Design for Earthquakes [Kõva köide]

  • Formaat: Hardback, 384 pages, kõrgus x laius x paksus: 263x188x27 mm, kaal: 858 g, Illustrations, plans
  • Ilmumisaeg: 25-Jan-1999
  • Kirjastus: John Wiley & Sons Inc
  • ISBN-10: 0471241881
  • ISBN-13: 9780471241881
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  • Formaat: Hardback, 384 pages, kõrgus x laius x paksus: 263x188x27 mm, kaal: 858 g, Illustrations, plans
  • Ilmumisaeg: 25-Jan-1999
  • Kirjastus: John Wiley & Sons Inc
  • ISBN-10: 0471241881
  • ISBN-13: 9780471241881
This accessible guide to seismic design examines what earthquakes do to buildings and what can be done to improve building response to earthquakes. International examples and photographs are included as important learning aids in understanding the effects of earthquakes on structures.
PREFACE ix(2)
INTRODUCTION xi
PART ONE BASIC CONSIDERATIONS 1(220)
1 Earthquakes and Their Effects
3(10)
1.1 How Earthquakes Work
1.2 Dynamic Properties of Earthquakes
1.3 Seismic Risk
1.4 Life Safety
1.5 Damage to Stationary Structures
1.6 Post-event Recovery
2 Seismic Response of Buildings and Sites
13(44)
2.1 Dynamic Properties of Buildings and Sites
2.2 Building Code Requirements for Earthquake Effects
2.3 Forms of Seismic Response
2.4 Structural Response
2.5 Structural Failures
2.6 Nonstructural Damage
2.7 Behavior of Ordinary Construction
2.8 Site Failures
2.9 Building Foundation Failures
3 Design for Structural Response
57(76)
3.1 General Design Considerations
3.2 Types of Lateral Force-Resisting Systems
3.3 Lateral Bracing Systems
3.4 Horizontal Bracing
3.5 Shear Walls
3.6 Trussed Frames
3.7 Rigid Frames
3.8 Considerations for Developing Bracing Systems
3.9 Site and Foundation Concerns
3.10 Lateral Forces on Foundations
4 Design for General Building Response
133(30)
4.1 Basic Considerations
4.2 Architectural Form and Seismic Response
4.3 Building Form and the UBC
4.4 Reduction of Vulnerability
4.5 Site Design for Seismic Response
5 Retrofit and Repair
163(12)
5.1 Need for Strengthening
5.2 Assessing Damage
5.3 Assessing Vulnerability
5.4 Construction Timeline and Vulnerability
5.5 Design for Reducing Vulnerability
5.6 Strengthening for Seismic Resistance
6 Mitigation of Seismic Effects
175(8)
6.1 Use of Separation Joints
6.2 Base Isolation
6.3 Shock Absorbers and Motion Modification
6.4 Architectural Design for Mitigation
6.5 Ground Modification
6.6 The Whole Mitigation Effort
7 Special Problems
183(6)
7.1 Lateral and Uplift Forces on Deep Foundations
7.2 Ground Tension Anchors
7.3 Site Development for Seismic Response
8 Special Design Cases
189(24)
8.1 Hillside Construction
8.2 Site Structures
8.3 Towers
8.4 Foundations for Shear Walls
8.5 Pole Structures
9 Special Design Issues
213(8)
9.1 Determining Risk
9.2 Managing Design
9.3 Information and Aids for Design
9.4 Control of Construction
9.5 Use of Computers
PART TWO EXAMPLE DESIGN CASES 221(126)
10 Wood-Framed Residence
223(22)
10.1 Description
10.2 What Can Happen in an Earthquake?
10.3 Design for Improved Seismic Response
10.4 Retrofit or Repair?
10.5 Optimal Design
11 Single-Story Commercial Building
245(34)
11.1 Scheme 1: Wood Frame Structure
11.2 Seismic Response of the Wood Structure
11.3 Design of the Wood Structure
11.4 Scheme 2: Masonry Structure
11.5 Seismic Response of the Masonry Structure
11.6 Design of the Masonry Structure
11.7 Scheme 3: Tilt-Up Wall Building
11.8 Seismic Response of the Tilt-Up Building
11.9 Design of the Tilt-Up Structure
12 Low-Rise Multiunit Building
279(10)
12.1 General Considerations for the Apartment Complex
12.2 Design of the Wood Structure
12.3 General Considerations for the Motel
13 Low-Rise Office Building
289(38)
13.1 General Considerations for the Building
13.2 Design of the Steel Trussed Bents
13.3 Design of the Steel Rigid Frame
13.4 Design of the Concrete Rigid Frame
13.5 Design of the Masonry Wall Structure
13.6 Design of the Concrete Wall Structure
14 Multistory Apartment Building
327(6)
14.1 Design with Shear Wall Bracing
14.2 Design with Braced Steel Frame
14.3 Design with Concrete Frame
14.4 Steel Frame with Eccentric Bracing
15 Single-Story, Warehouse
333(4)
15.1 Description
15.2 Design of the Horizontal Trusses
16 Sloping Sites
337(10)
16.1 The Transition Site
16.2 The Unchanged Slope
16.3 The Cliff Edge
GLOSSARY 347(10)
BIBLIOGRAPHY 357(2)
INDEX 359


JAMES AMBROSE is Editor of the Parker/Ambrose Series of Simplified Design Guides. He has practiced as an architect in California and Illinois, and as a structural engineer in Illinois. He was a professor of architecture at the University of Southern California.

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