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 Title Page
 Table of Contents
 Signature sheet
 Introduction
 Academic plan
 Space needs assessment
 Consistency with adopted campus...
 Site analysis
 Program area
 Preliminary utilities impact...
 Information technology and communication...
 Codes and standards
 Project schedule
 Program funds






Title: East campus office building facilities program (UF-310) for Board of Trustees, University of Florida
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Title: East campus office building facilities program (UF-310) for Board of Trustees, University of Florida
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Facilities Planning & Construction, University of Florida
Publisher: Facilities Planning & Construction, University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville, Fla.
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Bibliographic ID: UF00090058
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page I-1
    Table of Contents
        Page II-1
    Signature sheet
        Page III-1
        Page III-2
    Introduction
        Page IV-1
        Page IV-2
        Page IV-3
        Page IV-4
    Academic plan
        Page V-1
    Space needs assessment
        Page VI-1
    Consistency with adopted campus master plan
        Page VII-1
        Page VII-2
    Site analysis
        Page VIII-1
        Page VIII-2
        Page VIII-3
        Page VIII-4
        Page VIII-5
        Page VIII-6
        Page VIII-7
        Page VIII-8
        Page VIII-9
        Page VIII-10
        Page VIII-11
        Page VIII-12
    Program area
        Page IX-1
        Page IX-2
        Page IX-3
        Page IX-4
        Page IX-5
        Page IX-6
    Preliminary utilities impact analysis
        Page X-1
        Page X-2
    Information technology and communication resources requirements
        Page XI-1
    Codes and standards
        Page XII-1
        Page XII-2
        Page XII-3
        Page XII-4
    Project schedule
        Page XIII-1
    Program funds
        Page XIV-1
Full Text










EAST CAMPUS OFFICE BUILDING
FACILITIES PROGRAM

(UF-310)

FOR




BOARD OF TRUSTEES
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


2004-2170 Waldo Road
EAST CAMPUS
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
















NOVEMBER 19,2007


I TITLE SHEET















SUBJECT PAGE
L TITLE SHEET I
I. TABLE OF CONTENTS II
III. SIGNATURE SHEET III
IV. INTRODUCTION IV
A. Project History
B. General Project Description
C. Project Goals
D. Design Objectives
E. Construction Delivery Method
V. ACADEMIC & STRATEGIC PLAN V
A. The University of Florida Strategic Master Plan
B. Academic Program Reviews
C. Recommendations
D. Justifications
VI. SPACE NEEDS ASSESSMENT VI
A. Facilities Deficiencies
B. Alternative Solutions
C. Quantitative Analysis of Program Spaces
D. Project and Survey Recommendations
VII. CONSISTENCY WITH ADOPTED CAMPUS MASTER PLAN I vi
A. The Adopted Campus Master Plan
VIII. SITE ANALYSIS VIII
A. Site Conditions
B. Campus Map & Site Map
IX. PROGRAM AREA IX
A. Program Area Table
B. Summary by DOE Classification Manuali
C. Space Description Forms
X. UTILITIES IMPACT ANALYSIS X
A. Analysis of Impact on the Campus Utilities Infrastructure
B. Utilities Infrastructure Cost Estimate
C. Utilities Maps
XI. INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY AND COMMUNICATION RESOURCES REQUIREMENTS XI
A. University Information / Communication Standard
B. University Information Resource Manager Certification
C. General Information
XII. CODES AND STANDARDS XII
XIII. PROJECT SCHEDULE XIII
XIV. PROGRAM FUNDS XIV
A. Estimated Funding
B. Estimated Budget
XV. PROJECT SPACE AND BUDGET SUMMARY XV
XVI. EXHIBITS
A. University Committees Reviews XVI
B. Additional Exhibits as required.















EAST CAMPUS OFFICE BUILDING
FACILITIES PROGRAM
FOR

BOARD OF TRUSTEES
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


EAST CAMPUS
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA

PREPARED BY: Fred Rowe, Project Manager
Facilities Planning & Construction Division
Board of Trustees

REVIEWED AND APPROVED:


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
OFFICE OF BUSINESS AFFAIRS

J. Edward Poppell, Vice-President Business Affairs
FACILITIES PLANNING &
CONSTRUCTION DIVISION

Carol J. Walker, Asst. Vice President
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
INFORMATION RESOURCES MANAGER

Dr. Marc Hoit, Assoc. Provost for IT
PHYSICAL PLANT DIVISION


David S. O'Brien, Asst. Vice President
OFFICE OF ACADEMIC TECHNOLOGY


Dr. Fedro Zazueta, Director













PROJECT DIRECTORY:
UNIVERSITY PROJECT MANAGER: Fred Rowe
Project Manager
Facilities Planning & Construction
232 Stadium / PO Box 115050
Gainesville, FL 32611-5050
Internet: www.facilities.ufl.edu
Phone: 352-294-0077
FAX: 352-392-6378
E-Mail: frowe@ufl.edu

OWNER: The University of Florida Board of Trustees
232 Stadium / PO Box 115050
Gainesville, FL 32611-5050










I S alI[Y Ol



A. PROJECT HISTORY
1. The University of Florida has acquired the property lease from the Board of Trustees of the
Internal Improvement Trust Fund for land located at 2004-2170 Waldo Road. As an FDOT
site, this property was carried under Lease 3744 with the Department of Environmental
Protection, Bureau of Land Management, Division of State Lands. In 2003, the property
was amended into the University of Florida Lease 2734.

2. This property was once used as a prison, Department of Transportation, government
offices, warehouses, and maintenance and testing areas which consisted of 24 buildings and
several storage units and bins. FDOT has vacated most of the buildings onsite and some of
the buildings are occupied by UF personnel.

3. The adjacent properties have been historically used for residential, institutional, or
commercial purposes.

4. In 2004, an Environment Site Assessment I was performed to evaluate the potential for
environmental impacts due to past or current activities at the site or in the surrounding area.
Review of regulatory agency files indicate that the property is listed as having leaking
underground storage tanks (USTs) and was a generator of hazardous waste. Federal, State,
and local records indicate the 14 additional facilities within ASTM's defined search
distance as being under regulatory supervision. Based on the Environmental Report, none
of these sites are expected to impact the subject property.

5. The findings from the Environmental Site Assessment I revealed that there is a high
potential for the site being contaminated with poisonous solvents, hazardous materials,
ACM, PCB, and fertilizers. Although this constitutes a known environmental concern, the
Alachua County Environmental Protection Department is actively working to mitigate and
monitor known contamination with funding from the Florida Department of Environmental
Protection.

6. The UF College of Engineering had a presence on the site through joint-use agreements
with the Florida Department of Transportation, and continues to occupy several buildings
with research and public service programs.

7. The Bridges Program, a UF administrative unit, has located on the site with offices and
training facilities to support financial, computing, and operational administration of the
University. A training facility is also incorporated into the Bridges Program space to
accommodate about thirty people. Other renovated meeting space accommodates sixty
attendees. The Department of Information Systems (IS) has staff on site to support the
Bridges Program.

8. The East Campus Office Building was conceived as a project to continue the ongoing
redevelopment of this site and to relocate functions from the UF main campus that will help
ameliorate building space and parking shortages on main campus.


B. GENERAL PROJECT DESCRIPTION


IV-1










1. This site was formerly used as a complex of offices, warehouses, testing laboratories and
equipment maintenance facilities by the Florida Department of Transportation, Bureau of
Materials and Research Office. The UF intends to use this site for administrative offices
and academic research facilities (offices, laboratories and training rooms). Several
buildings have been demolished and others will be renovated.

2. The project is planned for a 3 5 story office building with approximately 80,000 plus
gross square feet. The intent of this building is to allow for expansion on the East Campus
so that the main campus can expand its core operations.

3. This four story structure will be built as a shell and core and built-out as needed by the
various campus departments. This will provide for a more customized space by the
departments and save money.

4. This project also serves as a step towards UF's goal of providing prominence and
improvement to the eastside of the city. This site is located just off of Waldo Road, which
is a main road on the eastside.

5. This project will form a significant cornerstone in the redevelopment of the East Campus.
As such, it will need to set a tone for future development as well as provide considerable
infrastructure for parking, site lighting, landscaping and utilities sufficient to serve the
needs of the building occupants.

