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Study on Seismic Performance of Building Construction with Cross Laminated Timber: Part 14: Deformation of Joints and Fracture Behavior on Three Story Full-Scale Static Load Test

https://research.thinkwood.com/en/permalink/catalogue981
Year of Publication
2013
Topic
Seismic
Connections
Material
CLT (Cross-Laminated Timber)
Application
Wood Building Systems
Author
Nasu, Hideyuki
Yahaura, Sota
Gosei, Murakami
Goto, Hiroshi
Hamamoto, Takashi
Miyake, Tatsuya
Yasumura, Motoi
Organization
Architectural Institute of Japan
Year of Publication
2013
Format
Journal Article
Material
CLT (Cross-Laminated Timber)
Application
Wood Building Systems
Topic
Seismic
Connections
Keywords
Static Load Tests
Mid-Rise
Fracture Behavior
Full Scale
Seismic Performance
Research Status
Complete
Summary
This paper gives a bibliographical review of the finite element methods (FEMs) applied in the analysis of wood. The added bibliography at the end of this article contains 300 references to papers and conference proceedings on the subject that were published between 1995 and 2004. The following topics are included: Wood as a construction material—material and mechanical properties; wood joining and fastening; fracture mechanics problems; drying process, thermal properties; other topics. Wood products and structures—lumber; glulam, panels, wood composites; trusses and frames; floors, roofs; bridges; other products/structures.
Online Access
Free
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Study on Seismic Performance of Building Construction with Cross Laminated Timber: Part 17: Displacement Measurement by Image Processing

https://research.thinkwood.com/en/permalink/catalogue978
Year of Publication
2013
Topic
Seismic
Material
CLT (Cross-Laminated Timber)
Application
Wood Building Systems
Author
Iizuka, Takuaki
Yasushi, Niitsu
Hamamoto, Takashi
Miyake, Tatsuya
Gosei, Murakami
Yahaura, Sota
Kaiko, Naoto
Organization
Architectural Institute of Japan
Year of Publication
2013
Format
Journal Article
Material
CLT (Cross-Laminated Timber)
Application
Wood Building Systems
Topic
Seismic
Keywords
Image Processing
Displacement
Seismic Performance
Research Status
Complete
Summary
Cross-Laminated Timber (CLT) structures exhibit satisfactory performance under seismic conditions. This ispossible because of the high strength-to-weight ratio and in-plane stiffness of the CLT panels, and the capacity ofconnections to resist the loads with ductile deformations and limited impairment of strength. This study sum-marises a part of the activities conducted by the Working Group 2 of COST Action FP1402, by presenting an in-depth review of the research works that have analysed the seismic behaviour of CLT structural systems. Thefirstpart of the paper discusses the outcomes of the testing programmes carried out in the lastfifteen years anddescribes the modelling strategies recommended in the literature. The second part of the paper introduces theq-behaviour factor of CLT structures and provides capacity-based principles for their seismic design.
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Free
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Study on Seismic Performance of Building Structure with Cross Laminated Timber: Part 12: Objective and Loading Procedure and Accuracy of Static Loading Test

