Asset Management - An Anatomy
The IAM developed the Anatomy to provide an appreciation of asset management, for both experts and newcomers: what it is, what it can achieve, the scope of the discipline and a description of the underlying concepts and philosophy. Asset Management - an anatomy Version 3 (2015) has been accessed over 1000 times.
Asset Management – an anatomy (Version 3) is available as a free PDF to all members.
This valuable intellectual property is made available to you by the IAM on the understanding that you will not abuse that privilege. Please read our Terms and Conditions carefully before downloading and using Asset Management – an anatomy. This publication can be used as training material, as long as you first inform us. We ask you to require your students or trainees to download their own copies from our website.
Dutch Anatomy PDF English Anatomy PDF Farsi Anatomy PDF German Anatomy PDF Spanish Anatomy PDF Polish Anatomy PDF
Asset Management - an anatomy is intended to:
- help individuals on their asset management journey to better understand the discipline, where to find more information, and what to do next
- help organisations to decide whether to adopt asset management and/ or improve their asset management capability
“Modern society is heavily reliant on physical assets in order to function effectively. Managing assets so they can provide products and services now, and into the future, is a core part of the discipline known as asset management. But assets can be made of anything – a brand, a licence, a right of way, a group of companies, opportunities – anything in which you invest to achieve your purpose."
Asset Management - an anatomy
The first version of Asset Management - an anatomy was published in 2011, and Version 2 in 2014 to align it with the newly published ISO 55000. Version 3 has been extensively improved and represents considerable intellectual contributions from a wide variety of people worldwide, with particular credit to those named in the document.
Feedback and contribution
We are interested in your opinions and comments, particularly if you think you can help us improve subsequent editions.