6. This building will be designed as a typical office building according to Florida Building
Code. The University of Florida's Design and Construction Standards will not be required
for this building. Construction shall be "fast-tracked" with final completion no later than
December 2009.


C. PROJECT GOALS
1. BUDGET:
The estimated construction budget is: $12,000,000.00. During construction document development phase, provisions
for additive alternates, as required, should be included to ensure that the basic program scope is met within budget
constraints.
2. PROGRAM:
Strict adherence to the program requirement as described in this facilities program is desired. During the program
verification phase and subsequent design reviews, the Architect will interact with the User Group to make necessary
program adjustments to maintain budget integrity.
3. SCHEDULE:
Strict adherence to the agreed design deliverable and construction schedule will be required at the start of the design
and construction phases.


D. DESIGN OBJECTIVES
UNIVERSITY PLANNING AND DESIGN OBJECTIVES
1. TREE PRESERVATION:
Tree preservation and protection is a high priority at the University of Florida. Existing trees should be saved and
incorporated into the total design whenever possible. Planning, design and construction of this building must strictly
comply with the current University Tree Protection Policy.


IV-2











2. LANDSCAPING AND EXTERIOR LIGHTING:
Landscaping and exterior lighting shall be incorporated into design not only for function and aesthetics but also for
security and safety. Extra care shall be taken to ensure that light does not spill onto adjacent single-family residential
properties.
3. BICYCLES AND WALKWAYS:
Site design for this project must include adequate walkways fully integrated with the existing pedestrian circulation
network, convenient, safe and aesthetically pleasing bicycle parking facilities in sufficient numbers.
4. PEDESTRIAN AND VEHICULAR TRAFFIC:
Separate pedestrian and vehicular traffic, and separate service vehicles from automobile traffic will be maintained. The
first priority in circulation shall be ease of access for pedestrians and bicyclists within the campus and connections to
existing bus stops on the campus perimeter. Second priority is the provision for service vehicles necessary to maintain
the campus buildings and grounds. Unimpaired access for emergency vehicles is considered essential in all site
development plans. Private automobiles shall be accommodated with onsite parking sufficient to meet the need of the
building occupants.
5. DESIGN FOR FUTURE EXPANSION AND RENOVATION:
Within program and budget constraints, the site and building will be designed to allow flexibility for future growth and
change. The usable life of the facility shall be extended by incorporating features for remodeling and expansion
designed to reduce future renovation costs.
6. CONTEXTUAL SITE AND BUILDING DESIGN:
Site and building shall emphasize the design of the total campus entity rather than the individual buildings. While each
building is required to be designed as an appropriate response to its particular program, budget, and site requirements, it
must also be compatible with the existing fabric of the campus. The design of the building must enrich the campus
both functionally and aesthetically, relating to adjoining buildings, not competing with them. The East Campus Office
building should be designed to set the standard for future new structures on the site since it will be a significant new
building located at the terminating vista of the main entry.
7. HISTORICAL RESOURCES:
Not applicable
8. UNIFYING EXTERIOR TREATMENT THROUGH USE OF BRICK:
The use of Gainesville Range Red Brick for the major portion of the exterior finish is required in order to serve as the
primary visual element consistently used in unifying all campus facilities to form a unified University entity.

9. SUSTAINABLE DESIGN, GREEN ARCHITECTURE AND RECYCLING:
The University of Florida builds its buildings to last and it promotes environmental quality and resource conservation
through sustainable design, green architecture and recycling in its physical planning and development.
10. PROJECT BUDGET:
The University expects the architect to develop design and contract documents, which will be consistent with the
established project budget. This obligation is mandatory. The Architect shall work with the University and/or
University's construction management consultant to prepare a cost breakdown at each stage of the project design. If
these estimates exceed the budget at any stage the architect will work with the University to modify the design or the
program to conform to the budget. However, the design may not vary from the program without University approval.
11. UNIVERSITY COMMITTEES REVIEWS:
New construction projects to be located on the East Campus of the University of Florida must be presented to the
following (4) University Committees for approval of the site plan and building exterior design at conceptual schematic
design and design development phases:
Transportation and Parking Advisory Committee (TPAC)
Preservation of Historic Buildings & Sites Committee (PHBSC)
Lakes, Vegetation and Landscape Committee (LVLC)
Land Use and Facilities Planning Committee (LUFPC)
The Architect is expected to address all review comments provided by the Committees, including the program
development phase review comments included in the Section XVI of this facilities program.


PROJECT SPECIFIC DESIGN OBJECTIVES
1. The site is in the heart of a mix of buildings used for various purposes. This building will become a part of a set of
buildings on the entire site. It is imperative that the new building serves to integrate and weave the neighboring
buildings into a seamless visual composition.


IV-3











2. It is important that noise control be emphasized throughout. At the same time, it is important that durable materials be
utilized for floor and walls, especially in the high traffic areas. All materials utilized should be attractive.
3. Everyplace where students or faculty can expect to sit, work, or discuss their work should be equipped so that a portal
computer can be plugged in and access the network. Humidity should be controlled throughout the building to protect
computer, projectors, and other sensitive electronic equipment. Careful consideration should be given to the
installation of wiring and extra conduits in order to provide for both current and future technology. The building
should facilitate rather than limit future adjustments for changing technology. The design and construction of the
building should be appropriate for a professional oriented program. It should be consistent with what one would expect
from a professional office building.



E. CONSTRUCTION DELIVERY METHOD


The delivery method for this project will be design/build.


(2).(a): Size of the project is .uttitienuth large and/or This project is a 3 5 story office building. The
complex to require major emphasis on the I.,il .'i ,, of the university is seeking 80,000 plus GSF. Maximizing
contractor to provide pecI itlc expertise in highly specialized NASF is key to the success of this project.
cost ,i I1. ri ,, value engineering, and scheduling during the
design process with continuity of construction management
through both design and construction phases.

(2).(b): The initial construction funding is appropriated and Not Applicable
construction is begun with the expectation of substantial
appropriation in subsequent years, thereby making it
advantageous to retain a single contractorfor the duration of
the project.

(2).(c): The project is an alteration of an occupied facility Not Applicable
which requires working around or relocating occupants while
keeping the facility fully operational.

(2).(d): The project is a repair or renovation where the NotApplicable
conditions requiring correction can not be determined and
pe'(t itied without extensive contractor involvement in the
removal and examination process during the design phase.

(2).(e): The timely completion of the project is critical to the This project will be financed; therefore, it is critical
University's ability to repay debt services or to meet grant that the project is completed on time and within
obligations, budget.


IV-4













A. STATE UNIVERSITY SYSTEM OF FLORIDA MASTER PLAN
This Project is consistent with the State University System Master Plan.

No academic programs are proposed for this project.

The State University System of Florida Master Plan addresses primarily academic issues,
this structure therefore is not included in the scope of the SUS Master Plan.













A formal Space Needs Assessment is not required for this project since this project proposes to
construct facilities that will not be used for academic purposes.


VI-1
















A. THE ADOPTED CAMPUS MASTER PLAN (CMP) AND AMENDMENTS


The facility is consistent with policies of the Support/Clinical Facilities and Academic Elements and all other applicable
aspects of the CMP, which was prepared and adopted pursuant to FAC 6C-21.213 and 1013.30 F. S.

The project is consistent with the terms of the associated campus development agreement, which was prepared and
adopted pursuant to FAC 6C-21.213 and 1013.30 F. S.


