About: Shear wall is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 9592 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 82664 citation(s).
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 Jul 1975
Abstract: The Design Approach. Stress--Strain Relationships for Concrete and Steel. Basic Assumptions of Theory for Flexural Strength. Strength of Members with Flexure. Strength of Members with Flexure and Axial Load. Ultimate Deformation and Ductility of Members with Flexure. Strength and Deformation of Members with Torsion. Bond and Anchorage. Service Load Behavior. Strength and Ductility of Frames. Shear Walls of Multistory Buildings. The Art of Detailing.
01 Jan 2005
Abstract: Chapter 1. Introduction Chapter 2. Performance requirements and compliance criteria, 2.1 Performance requirements for new designs in Eurocode 8 and associated seismic hazard levels, 2.2 Compliance criteria for the performance requirements and their implementation, 2.3 Exemption from the application of Eurocode 8 Chapter 3. Seismic Actions, 3.1 Ground conditions, 3.2 Seismic action,3.3 Displacement Response Spectra Chapter 4. Design of Buildings, 4.1 Scope, 4.2 Conception of structures for earthquake resistant buildings, 4.3 Structural regularity and implications for the design, 4.4 Combination of gravity loads and other actions with the design seismic action, 4.5 Methods of analysis, 4.6 Modeling of buildings for linear analysis, 4.7 Modeling of buildings for nonlinear analysis, 4.8 Analysis for accidental torsional effects, 4.9 Combination of the effects of the components of the seismic action, 4.10 "Primary" vs. "secondary" seismic elements, 4.11 Verifications, 4.12 Special rules for frame systems with masonry infills Chapter 5. Design and detailing rules for concrete buildings, 5.1 Scope, 5.2 Types of concrete elements-Definition of their "critical regions", 5.3 Types of structural systems for earthquake resistance of concrete buildings, 5.4 Design concepts: Design for strength or for ductility and energy dissipation-Ductility Classes, 5.5 Behaviour factor q of concrete buildings designed for energy dissipation, 5.6 Design strategy for energy dissipation, 5.7 Detailing rules for local ductility of concrete members, 5.8 Special rules for large walls in structural systems of large lightly reinforced walls, 5.9 Special rules for concrete systems with masonry or concrete infills, 5.10 Design and detailing of foundation elements Chapter 6. Design and detailing rules for steel buildings, 6.1 Scope, 6.2 Dissipative versus low dissipative structures, 6.3 Capacity design principle, 6.4 Design for local energy dissipation in the elements and their connections, 6.5 Design rules aiming at the realisation of dissipative zones, 6.6 Background of the deformation capacity required by Eurocode 8, 6.7 Design against localization of strains, 6.8 Design for global dissipative behaviour of structures, 6.9 Moment resisting frames, 6.10 Frames with concentric bracings, 6.11 Frames with eccentric bracings, 6.12 Moment resisting frames with infills, 6.13 Control of design and construction Chapter 7. Design and detailing of composite steel-concrete buildings, 7.1 Introductory remark, 7.2 Degree of composite character, 7.3 Materials, 7.4 Design for local energy dissipation in the elements and their connections, 7.5 Design for global dissipative behaviour of structures, 7.6 Properties of composite sections for analysis of structures and for resistance checks, 7.7 Composite connections in dissipative zones, 7.8 Rules for members, 7.9 Design of columns, 7.10 Steel beams composite with slab, 7.11 Design and detailing rules for moment frames, 7.12 Composite concentrically braced frames, 7.13 Composite eccentrically braced frames, 7.14 Reinforced concrete shear walls composite with structural steel elements, 7.15 Composite or concrete shear walls coupled by steel or composite beams, 7.16 Composite steel plates shear walls Chapter 8. Design and detailing rules for timber buildings, 8.1 Scope, 8.2 General concepts in earthquake resistant timber buildings, 8.3 Materials and properties of dissipative zones, 8.4 Ductility classes and behaviour factors, 8.5 Detailing, 8.6 Safety verifications Chapter 9. Seismic design with base isolation, 9.1 Introduction, 9.2 Dynamics of seismic isolation, 9.3 Design criteria, 9.4 Seismic isolation systems and devices, 9.5 Modelling and analysis procedures, 9.6 Safety criteria and verifications, 9.7 Design seismic action effects on fixed base and isolated buildings Chapter 10. Foundations, retaining structures and geotechnical aspects, 10.1 Introduction, 10.2 Seismic action, 10.3 Ground properties, 10.4 Requ
