring that everything is in place to enable the successful delivery of the Vision. • To inform and represent the wider stakeholder community.

  14. NUAG Members

  15. THE NUAG VISION All information on underground assets, and appropriate associated above ground assets, will be shared between stakeholders in a consistent way, on demand.

  16. CAPTURE ASSET DATA RECORD ASSET DATA STORE ASSET DATA SHARE ASSET DATA DISPLAY ASSET INFORMATION USE ASSET INFORMATION SCOPE OF THE WORK

  17. A two phase approach

  18. Elements of a Plan to deliver The Vision Processes is used as a generic term to cover all definitions, standards, protocols and processes, with associated measurement and management systems, documentation, training material and support systems. Approach is used as a generic term to cover technologies, with associated measurement and management systems, documentation, training material and support systems.

  19. COMPLETING THE JIGSAW… RESULTING IN WILL DELIVER… LEADING TO… Reduced congestion Methodologies, standards and best practice More accurate records Reduced disruption and delay Reduced direct, indirect, social and environmental costs Improved planning data Reduced risk of third party damage Reduced airborne and noise pollution More effective technology Better understanding of costs and benefits of data collection and sharing More sustainable construction Reduced risk of abortive costs More economic maintenance Improved communications and co-operation More effective data sharing Public confidence in a more effective street works process Reduced waste and reinstatement Increased use of no-dig and trenchless technology Improved health and safety Better understanding of life cycle costs Improved relations with regulators Reduced time to locate underground assets Improved image of organisations Proven methods and technologies to exploit in home and overseas markets Reduced time to install or maintain underground assets More options for legislation to reduce congestion A more technically skilled workforce

  20. Capturing, recording, storing and sharing underground asset information A review of current practice and future requirements September 2006

  21. Working Group

  22. Process • Questionnaire based on 2003 DfT HAUC Code of Practice: • Qualitative element • Quantitative element • Representative sample of utilities and highways • Face-to-face interviews (wherever possible)

  23. Current Practice – the headlines • Significant variation between different organisations’ practices. • Lack of a mandatory code a major cause of variation. • Drainage records a particular challenge.

  24. Future Plans – the headlines • Variations in organisations’ future plans. • Trend appears to be towards electronic GPS-based capture, electronic GIS-based storage and web-based sharing.

  25. Conclusions • Significant variations exist in practices, approaches, attitudes and emphases, within and between utilities and highways, for the recording, storing and sharing of underground asset information, leading to, inter alia: variable accuracy; incomplete records; a wide range of map bases; excessive timescales and inconsistent approaches to third party and legacy data.

  26. Conclusions • The lack of a statutory-based Code of Practice is seen as a key contributor to the current position. • There is strong support across utilities and highways sectors for a change to a more effective standardised approach and mandatory Code of Practice. • There are likely to be cost and resource issues associated with the deployment of a new Code.

  27. Conclusions • Unless a more consistent and compatible approach is employed to recording, storing and sharing asset record information, the possibility of achieving any future anticipated benefits of new technology will be threatened, and the technology-based aspirations of the Traffic Management Act are likely to be compromised.

  28. Recommendations

  29. To achieve the targets set out in the Traffic Management Act, NUAG recommends that: • A revised Records Code of Practice must be developed and deployed on a mandatory basis. • A mandatory national standard high-level framework, with effective ownership and management, for capturing, recording, storing and sharing buried asset information must be in place to enable the effective deployment of the revised Records Code of Practice.

  30. Each utility and highways organisation must have clearly-defined processes compatible with the national standard framework, with effective ownership and management, for the implementation and use of revised Records Code, and achievement of the Code’s standards.

  31. The revised Code of Practice must include a set of minimum standards to be achieved, as follows: • All below ground assets must be recorded, together with associated above ground assets. • Asset data must be captured during all types of work: planned, urgent and emergency. (Planned and immediate). • Data must be captured and recorded for assets in any location. • Data must be recorded for all new, replacement, amended or abandoned assets.

  32. The revised Code of Practice must include a set of minimum standards to be achieved, as follows: • All previously-unrecordedexisting assets, belonging to the organisation carrying out the work, should be recorded if found during work. • Any unidentifiedthird party asset found in the course of work must be captured, and recorded as an Unidentified Buried Object (UBO), by the organisation finding it. • Any historical discrepancies between recorded and actual data found during work should be reported to the asset’s owner, including third parties.

  33. The revised Code of Practice must include a set of minimum standards to be achieved, as follows: • Attributes that must be captured are: location (x and y); top of asset (z); diameter (including any changes); material (including any changes), and pipe or cable run. • Asset data must be captured and recorded at a minimum standard of accuracy of +/- 100 mm in x, y and z dimensions. • Location data must be recorded using relative andabsolute referencing. • All geospatial data must be recorded using an agreed framework and agreed scales (DNF).

  34. The revised Code of Practice must include a set of minimum standards to be achieved, as follows: • Asset data must be available for external inspection within one month of capture. • Record information must be made available in electronic form through a web-based service. • Each organisation is responsible for managing their responses to requests for record information.

  35. The revised Code of Practice must include standard data definitions and data standards. • There must be an annual review process to measure performance against the Code’s standards, leading to the deployment of appropriate improved minimum standards.

  36. Any resource and cost implications associated with the new Code must be managed effectively to ensure a successful deployment. • The national high level standard framework and the revised Records Code must be fully implemented within a mandatory timetable.

  37. NOW We need a road map to get us from where we are now … …to where we want to be Our recommendations will help us start the journey

  38. And finally: • We believe there is a clear need to change the way we do things • We believe there are major benefits available • We believe that successful implementation of our recommendations will help to enable change • We recognise that change will not happen overnight • We need the active support of everyone involved

  39. www.nuag.co.uk

  40. THANK YOU