B. COMPLIANCE WITH THE CAMPUS MASTER PLAN, 2005-2015

1. URBANDESIGN ELEMENT
The project does not impact open space connections identified on Figure 1-4 of the Urban Design Element.
The project is not located within the Historic District or Historic Impact Area depicted on Figure 1-2 of the Urban
Design Element.
The project is not located within an Archaeological Site or Sensitivity Zone as identified in the University's
Memorandum of Understanding with the State Division of Historic Resources and referenced in Policy 1.7.1 of the
Urban Design Element.
The project is not located within or adjacent to an Open Space Enhancement Priority area as identified in Figure 1-5 of
the Urban Design Element.
Per Policy 1.3.9 of the Urban Design Element, the (building / addition) shall be a minimum of three stories, unless
programmatic, functional, or code requirements dictate a height of less than 3 stories, or alternate building height
policies apply. Building height and orientation shall be consistent with policies 1.3.4, 1.3.5, 1.3.6, 1.3.7, 1.3.8 1.3.9 and
1.3.10 as applicable for buildings located near the Orthopaedic and Sports Medicine Institute, Genetics and Cancer
Research Center, Fifield Hall, Cultural Plaza, Radio Road Commuter Lot, Archer Road Corridor/Planning Sector "G",
Historic Impact Area depicted on Figure 1-2, P.K. Yonge Laboratory School/Planning Sector "H" or East Campus
The project is located on the East Campus and will be consistent with the Urban Design Concept Plan shown in Figure
1-9 for that campus. Functional open spaces shall be integrated into the building entryway and perimeter as well as the
streetscape environment as feasible. The project's location in the interior of the East Campus will minimize issues with
off-campus properties.

2. FUTURE LAND USE ELEMENT


The Future Land Use Element of the CMP identifies the project site within the Academic area in the Future Land Use
Map. The project is consistent with the Future Land Use Element of the CMP. Since future tenants of the East Campus
Office Building are uncertain, the facility could fit within the Academic or Support/Clinical Facilities Future Land Use.
The project will likely be occupied by a mix of tenant types, but assumes that a certain portion of tenants will be
academic or academic support in function. As tenants become identified, the project may require that the site be
identified as Support/Clinical Facilities in the Future Land Use Map. If the Future Land Use Map is amended to reflect
the rearrangement of land use, the amendment will be minor and will not change project parameters described in the
Capital Improvement Element or the Campus Development Agreement. At this time, no master plan amendment is
anticipated to accommodate the future land use designation for the project.
3. ACADEMIC FACILITIES ELEMENT
The project is consistent with goals, policies and objectives to provide sufficient academic space to meet the
University's mission and academic strategic plan. To the extent that non-academic functions may be co-located in the
East Campus Office building, these uses are consistent with Policy 1.1.3 to "gain academic and research space in
existing campus buildings by...moving non-academic units to off-campus locations."


VII-1











4. CONSERVATION ELEMENT


The project does not reduce the size of an area in the Conservation Future Land Use.
The project (including any associated utilities or infrastructure) is not adjacent to or within an area in the Conservation
Future Land Use.
The project is not within 50 feet of a wetland.
The project is not within the 100-year floodplain.
The project does not disturb any plants or animals identified as threatened and endangered species or species of special
concern by Federal and State agencies.
5. TRANSPORTATION ELEMENT
The project does not include a parking structure or surface with at least 300 parking spaces located in Alachua County.
The project will include construction of any necessary parking, disabled parking or service/delivery facilities based on
the building occupancy.

6. GENERAL INFRASTRUCTURE ELEMENT
The project is not within the Hogtown Creek drainage basin. Consistent with the East Campus Concept Site Plan and
East Campus Master Stormwater Permit, required onsite stormwater treatment facilities will be constructed as
necessary to accommodate stormwater runoff generated by the project.
7. UTILITIES ELEMENT
The project will coordinate with the Physical Plant Division and the Office of Information Technology for utility and
telecommunications infrastructure provisions.
8. PUBLIC SAFETY ELEMENT
The project will coordinate with the University Police Department for security systems, lighting and Crime Prevention
Through Environmental Design provisions.
9. FACILITIES MAINTENANCE ELEMENT
The project does not include renovation, rehabilitation or restoration of an existing structure that meets the definition of
an "historic property" as described in Policy 1.5.4 of the Facilities Maintenance Element.

10. CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT
The Capital Improvement Element of the CMP identifies the project on the Ten-Year Capital Projects List.
The project is identified at the proposed site on the Future Building Sites Map.
11. INTERGOVERNMENTAL COORDINATION ELEMENT
Project notification will be provided to the City of Gainesville and Alachua County through the University Land Use
and Facilities Planning Committee per Policy 1.1.1 of the Intergovernmental Coordination Element.
The net new gross square feet of building space to be constructed by this project is consistent with the campus
development agreement.


VII-2
















A. SITE CONDITIONS

1. SITE TOPOGRAPHY
The site is sandy soil that slopes towards the north (23rd Street), east (Waldo Road), and southwest
corners of the site. Refer to Section X, Utilities Impact Analysis for site maps.
2. STORM DRAINAGE
The storm water drains to the southwest, north, and east perimeter of the site. There will be a retention
pond to the west to retain most of the site drainage. Refer to Section X, Utilities Impact Analysis for site
maps and description of the site storm water system.
3 VEHICULAR AND PEDESTRIAN CIRCULATION
The site provides for vehicular and pedestrian circulation.
4. SITE VEGETATION
Not applicable.
5. ARCHAEOLOGICAL HISTORY
Not applicable.
6. EXISTING UTILITY LOCATIONS
Refer to Section X, Utility Impact Analysis for campus utility infrastructure maps and description of site utilities.
7. ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE OF ADJACENT STRUCTURES
The adjacent structures should serve as a guide in designing this office. It is critical that this building dove-tails
with the existing structures to create a like-kind scenery.
8. UNUSUAL SITE CONDITIONS
The site does have contaminated soil conditions. EPA is currently is the process of mitigating this issue.
9. DIRECTION OF PREVAILING WINDS
There is no University wide study of the prevailing wind patterns. Generally the wind patterns vary seasonally
reflecting the global patterns: the Gulf Stream which brings warm, moisture laden tropic air from the southeast; and
the arctic winds from northwest buffet the region in the winter. More importantly, the Architect must study the
effect of microclimate created by existing tree canopy and site conditions (in addition to the relationship to adjacent
building exhaust, fresh air intake and vehicular traffic patterns) in siting the building and in designing for views and
HAVC/MEP systems.


B. CAMPUS MAP & SITE MAP
Refer to Section X, Utilities Impact Analysis for site maps.
DESCRIPTION (Maps follow end of this SITE ANALYSIS Section)

1. Facilities Location Map.
2. Chilled Water System Map.
3. Steam/Condensate System Map.
4. Electrical Distribution System Map.
5 Potable Water System Map.
6. Sanitary Sewer System Map.
7 Irrigation/Reclaimed Water Map.
8. Storm Drainage System Map.
9. Natural Gas Map.
10. Telecommunication System Map


VIII-1






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Project Date:
2/15/07
Project Manager
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No. Dat: Deenption:


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SFacilities Planning & Consnruction


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I STORY 7,748 F


1 STOB 300 S


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4.200SF


I STORY 7.374 i


I Sto 21.650 S


I STORY IBA.2 SF


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1 STORY m -060SF


I STO 3%750 s


1 STORY 3.750 SF


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TOTAL NO. PARKING SPACES = 476
TOTAL SINGLE STORY BLDG SQUARE FEET = 133,300 SF
TOTAL IMPERVIOUS AREA = 401,840 SF


40 20 0


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A. PROGRAM AREA TABLE


A PROGRAM AREA TABLE
PROGRAM AREA TABLE
Reference: State Requirements for Educational Facilities Chapter 6, Section 6.1, Size of Spaces and Occupant Criteria Table
Postsecondary Education Facilities Inventory and Classification Manual, NCES, 1992
DESCRIPTION-This is a "shell and No. OF NASF / AREA / SPACE NO. OF TOTAL TOTAL
core" office building therefore STATIONS STATION SPACES NASF STATIONS
this data is unavailable until
prospective tenants are selected.