Abstract: The performance of an interface elastoplastic constitutive model for the analysis of unreinforced masonry structures is evaluated. Both masonry components are discretized aiming at a rational unit-joint model able to describe cracking, slip, and crushing of the material. The model is formulated in the spirit of softening plasticity for tension, shear and compression, with consistent treatment of the intersections defined by these modes. The numerical implementation is based on modern algorithmic concepts such as local and global Newton-Raphson methods, implicit integration of the rate equations and consistent tangent stiffness matrices. The parameters necessary to define the model are derived from microexperiments in units, joints, and small masonry samples. The model is used to analyze masonry shear-walls and is capable of predicting the experimental collapse load and behaviour accurately. Detailed comparisons between experimental and numerical results permit a clear understanding of the walls structural behavior, flow of internal forces and redistribution of stresses both in the pre- and post-peak regime.
Abstract: A large-scale five-story precast concrete building constructed to 60 percent scale was tested under simulated seismic loading as the culmination of the 10-year PRESSS (Precast Seismic Structural Systems) research program. The building comprised four different ductile structural frame systems in one direction of response and a jointed structural wall system in the orthogonal direction. The test structure was subjected to seismic input levels equivalent to at least 50 percent higher than those required for UBC (Uniform Building Code) Seismic Zone 4. The behavior of the structure was extremely satisfactory, with only minimal damage in the shear wall direction, and no significant strength loss in the frame direction, despite being taken to drift levels up to 4.5 percent, more than 100 percent higher than the design drift level. The test validated the Displacement-Based Design (DBD) approach used to determine the required strength and confirmed the low damage and low residual drift expected of the building.
•13 Dec 2010
Abstract: Introduction The Theory of Plasticity Constitutive Equations Extremum Principles for Rigid-Plastic Materials The Solution of Plasticity Problems Reinforced Concrete Structures Yield Conditions Concrete Yield Conditions for Reinforced Disks Yield Conditions for Slabs Reinforcement Design The Theory of Plain Concrete Statical Conditions Geometrical Conditions Virtual Work Constitutive Equations The Theory of Plane Strain for Coulomb Materials Applications Disks Statical Conditions Geometrical Conditions Virtual Work Constitutive Equations Exact Solutions for Isotropic Disks The Effective Compressive Strength of Reinforced Disks General Theory of Lower Bound Solutions Strut and Tie Models Shear Walls Homogenous Reinforcement Solutions Design According to the Elastic Theory Beams Beams in Bending Beams in Shear Beams in Torsion Combined Bending, Shear, and Torsion Slabs Statical Conditions Geometrical Conditions Virtual Work, Boundary Conditions Constitutive Equations Exact Solutions for Isotropic Slabs Upper Bound Solutions for Isotropic Slabs Lower Bound Solutions Orthotropic Slabs Analytical Optimum Reinforcement Solutions Numerical Methods Membrane Action Punching Shear of Slabs Introduction Internal Loads or Columns Edge and Corner Loads Concluding Remarks Shear in Joints Introduction Analysis of Joints by Plastic Theory Strength of Different Types of Joints The Bond Strength of Reinforcing Bars Introduction The Local Failure Mechanism Failure Mechanisms Analysis of Failure Mechanisms Assessment of Anchor and Splice Strength Effect of Transverse Pressure and Support Reaction Effect of Transverse Reinforcement Concluding Remarks