Load Resistance Factor Design in .NET

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Load Resistance Factor Design
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For many applications, load factor design seems to be a design methodology that overly complicates the design process for the average engineer. Some proponents
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believe that now that we have computers, it does not matter how complicated the math is. Programs are viewed as a black box, a sort of mixing bowl, where the ingredients are placed without regard to the internal process but with complete con dence in the results. To the practicing engineer, LRFD is an unwieldy method of design promoted by the academic community and various large engineering rms. Allowable stress design gives the designer real numbers for use in a simple world where the design is either OK or no good. Working stress design is simple and commonly understood. Stress is proportional to strain below the elastic limit. Why would an engineer want to delve into that domain above which elastic materials begin to yield Ultimate strength design, which originated for concrete in the 1956 and 1963 American Concrete Institute speci cations, required nearly a quarter of a century to replace working stress design.
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Several years ago, the issue of oor vibration was considered by the North Carolina State Building Code Council for incorporation into the building code. This came at a time when the expectations of consumers were rising. In North Carolina, complaints regarding excessive oor vibration in residential structures caused the Structural Committee of the Building Code Council in 1991 to consider making vibratory analysis part of the building code at roughly the same time that the CABO code was being adopted. At the time, some argued that the Building Code Committee should not recommend that a vibratory analysis, by a professional engineer, be a required part of the code because the vibratory response of a oor is independent of its structural capacity. The vibratory response of a oor is dif cult to quantify, and requiring a vibratory analysis in the building code would lead to increased litigation for real or imagined problems that are not a measure of safety. A suggestion was made to simplify the problem by placing in the code minimum depth-to-span recommendations that have been shown to minimize vibratory problems. That advice was not implemented, and code mandated vibratory analysis was avoided for the time being.
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In light of the earthquakes in Northridge, California, and Kobe, Japan, engineering researchers are rethinking the current approach to seismic design. Research undertaken at the present time will result in almost immediate changes in the building codes. Seismic design is a market to exploit. Grant monies for studies and research is owing from Washington in response to
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major earthquake activity. Large design rms armed with grants can target areas of the country susceptible to seismic activity and market their specialized expertise, lling a void the local consultants may have discounted. Seismic damage makes great television press. Municipal, hospital, school, and other administrators cannot ignore the risks associated with a major earthquake. The more complicated the analysis needs to be, the more important it is to hire specialists to design seismic resistant foundations and buildings, and to determine how to modify the underlying soils or isolate the foundations of existing buildings. Will the academic community and code of cials recommend simple methods of analysis that can be applied easily to new and existing buildings in order to reduce the risk of damage during a seismic event Probably not. Several questions should be asked before we adopt complicated or excessive seismic requirements into our building codes. First, what is the risk of injury, death, or property damage in the United States due to a seismic event Second, how much will seismic provisions add to the cost of rehabilitating or adding to existing structures Third, how much will a seismic analysis add to the cost of engineering and architectural fees for new or existing structures Fourth, how many clients will be willing to pay extra for a seismic analysis History since 1750 indicates that in most of the United States, the risk of death or property damage from a seismic event is extremely small. There are many reasons for the low seismic mortality rate. Population density, construction methods and materials, geotechnical conditions, and climate are some of the factors that affect the number of deaths that may occur as a result of a seismic event. North American building codes and zoning ordinances limit population density in our cities. Cultural factors tend to limit the number of children living in single-family dwellings in North America. Construction methods in North America tend to limit the risk of earthquake-related deaths. One of the methods worth mentioning involves the use of mortar and unit masonry, which is far superior to the unit masonry used in many less-developed countries today or in any country in the past. Joint reinforcing is included in most commercial masonry walls built in North America. Many residential buildings in North America are framed with dimensional lumber, which is light and strong. Except in certain regions, North American builders tend to not roof buildings with heavy concrete or clay tile products. Buildings constructed in North America today are required by building codes to bear on properly proportioned footings resting on an adequate subgrade. In many overpopulated parts of the world, housing is constructed on steep slopes or lled in land not suited for agriculture or other activities. In American cities, such as Charleston, Boston, and San Francisco, which are underlaid with soft clays, pile, or caisson foundations are typically provided for large buildings.
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