100 Classroom
110 Classroom-Large
110 Classroom-Small_
115 Classroom Service-Projection Room
Sub-Total


N \1-I


NASF


200 Teaching Laborato
210 Teaching Lab-Acting
210 Teaching Lab-Acting
210 Teaching Lab-Dance
210 Teaching Lab-Dance
210 Teaching Lab-Desigi
210 Teaching Lab-Lighti
210 Teaching Lab-Comp
215 Teaching Lab Servic
215 Teaching Lab Servic
215 Teaching Lab Servic
215 (1-4) Lockers/Showe
215 (Q-3) Storage, Mater
220 Open Laboratory-Tea
225 Open Laboratory Ser


Sub-Total NASFI N \1-
200 Research Laboratory
250 Research / Non-Class Laboratory NASF NASF
255 Research / Non-Class Laboratory Service NASF NASF
Sub-Total NASF NASF
300 Office
310 Office- Chair/Asst. Chair ______ ______
310 Office- Faculty -
310 Office-Staff
3 ^ J ^ : g ^ **** ***- ***- "- ----- ----------_____________________________________________________________--------------------------__________-__---- __........-.......--.......--
310 Office-Graduate Assistants -
315 Office Service-Reception/Receptionist i
315 Office Service-Photocopy/Supplies __
350 Conference Room -
355 Conference Room Service-Multi-Media i
Sub-Total NASFI \NI"
400 Study
410 Study Room NASF NASF
420 Stack
430 Open-Stack Study Room
440 Processing Room
455 Study Service
Sub-Total NASF NASF
500 Special Use i i


510 Armory
515 Armory Service
520 Athletic or Physical Education
523 Athletic Facilities Spectator Seating
525 Athletic or Physical Education Service
530 Media Production
535 Media Production Service
540 Clinic


NASF


ry
(large)


g (small)
(large) .......
(small)
n Lab
ng Lab
uter Lab
e-Phys. Therapy
e-Dressing Room
e-Make-up Room
rs/Toilets


ial
aching Studio
vice


. i.


NASF


IX-1


i












545 Clinic Service
550 Demonstration
555 Demonstration Service
560 Field Building
570 Animal Quarters
575 Animal Quarters Service
580 Greenhouse
585 Greenhouse Service
590 Other (All Purpose)
Sub-Total
600 General Use
610 Assembly
615 Assembly Service
620 Exhibition
625 Exhibition Service
630 Food Facility
635 Food Facility Service
640 Day Care
645 Day Care Service
650 Lounge
655 Lounge service
660 Merchandising
665 Merchandising Service
670 Recreation
675 Recreation Service
680 Meeting Room
685 Meeting Room Service
690 Student Academic Support
695 Student Academic Support Services


NASF

NASF


NASFI

NASF


Sub-Total NASF NASF
700 Support
710 Central Computer or Telecommunications NASF NASF
715 Central Computer or Telecomm Service
720 Shop
725 Shop Service
730 Central Storage
735 Central Storage Service
740 Vehicle Storage ______.._________ | _....
745 Vehicle Storage Service
750 Central Service
755 Central Service Support _
760 Hazardous Materials
765 Hazardous Materials Service
Sub-Total NASF. NASF
800 Health Care
810 Patient Bedroom NASF NASFi
815 Patient Bedroom Service
820 Patient Bath
830 Nurse Station
835 Nurse Station Service
840 Surgery
845 Surgery Service
850 Treatment / Examination
855 Treatment / Examination Service
860 Diagnostic Service Laboratory
865 Diagnostic Service Laboratory Support
870 Central Supplies
880 Public Waiting
890 Staff On-Call Facility
895 Staff On-Call Facility Service
Sub-Total NASFz NASFi
900 Residential .. i
910 Sleep / Study without Toilet or Bath NASF NASF
919 Toilet or Bath


IX-2


i i i


.----- .................. ............^ ^
! I ] -] i



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920 Sleep / Study with Toilet or Bath
935 Sleep / Study Service
950 Apartment
955 Apartment Service
970 House
Sub-Total
Total


NASF


NASF
NASF


Nonassignable Area
www Circulation Area
XXX Bldg. Service
YYY Mechanical Area


NSF!


ZZZ


IX-3


Sub Total NSF
Structural Area -
Structural Area NSFI



SUMMARY BY SPACE CATEGORY

SUMMARY OF SPACE BY SPACE CATEGORY
Reference: U.S. DOE, Postsecondary Education Facilities Inventory and Classification Manual
ROOM USE SPACE TYPE NASF CONVERSION GSF
CODE FACTOR
100 CLASSROOM FACILITIES
110 Classroom. NASF 1.5 GSF
---------------- ---- ---- --- --- -- -- ----------- - - - -
115 Classroom Service NASF 1.5 : GSF
Sub Total NASF GSF
200 LABORATORY FACILITIES (TEACHING)
210 Class Laboratory _..NASF __ 1.5 GSF
215 Class Laboratory Service 1.5
220 Open Laboratory 1.5
225 Open Laboratory Service I 1.5
200 LABORATORY FACILITIES (RESEARCH)
250 Research/ Non-class Laboratory_ NASF 1.5 GSF
255 Research /Non-class Laboratory Service 1.5.
Sub Total NASF GSF
300 OFFICE FACILITIES
310 Office NASF_ 1.5 GSF
315 Office Service 1.5
350 Conference Room 1.5
355 Conference Room Service 1.5
Sub-Total NASF GSF
400 STUDY FACILITIES
410 Study Room NASF 1.4 GSF
_420__............ St- ... -- ... ......... ............................................. ..
420 Stack 1.4
430 Open-Stack Study Room 1.4
440 _Processing Room_ ____ 1.4.i
455 Study Service 1.4
Sub-Total NASF E GSF
500 SPECIAL USE FACILITIES
510 Armory NASF 1.4; GSF
515 Armory Service 1.4
-.. I
523_ Athletic Facilities Spectator Seating 1.2
525 Athletic or Physical Education Service 1.2
530 Media Production 1.4
535 Media Production Service 1.4
540 Clinic 1.4
545 Clinic Service 1.4
550 Demonstration 1.2
555 Demonstration Service 1.2
560 Field Building 1.2
570 Animal Quarters 1.2


B.


i i i













Animal Quarters Service
Greenhouse


1.2
1.2
-,--------------- ----- ---


585 Greenhouse Service 1.2
590 Other (All Purpose) 1.4
Sub Total NASF GSF
600 GENERAL USE FACILITIES
610 Assembly NASF 1.2 GSF
615 Assembly Service _1.2
620 Exhibition 1.2
---------------------- ------------ ---- -- ------------ ------ ------ --- --- ----- ------ --- ---- ---
625 Exhibition Service 1.2:
630 Food Facility 1.4
635 Food Facility Service 1.4
640 Day Care 1.4
----4 -.. . . --- y V r -- - - - -vT-- - -- -- --- -.. . ... ... .... .... ... .... ... --- -.. . . . . . . . . . . . . ----- -----....
645 Day Care Service _1.4
650 Loungeu 1.4
655 Lounge service 1.4
660 Merchandising 1.4
665 Merchandising Service 1.4
670 Recreation 1.4
675 Recreation Service 1.4
680 Meeting Room 1.2
6 80- ---- --- --- --- --- ---- --- --- - --- - -- --- -I -------2 " - - -
685 Meeting Room Service 1.2
690 Student Academic Support 1.5
695 Student Academic Support Services 1.5
Sub Total NASF GSF
700 SUPPORT FACILITIES
710 Central Computer or Telecommunications NASF 1.4 GSF
715 Central Computer or Telecommunications Service 1.4
720 Shop 1.4
725 Shop Service 1.4
730 Central Storage 1.4
735 Central Storage Service 1.4
740 Vehicle Storage 1.4
745 Vehicle Storage Service 1.4
750 iCentral Service .1.4
755 Central Service Support _1.4
760 hazardous materials 1.4
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
765 hazardous materials Service 1.4
Sub Total NASF GSF
800 HEALTH CARE FACILITIES
810 Patient Bedroom NASF 1.5 GSF
815 Patient Bedroom Service 1.5
820 Patient Bath 1.5
830 Nurse Station 1.5
835 Nurse Station Service 1.5
840 Surgery 1.5
845 Surgery Service 1.5
850 Treatment/ Examination _1.5
855 Treatment Examination Service 1.5
860 Diagnostic Service laboratory 1.5
865 Diagnostic Service laboratory Support 1.5
870 Central Supplies 1.5
880 Public waiting 1.5
890 Staff On-Call Facility 1.5
895 Staff On-Call Facility Service 1.5
Sub Total NASF GSF
900 RESIDENTIAL FACILITIES
910 Sleep Study without Toilet or Bath NASF 1.4 GSF
919 Toilet or Bath 1.4
920 __ Sleep Study with Toilet or Bath 1.4
935 .Sleep/ Study Service ..1.4
950 Apartment 1.4
955 Apartment Serice 1.4
970 House 1.4


