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statement, that is qualitative and/or quantitative, on the results of a
single asset or a single building when compared to others in the same
1. In reference to an asset, the asset achieves a service life that is greater than the modal year on the probability distribution when compared to all assets of the same class (equal life group).
2. In reference to a building, the reinvestment funding requirements are lower than the average of all the buildings in the statistical population as a result of factors such as durable products, lower exposure conditions and good maintenance standards.
Listed below are some of the attributes of "high" performer asset scenarios:
Included below are some examples of "high" performer scenarios relative to asset performance:
Listed below are some of the reasons why an asset will exhibit "high" performer characteristics:
Understanding of high performers requires analysis relative to the following statistical concepts
Included below are some of the asset management principles to be considered in relation to high performer assets
Fig. Left: Performance along a symmetrical curve; and Right: Three performance classes along a right-modal survivor curve.
Fig. Curve indicating the impact of maintenance on the service life of assets.
Fig. A generic survivor curve overlaid with the points of potential failure (P) and functional failure (F) of the same asset at two buildings to draw the correlation between the maxima (the class) and the minima (the site conditions). Building B has the high performer asset.
Fig. The "high" performers identified on a scatter plot.
Fig. Some explanations where certain facilities occupy outlier positions and are classed as "high" performers on the age-reinvestment matrix (below the average trend line).
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