https://research.thinkwood.com/en/permalink/catalogue983
Year of Publication
2013
Topic
Seismic
Material
CLT (Cross-Laminated Timber)
Application
Wood Building Systems
Author
Kaiko, Naoto
Hamamoto, Takashi
Gosei, Murakami
Yahaura, Sota
Miyake, Tatsuya
Goto, Hiroshi
Nakagawa, Takafumi
Yasumura, Motoi
Organization
Architectural Institute of Japan
Year of Publication
2013
Format
Journal Article
Material
CLT (Cross-Laminated Timber)
Application
Wood Building Systems
Topic
Seismic
Keywords
Static Loading Test
Failure Behavior
Shear Force
Seismic Performance
Research Status
Complete
Summary
Cross-laminated timber (CLT) is a relatively new heavy timber construction material (also referred to as massive timber) that originated in central Europe and quickly spread to building applications around the world over the past two decades. Using dimension lumber (typically in the range of 1× or 2× sizes) glue laminated with each lamination layer oriented at 90° to the adjacent layer, CLT panels can be manufactured into virtually any size (with one dimension limited by the width of the press), precut and pregrooved into desirable shapes, and then shipped to the construction site for quick installation. Panelized CLT buildings are robust in resisting gravity load (compared to light-frame wood buildings) because CLT walls are effectively like solid wood pieces in load bearing. The design of CLT for gravity is relatively straightforward for residential and light commercial applications where there are plenty of wall lines in the floor plan. However, the behavior of panelized CLT systems under lateral load is not well understood especially when there is high seismic demand. Compared to light-frame wood shear walls, it is relatively difficult for panelized CLT shear walls to achieve similar levels of lateral deflection without paying special attention to design details, i.e., connections. A design lacking ductility or energy dissipating mechanism will result in high acceleration amplifications and excessive global overturning demands for multistory buildings, and even more so for tall wood buildings. Although a number of studies have been conducted on CLT shear walls and building assemblies since the 1990s, the wood design community’s understanding of the seismic behavior of panelized CLT systems is still in the learning phase, hence the impetus for this article and the tall CLT building workshop, which will be introduced herein. For example, there has been a recent trend in engineering to improve resiliency, which seeks to design a building system such that it can be restored to normal functionality sooner after an earthquake than previously possible, i.e., it is a resilient system. While various resilient lateral system concepts have been explored for concrete and steel construction, this concept has not yet been realized for multistory CLT systems. This forum article presents a review of past research developments on CLT as a lateral force-resisting system, the current trend toward design and construction of tall buildings with CLT worldwide, and attempts to summarize the societal needs and challenges in developing resilient CLT construction in regions of high seismicity in the United States.
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Study on Seismic Performance of Building Structure with Cross Laminated Timber: Part 13: Relative Story Displacement of Full Scale 3-Story Model -Comparisons with Shaking Table Test

https://research.thinkwood.com/en/permalink/catalogue982
Year of Publication
2013
Topic
Seismic
Material
CLT (Cross-Laminated Timber)
Application
Wood Building Systems
Author
Yahaura, Sota
Goto, Hiroshi
Hamamoto, Takashi
Gosei, Murakami
Miyake, Tatsuya
Matsumoto, Kazuyuki
Kaiko, Naoto
Organization
Architectural Institute of Japan
Year of Publication
2013
Format
Journal Article
Material
CLT (Cross-Laminated Timber)
Application
Wood Building Systems
Topic
Seismic
Keywords
Static Load Tests
Shaking Table Test
Shear Force
Seismic Performance
Research Status
Complete
Summary
The material presented in this paper refers to a part of the investigation on cross-laminated (XLam) wall panel systems subjected to seismic excitation, carried out within the bilateral project realized by the Institute of Earthquake Engineering and Engineering Seismology (IZIIS) and the Faculty of Civil and Geodetic Engineering at the University of Ljubljana (UL FCGE). The full program of the research consista of basic tests of small XLam wooden blocks and quasi-static tests of anchors, then quasi-static tests of full-scale wall panels with given anchors, shaking-table tests of two types of XLam systems including ambient-vibration tests, and finally analytical research for the definition of the computational model for the analysis of these structural systems. In this paper, the full-scale shaking-table tests for one XLam system type (i.e. specimen 1 consisting of two single-unit massive wooden XLam panels) that have been performed in the IZIIS laboratory are discussed. The principal objectives of the shaking-table tests have been to get an insight into the behavior of the investigated XLam panel systems under seismic excitations, develop a physical and practical computational model for simutalion of the dynamic response based on the tests, and finally correlate the results with those from the previously performed quasi-static tests on the same wooden panel types. The obtained experimental results have been verified using a proposed computational model that included new contitutive relationships for anchors and contact zones between panels and foundations. Because a reasonable agreement between the numerical and experimental results has been achieved, the proposed computational model is expected to provide a solid basis for future research on the practical design of these relatively new materials and systems.
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Free
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