IX-4












Sub Total NASF GSF

SNONASSIGNABLE AREA
WWW Circulation Area NSF 1.0 GSF
XXX Building Service Area 1.0!
YYY Mechanical Area 1.0
Sub Total NSF GSF
STRUCTURAL AREA
ZZZ Structural Area NSF 1.0 GSF
Sub Total NSF i GSF
BUILDING TOTAL 57,143 NSF 1.4 80,000 GSF


IX-5












C. SPACE DESCRIPTION FORM

SPACE NUMBER C.
DEPARTMENT:
AREA:
SPACE NAME: I
DESCRIPTION / USE:
SPACE CATEGORY: ROOM USE CODE: I
PERSONNEL ASSIGNED / MAX.: I
DIMENSION / AREA: I NASF
NUMBER REQUIRED:
RELATIONSHIPS
PRIMARY:
SECONDARY:
ARCHITECTURAL CRITERIA
FLOORS: Mildew resistant carpet w/ vinyl base. Vinyl cementitious tile w/ vinyl base. Non-
slip ceramic tile w/ tile base. Terrazzo w/ matching base. Sealed concrete w/ vinyl
base. Rubber floor w/ matching base.
WALLS: Paint over veneer plaster. Epoxy/high gloss paint over CMU/concrete. Hardwood
Paneling w/ matching trim.
CEILINGS: Suspended acoustic tile. Paint over veneer plaster.
DOORS: Solid core wood w/ HM frame. Aluminum & glass storefront system.
WINDOWS: Desired but not required. Desired for daylighting & view. Desired for ventilation.
Aluminum & glass storefront system. Automatic vertical blinds.
LIGHTING: Recessed fluorescent w/ parabolic reflector. Accent lighting. Task lighting as
required. High efficiency pendant lighting. Track lighting. Indirect lighting. Low
voltage electronic lighting dimmer & control system.
ACOUSTICAL: Full acoustical treatment of walls & ceilings, extend partitions to the deck above w/
sound attenuating blanket. Maintain ambient noise level at NC 30 or less.
MECHANICAL CRITERIA
HVAC:
PLUMBING:
COMMUNICATIONS:
ELECTRICAL:
FURNITURE/EQUIPMENT


FURNITURE (OWNER):
EQUIPMENT (OWNER):
FURNITURE (CONTRACTOR):
EQUIPMENT (CONTRACTOR):
SUPPLEMENTAL INFORMATION/REQUIREMENTS
1. Add as required.


Add these Space Description Forms as needed. Provide one Space Description Form for each different space type. Consolidate as much
as possible. Floor Plan Drawings of proposed room layout can be included.


IX-6













A. PRELIMINARY UTILITIES IMPACT ANALYSIS

This Preliminary Utilities Impact Analysis has been performed in accordance with proposed program to
build the East Campus Office Building. The proposed East Campus Office Building will contain
mostly offices which total 70,000GSF. A certain amount of space has been set aside for corridors,
mechanical and electrical rooms and conference space. All cost figures in this analysis are predicated on
values applicable to fiscal year 2007/2008, and are subject to escalation in accordance with the actual
design and/or build yearss.

1. AIR CONDITIONING:
The estimated peak demand for the proposed East Campus Office Building is 264tons. The facility should
be designed with chilled water coils having a A"T" of 180F for mixed air and 200F for coils using fresh air.
The temperature of the chilled water supply is 450F. All chilled water shall be instrumented in accordance
with Florida Building Code. The flow through the lines is anticipated to be 452GPM. A new set of 6"
insulated supply and return lines, complete with a new set of valves with two new manholes, should be run
from the existing plant.
2. HEATING:
The estimated heating requirement of the proposed new East Campus Office Building is 1,805MBH. For
this analysis, it is proposed that an electric hot water boiler be installed of sufficient size to handle the load.
3. ELECTRICAL:
The estimated peak load for the proposed new East Campus Office Building is 714KVA. The site is
supplied by the GRU system. For this analysis, two feeders will run from the GRU lines in a 4W6 duct
bank to a three way SF6 switch. The pad mounted three way SF6 switch will have one 600amp way and
two 200 amp VFI ways. The VFI ways will be connected to a 750KVA pad mounted transformer. There
appears to be an electric cable over this building. All metering should be in accordance with Florida
Building Code.
4. POTABLE WATER:
Projected peak domestic water flow for the proposed new East Campus Office Building is 82GPM.
Domestic water is supplied from GRU. There should be fire hydrants in the area. The Consultant will be
required to analyze project demand for fire flow and domestic requirements and make design
recommendations. All of the site domestic water lines and fire mains should have metering and backflow
prevention as outlined in the Florida Building Code.
5. SANITARY:
The estimated average daily flow for the proposed new East Campus Office Building is estimated at
14,000GPD. The Consultant should review the inverts and determine whether the sanitary sewer needs the
UF lift station or whether it can gravity feed to the GRU system. In any event, the project Consultant shall
be responsible for design of all sanitary piping according to University of Florida Standards.
6.
IRRIGATION WATER: There is no irrigation system where the East Campus Office Building is to be built. It
is anticipated that this area will be planted in Xeriscape which will require a couple of hose bibs fed from
the complex's potable water system. Once the Xeriscape plantings are established, selective hose watering
will cease. An allowance will be included to handle a small irrigation network.
7. STORM WATER MANAGEMENT:
An allowance has been included in the cost analysis for storm water management at the projected location
of the proposed new East Campus Office Building. Modification to existing or additional permitting is
expected to be required. The Architect/Engineer should contact GRU and the St. Johns River Water
Management District (SJRWMD) regarding this matter.
8. NATURAL GAS:
An allowance has been included to bring natural gas to the East Campus Office Building.
9. TELECOMMUNICATIONS:










There is growing complexity in telecommunications and video interface equipment. There is also growth in
the space required to house these systems. The Architect/Engineer shall involve UF Telecommunications,
Network Infrastructure and IT groups throughout the design phases to ensure that sufficient space is
allocated. A separate section of this program is dedicated to Telecommunications.
10. FIRE ALARM SYSTEM:
The fire alarm system shall be installed in accordance with the Florida Building Code.
11. ENERGY MANAGEMENT CONTROL SYSTEM:
The EMCS network will be expanded for this facility. The system will communicate with the existing campus
EMCS Metasys system by Johnson Controls. All new equipment specified should be coordinated through the
Physical Plant Division for compatibility with the existing system.
12. SITE LIGHTING:
There are no existing security or decorative lights at the proposed. The Architect/Engineer should determine
the appropriate lighting levels in the project vicinity, and ensure that they are in compliance with Florida
Building Code.
13. WASTE MANAGEMENT:
The Architect/Engineer should design the proposed new East Campus Office Building such that there is a
place for and access to a dumpster.
14. SITE IMPROVEMENTS:
The area around the proposed new East Campus Office Building will require landscape finishing.















A. UNIVERSITY INFORMATION / COMMUNICATION STANDARD

The following University of Florida standards govern the information / communications resources requirements for the
design of new facilities and renovation of existing facilities at the University of Florida:
Telecommunications and Computer Networking Support Structures
Intra-Building Wiring Standards and Preferred Practices
Inter-Building Communications Infrastructure Standards
Inter-Building Cabling Standards and Guidelines
Academic Technologies Office Classroom Standards (when classrooms are present)
These standards may be viewed on the Office of Information Technology website (http://net-
services.ufl.edu/infrastructure/) or Facilities Planning and Construction website (www.facilities.ufl.edu).


B. UNIVERSITY INFORMATION RESOURCE MANAGER CERTIFICATION
By signature (on the signature page of this facilities program) the University Information Resource Manager certifies that
a review of the University information/communication standards has been completed; and that the facilities program was
developed in conformance with the University of Florida Information / Communication Standards in accordance with the
Section 282, F.S.


C. GENERAL INFORMATION
The design team shall include the resources needed to fully develop a complete scope of work for all
telecommunications, I/T, and audio/visual systems and components (including BICSI or RCDD qualified staff). The
Owner may elect to accomplish portions of this work outside of the construction contract, but the construction documents
must still account for all work (i.e., with notes for work "by others").
(BICSI): Building Industry Consulting Service International, Inc.
(RCDD): Registered Communications Distribution Designer
Telecommunications plant work (exterior of facility) is typically purchased by the project through OIT-Telecom (Office
of Information Technology Telecom). The architect/engineer shall coordinate with OIT-Telecom to eliminate conflicts
with other utilities, landscaping, etc., shall include all such work "by others" in the construction documents, and shall
ensure that no gaps exist between the contractors' scope of work and the scope(s) of work "by others." Building interior
telecommunication installation must be preformed by a contactor who is qualified by OIT-Network Services. OIT-
Network Services maintains a list of pre-qualified Low-Voltage Contractors, this list can be found at http://net-
services.ufl.edu/infrastructure/.
Interior voice & data work shall be designed, specified, packaged, and competitively procured as are other trades. OIT
shall, however, participate have approval authority in the bidder pre-qualification process. All such work shall be
included in the construction documents and coordinated by the architect/engineer. For UF Health Science Center
projects the interior voice & data work may be purchased by the project from HealthNET.
The roles and responsibilities of other relevant University of Florida entities include:
OAT (Office of Academic Technology): OAT Classroom Support will participate in the design and specification of
classroom instructional spaces and associated audio/visual and information technology systems. They will also meet
with the User Group during program verification to determine classroom needs. The Health Science Center, Office
of Academic Information Systems & Support will support the OAT for Health Science Center projects.
OIT Network Services: Network Services will participate in the design and specification of all communications
rooms, cable pathways, and data network cables. They will also meet with the User Group during program
verification to determine their network needs. HealthNET will perform this function for Health Science Center
projects.
During Program Verification and the earliest stages of design, the design team and contractor shall produce a matrix of
all Furnishings & Equipment, telecommunications, I/T, and audio/visual items to be provided under this program. The
consultants shall then work with the Owner to refine this matrix to clearly establish the costs for, and responsibility for,
each item.

















CODES AND STANDARDS
CODES AND STANDARDS

The following University of Florida Environmental Health & Safety Division (EHS) approved editions of Codes and
Standards (and associated review & permitting process) and Florida Building Code, where applicable, shall be followed
for the design and construction of the proposed facility: (consult EHS website for latest applicable codes and standards:
www.ehs.ufl.edu/buildcode/codes.htm)

YEAR REFERENCE DESCRIPTION
Florida Building Codes (http://www2.iccsafe.org/2004 Florida Codes/index.htm)
1. 2004 FBC Florida Building Code, Building
2. 2004 FBC Florida Building Code, Mechanical
3. 2004 FBC Florida Building Code, Fuel Gas
4. 2004 FBC Florida Building Code, Plumbing
5. 2004 FBC, CH 13 Florida Building Code, Florida Energy Efficiency for Building Construction
6. 2004 FBC Florida Building Code, Test Protocols for High Velocity Hurricane Zones
Uniform Fire Safety Standards as adopted by the State Fire Marshal (SFM) in Rule 4A-3.
Section 4A-3.012 adopted Standards of the National Fire Protection Association (Bold text: most
commonly used Codes and Standards)
7. 2000 NFPA 1 Fire Prevention Code
8. 1998 NFPA 10 Standard for Portable Fire Extinguishers
9. 1998 NFPA 11 Standard for Low Expansion Foam
10. 1999 NFPA 11A Standard for Medium and High Expansion Foam Systems
11. 2000 NFPA 12 Standard on Carbon Dioxide Extinguishing Systems
12. 1997 NFPA 12A Standard on Halon 1301 Fire Extinguishing Systems
13. 1999 NFPA 13 Standard for the Installation of Sprinkler Systems
14. 1999 NFPA 13D Standard for the Installation of Sprinkler Systems in One and Two Family Dwellings and
Manufactured Homes
15. 1999 NFPA 13R Standard for the Installation of Sprinkler Systems in Residential Occupancies up to and
including Four Stories in Height
16. 2000 NFPA14 Standard for the Installation of Standpipe and Hose Systems, except 2-7 shall be omitted
17. 1996 NFPA 15 Standard for Water Spray Fixed Systems for Fire Protection
18. 1999 NFPA 16 Standard on Deluge Foam-Water Sprinkler and Foam-Water Spray systems
19. 1998 NFPA 17 Standard for Dry Chemical Extinguishing Systems
20. 1998 NFPA 17A Standard on Wet Chemical Extinguishing Systems
21. 1999 NFPA 20 Standard for the Installation of Centrifugal Fire Pumps
22. 1998 NFPA 22 Standards for Water Tanks for Private Fire Protection
23. 1995 NFPA 24 Standards for the Installation of Private Fire Service Mains and Their Appurtenances
24. 1998 NFPA 25 Standard for the Inspection, Testing and Maintenance of Water-Based Fire Protection
Systems
25. 1996 NFPA 30 Flammable and Combustible Liquids Code
26. 1996 NFPA 30A Automotive and Marine Service Station Code
27. 1997 NFPA 31 Standard for the Installation of Oil Burning Equipment
28. 1996 NFPA 32 Standards for Dry cleaning Plants
29. 1995 NFPA 33 Standard for Spray Application Using Flammable and Combustible Materials
30. 1995 NFPA 34 Standard for Dipping and Coating Processes Using Flammable or Combustible Liquids
31. 1997 NFPA 36 Standard for Solvent Extraction Plants
32. 1998 NFPA 37 Standard for the Installation and Use of Stationary Combustion Engines and Gas Turbines.
33. 1996 NFPA 45 Standard on Fire Protection for Laboratories Using Chemicals
34. 1996 NFPA 46 Storage of Forest Products
35. 1996 NFPA 50 Standard for Bulk Oxygen Systems at Consumer Sites
36. 1999 NFPA 50B Standard for Liquid Hydrogen Systems at Consumer Sites
37. 1997 NFPA 51 Standard for the Design and Installation of Oxygen-Fuel Gas Systems for Welding, Cutting and
Allied Processes
38. 1999 NFPA51B Standard for Fire Prevention During Welding, Cutting and Other Hot Work
39. 1998 NFPA 52 Compressed Natural Gas Vehicular Fuel Systems Code
40. 1999 NFPA 54 National Fuel Gas Code
41. 1993 NFPA 55 Compressed and Liquefied Gasses in Portable Cylinders
42. 1999 NFPA 57 Liquefied Natural Gas Vehicular Fuel Systems Code
43. 1998 NFPA 58 Liquefied Petroleum Gases Code
44. 1998 NFPA 59 Standard for Storage and Handling of Liquefied Petroleum Gases at Utility Gas Plants




UF- XII-1












45. 1996 NFPA 59A Standard for the Production, Storage and Handling of Liquefied Natural Gas
46. 1999 NFPA 61 Standard for the Prevention of Fires and Dust Explosions in Agricultural and Food Products Facilities.
47. 1997 NFPA 69 Standard on Explosion Prevention Systems
48. 1999 NFPA 70 National Electrical Code
49. 1999 NFPA 72 National Fire Alarm Code
50. 1999 NFPA 75 Standard for the Protection of Electronic Computer/Data Processing Equipment
51. 1999 NFPA 80 Standard for Fire Doors and Fire Windows
52. 1999 NFPA 82 Standard on Incinerators and Waste and Linen Handling Systems and Equipment
53. 1999 NFPA 86 Standard for Ovens and Furnaces
54. 1999 NFPA 86C Standard for Industrial Furnaces Using a Special Processing Atmosphere
55. 1998 NFPA 88A Standard for Parking Structures
56. 1997 NFPA 88B Standard for Repair Garages
57. 1999 NFPA 90A Standard for the Installation of Air Conditioning and Ventilating Systems
58. 1999 NFPA 91 Standard for Exhaust Systems for Air Conveying of Vapors, Gases, Mists and Noncombustible
Particulate Solids
59. 1996 NFPA 92A Recommended Practice for Smoke-Control Systems
60. 1995 NFPA 92B Guide for Smoke Management Systems in Malls, Atria, and Large Areas
61. 1998 NFPA 96 Standard for Ventilation Control and Fire Prevention of Commercial Cooking Operations
62. 1999 NFPA 99 Standard for Health Care Facilities
63. 2000 NFPA 101 Life Safety Code
64. 1998 NFPA 101A Guide on Alternative Approaches to Life Safety
65. 1999 NFPA 101B Standard on Means of Egress
66. 1995 NFPA 102 Standard for Grandstands, Folding and Telescoping Seating, Tents and Membrane Structures
67. 1999 NFPA 105 Recommended Practice for the Installation of Smoke-Control Door Assemblies
68. 1999 NFPA 110 Standard for Emergency and Standby Power Systems
69. 1996 NFPA 111 Standard on Stored Electrical Energy Emergency and Standby Power Systems
70. 1999 NFPA 140 Standard for Motion Picture and Television Production Studio, Soundstages and Approved
Production Facilities
71. 1998 NFPA 160 Standard for Flame Effects Before an Audience
72. 2000 NFPA 211 Standard for Chimneys, Fireplaces, Vents and Solid Fuel Burning Appliances
73. 1996 NFPA 214 Standard on Water-Cooling Towers
74. 1999 NFPA 220 Standard on Types of Building Construction
75. 1997 NFPA 221 Standard on Fire Walls and Fire Barrier Walls
76. 1999 NFPA 230 Standard for the Fire Protection of Storage
77. 1995 NFPA 232 Standard for the Protection of Records
78. 1991 NFPA 232A Standard for Fire Protection for Archives and Record Centers
79. 1996 NFPA 241 Standard for Safeguarding Construction, Alteration, and Demolition Operations
80. 1999 NFPA 251 Standard Methods of Tests of Fire Endurance of Building Construction and Materials
81. 1999 NFPA 252 Standard Methods of Fire Tests of Door Assemblies
82. 2000 NFPA 253 Standard Method of Test for Critical Flux of Floor Covering Systems Using a Radiant Heat Energy
Source
83. 2000 NFPA 255 Standard Method of Test of Surface Burning Characteristics of Building Materials
84. 1998 NFPA 256 Standard Methods of Fire Tests of Roof Coverings
85. 2000 NFPA 257 Standard on Fire Tests for Window and Glass Block Assemblies
86. 1998 NFPA 259 Standard Test Method for Potential Heat of Building Materials
87. 1998 NFPA 318 Standard for the Protection of Cleanrooms
88. 1993 NFPA 395 Standard for Storage of Flammable and Combustible Liquids at Farms and Isolated Sites
89. 1996 NFPA 407 Standard for Aircraft Fuel Servicing
90. 2000 NFPA 430 Code for Storage of Liquid and Solid Oxidizers
91. 1997 NFPA 432 Code for Storage of Organic Peroxide Formulations
92. 1998 NFPA 434 Code for the Storage of Pesticides
93. 1998 NFPA 480 Standard for the Storage, Handling and Processing of Magnesium Solids and Powders
94. 1995 NFPA 481 Standard for the Production, Processing, Handling and Storage of Titanium
95. 1996 NFPA 482 Standard for the Production, Processing, Handling and Storage of Zarconium
96. 1999 NFPA 485 Standard for the Storage, Handling, Processing and Use of Lithium Metal
97. 1998 NFPA 490 Code for the Storage of Ammonium Nitrate
98. 1996 NFPA 495 Explosive Materials Code
99. 1999 NFPA 501 Standard on Manufactured Housing
100. 1999 NFPA 501A Standard for Fire safety Criteria for Mobile Home Installations, Sites and Communities
101. 1998 NFPA 650 Standard for Pneumatic Conveying Systems for Handling Combustible Particulate Solids
102. 1998 NFPA 664 Standard for the Prevention of Fires and Explosions in Wood Processing and Woodworking Facilities
103. 1995 NFPA 703 Standard for Fire Retardant Impregnated Wood and Fire Retardant Coatings for Building Materials
104. 1997 NFPA 780 Installation of Lightning Protection Systems
105. 1997 NFPA 909 Standard for the Protection of Cultural Resources, Including Museums, Libraries, Places of worship,
and Historical sites.




UF- XII-2












106. 1997 NFPA 1122 Code for Model Rocketry
107. 1995 NFPA 1123 Code for Fireworks Display
108. 1998 NFPA 1124 Code for the Manufacture, Transportation, and Storage of Fireworks and Pyrotechnic Articles
109. 1995 NFPA 1125 Code for the Manufacture of Model Rocket and High Power Rocket Motors
110. 1996 NFPA 1126 Standard for the Use of Pyrotechnics Before a Proximate Audience
111. 1998 NFPA 1127 Code for High Power Rocketry
112. 1999 NFPA 1142 Standard for water Supplies for Suburban and Rural Fire Fighting
113. NFPA 1962 Standard for the Care, Use and Service Testing of Fire Hose Including Couplings and Nozzles

114. 1998 NFPA 1963 Standards for Fire Hose Connections
115. 2000 NFPA 2001 Standard on Clean Agent Fire Extinguishing Systems
116. Rules of the Department of Health and Rehabilitative Services, State Health Office.
Accessibility
117. 2004 FBC, Ch. 11 Part A, Florida Accessibility Code for Building Construction
118. 2004 FBC, Ch. 11 Part B, Fair Housing Accessibility Guidelines
119. 2004 FBC, Ch. 11 Part C, Request for Waiver from Accessibility Requirements
120. Florida ADA Implementation Act
121. 1990 42 U.S.C. 12181 The Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (www.usdoj.gov/crt/ada/reg3a.html)
122. 1994 28 CFR, Part 36 ADA Standards for Accessible Design (www.usdoj.gov/crt/ada/adastd94.pdf)
123. HUD Fair Housing Act for Multi-Family residential Construction
124. Florida Public Service Commission, installation and replacement of public telephones
125. State Traffic Operations Engineer, FDOT, government parking facilities
126. Agency for Health Care Administration, hospital and health care facilities
Life Cycle Analysis
127. For new projects exceeding 5,000 SF or lease area of 20,000 SF in accordance with SF.255.254, No
facility constructed or leased without life-cycle costs.
Space Size Standards
128. DOE Space Standards, Chapter 6A-2, Florida Administrative Code
Asbestos and Lead-Based Paint Surveys, Operations & Maintenance, and Abatement
129. Rules of the Florida Department of Labor and Employment Security
130. Requirements of Sections 255.551-565 and Chapter 469, Florida Statutes
131. Rules of the Florida Department of Environmental Protection
132. Regulation of OSHA and the Environmental Protection Agency
133. Licensing regulations of Asbestos Consultants, the Florida Department of Business and Professional
Regulation
134. Lead-based paint minimum standards of the Department of Housing and Urban Development
135. All asbestos abatement contractors are to be pre-qualified and insured.
Radon Resistant Design Standards
136. Florida Standard for Radon-Resistant New Commercial Building Construction
http://www.doh.state.fl.us/environment/communitv/radon/commcnst.htm
137. Florida Standard For Mitigation of Radon In Existing Buildings
http://www.doh.state.fl.us/environment/communitv/radon/mtstndrd.htm
Environmental Protection
138. Rules of the Department of Environmental Protection
Stormwater and Groundwater Management
139. Rules of the St. Johns River Water Management District (or other agency with jurisdiction).
HVAC systems and equipment design and installation
140. American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE) handbooks
141. American Conference of Governmental Industrial Hygienists Ventilation Manual
142. American Society of Mechanical Engineers' Unfired Pressure vessel Code
143. American Standards Institute standards (ANSI)
Trench Safety Act
144. 553.60-64, F.S. Trench Safety Act
Threshold Building
145. 553.79, F.S. Requirements for threshold buildings
New Editions of Codes and Standards


146. Any codes and standards applicable to the project enacted after the publication of this program
State Fire Marshal
147. Requirements for review shall comply with UF DSG; (all inspections, reviews and permitting for
University projects shall be coordinated through the University EHS Office)
(\www.ehs.ufl.edu/buildcode/sfminsp.htm)
Required Permits
148. City and County for off-campus projects not included in the adopted Campus Master Plan.
149. Coordination with local utilities service provider for projects not served by the Campus utilities
system ............


UF- XII-3












150. University of Florida Building Code Enforcement Program administered by the University EHS
Office. (http://www.ehs.ufl.edu/buildcode/default.asp)
151. Developments of Regional Impacts for projects not included in the adopted Campus Master Plan.
152. Department of Business and Professional Regulation, Division of Hotel and restaurants, Bureau of
Elevator Inspection for elevator inspections and permit
153. Agency for Health Care Administration (AHCA), Plans and Construction Office
154. National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) permit for +5 acres of construction
disturbed site in accordance with 62-621.300 (4), FAC. NPDES Stormwater Notification Center,
Department of Environmental Protection (DEP)
155. St. Johns River Water Management District (SJRWMD) campus-wide stormwater permitting
process. SJRWMD permitting and reviews shall be coordinated through the University's SJRWMD
Coordinator at PPD.
156. Local stormwater permitting agency having jurisdiction over sites not covered in the SJRWMD
campus-wide permit.
University Standards
157. Not Applicable University of Florida Design and Construction Standards (www.facilities.ufl.edu/dcs/index.htm)
for Project UF -
310
158. University of Florida Telecommunication Construction Standard
(http://net-services.ufl.edu/infrastructure/)
159. Low Voltage Contractor Pre-qualification Requirement & Pre-qualified Contractor List
(http://net-services.ufl.edu/infrastructure/teleco standards.html)
160. BOT University of Florida Board of Trustees Facilities Management Guide
(www.facilities.ufl.edu/fmg.htm)
161. PMG (not issued) University of Florida Project Management Guide ( )
162. DSG University of Florida Design Services Guide (http://www.facilities.ufl.edu/pdf/DSG.pdf)
163. GTC (not issued) University of Florida General Terms & Conditions ( )
164. QAD (not issued) University of Florida Quality Assurance Program for Design Phase ( )
165. QAC University of Florida Quality Assurance Program for Construction Phase
(www.facilities.ufl.edu/csc.htm)
166. MOD University of Florida Model Forms and Templates ( )
167. University Asbestos Operations & Maintenance Manual (www.ehs.ufl.edu/IH/asbhome.htm)
168. University of Florida Building Code Enforcement Program (Florida Statues 553.79)
(www. ehs.ufl.edu/buildcode/default.asp).
169. University Police Department Construction/Contractor Requirements (included in PMG)
170. University of Florida Classroom Design Standards
171. All special requirements as identified in the pre-design conference meetings) with the various
University agencies (the A/E consultants) shall record in meeting minutes).

Note: All reference to codes shall mean the latest editions adopted through legislation for use in state owned/leased buildings as
described in the Florida Statues sections 471, 481 and 553.


UF- XII-4








AIA D/B Delivery Method


AIA 191-1996 edition of the Standard Form of Agreements between Owner and the Design/Bulder


Design Duration 20.0 Weeks
Construction Duration 52.0 Weeks


Punchhst Phase 30 Day
Fast-Tracked 0.0 Years


GOALS AND MILESTONES START DATE END DATE DURATION
PROGRAM APPROVAL 01-Jan-2008 20-Jun-2008 25 weeks 0.5 years
Facilities Program Development 01-Jan-2008 29-May-2008 21 weeks
University Committees Review of Program 29-May-2008 26-Jun-2008 4 weeks
University Facilities Program Approval 29-May-2008 20-Jun-2008 3 weeks
D/B SELECTION PROCESS i 20-Jun-2008 25-Aug-2008 9 weeks 0.2 years
Advertise for D/B services 20-Jun-2008 21-Jul-2008 4 weeks
D/B Short-list 21-Jul-2008 04-Aug-2008 2 weeks
D/B Interviews 04-Aug-2008 1-Aug-2008 1 weeks
D/B Selection 11-Aug-2008 18-Aug-2008 1 weeks
Contract negotiations with D/B 18-Aug-2008 25-Aug-2008 1 weeks
PRE-DESIGN PHASE i 25-Aug-2008 06-Oct-2008 6 weeks 0.1 years
Letter of Activation 25-Aug-2008 08-Sep-2008 2 weeks
Program Verification and Site Analysis 08-Sep-2008 06-Oct-2008 4 weeks
Measured Drawings and Building Survey ifrequired. 08-Sep-2008 06-Oct-2008 4 weeks
Site Survey 08-Sep-2008 06-Oct-2008 4 weeks
Geotechnical Study 08-Sep-2008 06-Oct-2008 4 weeks
DESIGN PHASE (PART I) 06-Oct-2008 15-Jun-2009 36 weeks 0.7 years
Conceptual Design 06-Oct-2008 16-Oct-2008 2 weeks
Conceptual Design review and approval 16-Oct-2008 30-Oct-2008 2 weeks
University Committees Review of Concept 16-Oct-2008 13-Nov-2008 4 weeks
Schematic Design 30-Oct-2008 10-Nov-2008 2 weeks
Schematic Design review and approval 10-Nov-2008 24-Nov-2008 2 weeks
Design Development and Budget verification 24-Nov-2008 18-Dec-2008 4 weeks
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Design Development review and approval 18-Dec-2008 01-Jan-2009 2 weeks
University Committees Review of Design 18-Dec-2008 15-Jan-2009 4 weeks
Design Review submittal to State Fire Marshal (SFM) 18-Dec-2008 15-Jan-2009 4 weeks
60% Construction Documents and budget updat-Jan-2009 29-Jan-2009 4 weeks
60% Construction Documents review and approval 29-Jan-2009 19-Feb-2009 3 weeks
Submittal of early bid package GMP 26-Nov-2008 30-Nov-2008 4 weeks Earlest construction st
GMP Submittal and review 19-Feb-2009 12-Mar-2009 3 weeks Fast Tracked construct
100% Construction Documents and Budget update 12-Mar-2009 18-May-2009 10 weeks
100% Construction Documents review and approval 18-May-2009 08-Jun-2009 3 weeks
Design Review submittal to State Fire Marshal (SFM) 18-May-2009 15-Jun-2009 4 weeks
CONSTRUCTION PHASE (PART II) 30-Nov-2008 06-Dec-2009 53 weeks 1.0 years
Bid Package Submittal and review 30-Nov-2008 28-Dec-2008 4 weeks
Approval to advertise bid package 28-Dec-2008 11-Jan-2009 2 weeks
Start of Construction 1 1-Jan-2009 23-Oct-2009 41 weeks
Contractor Punch & Clean 25-Sep-2009 23-Oct-2009 4 weeks
Substantial Completion Inspection 23-Oct-2009 30-Oct-2009 1 weeks
Punchlist Corrective Work 30-Oct-2009 29-Nov-2009 4 weeks
Owner Occupancy 30-Oct-2009 13-Nov-2009 2 weeks
Final Completion Inspection 29-Nov-2009 06-Dec-2009 1 weeks
Total 01-Jan-2008 06-Dec-2009 101 weeks 1.9 years




CONSTRUCTION PHASE (PART II) Fast-Tracked i 30-Nov-2008 06-Dec-2009 53 weeks 1.0 years
Early Bid Package Submittal and review 30-Nov-2008 28-Dec-2008 4 weeks
Approval to advertise early bid package 28-Dec-2008 11-Jan-2009 2 weeks
Start of Construction I 11-Jan-2009 23-Oct-2009 41 weeks
Contractor Punch & Clean 25-Sep-2009 23- Oct-2009 4 weeks
Substantial Completion Inspection 23-Oct-2009 30-Oct-2009 1 weeks
Punchlist Corrective Work 30-Oct-2009 29-Nov-2009 4 weeks
Owner Occupancy 30-Oct-2009 13-Nov-2009 2 weeks
Final Completion Inspection 29-Nov-2009 06-Dec-2009 1 weeks
Total 25-Aug-2008 06-Dec-2009 67 weeks 1.3 years


Model Spreadsheet Update: May 2, 2001


Schedule Worksheet















A. ESTIMATED FUNDING


The project will be funded via borrowed funds.


ESTIMATED BUDGET

1 DESIGN, PLANNING & CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT $ 0.00
2 iCONSTRUCTION $ 12,000,000.00
3 FURNITURE & EQUIPMENT $ 30,000.00
4 ART WORK $ 0.00
5 CONTINGENCIES $0.00
TOTAL PROJECT BUDGET $ 12,030,000.00


XIV-1




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