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structural stability
 
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Views: 11384 Thet Lwin
SA02: Structural Analysis: Stability
 
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For additional information visit: http://lab101.space
Views: 147124 Dr. Structure
How to Demonstrate Engineering Principles | Science Projects
 
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Like these Kid's Activities !!! Check out the official app http://apple.co/1ThDIrx Watch more How to Do Small Science Projects for Children videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/510859-How-to-Demonstrate-Engineering-Principles-Science-Projects Hey, guys. Thinking natural disasters. When you think of natural disasters, there are several that come to mind. You have earthquakes, volcanoes, tornadoes, hurricanes. But, if I show you marshmallows, and I show you toothpicks, and tell you that we’re about to do an experiment that has to do with natural disasters, you’re gonna be, like, “Wait, what? Marshmallows and toothpicks, and natural disasters? But you.” Yeah, we’re going to do that, and I have a challenge for you. This is your challenge: I need you to get a bag of marshmallows, and you know what I love about this, is if your marshmallows ever get stale, the worst thing to do as a scientist is to throw them out. You can reuse anything, rather than making it into garbage. Now, you have a challenge, and your challenge is this, can you create a multi-story structure, a structure, I think, that people can build? So, you have to make it multi-floored, which means more than one or two, I would say. And, here’s the kick, after you build it, it has to be standing. You’re not allowed to hold it up. It has to be free-standing and stable. Stable on the table. Gravity should not be knocking it down. Then, we’re going to simulate an earthquake. So, after you’re done, and you've made this really awesome structure, made out of only marshmallows and toothpicks, we’re going to shake the table, and we’re going to make an earthquake. And you can be, like, “Earthquake.” Just tremble and vibrate. And if your structure is still standing after 30 seconds of your simulated earthquake, you, my dear, are an engineer. And check this out. Your structure’s actually gonna be three-dimensional, and all you need are marshmallows, and all we need are toothpicks. It doesn't matter if they’re the pointy type or the flat type, but, marshmallows are actually cylinder shapes. So, take a marshmallow, take a toothpick, put it through. You kinda have, it looks like you’re going to be working out with it, but you’re not. Now, think about how we can take this, and turn it into a really awesome three-dimensional shape. I’m going to start with this square, and then I’m going to build it up, and turn this square into a cube. Now I’m going to start going higher, just like this. And the beauty about this experiment is, a bag of marshmallows is so inexpensive. Toothpicks, pretty much anybody has toothpicks at home. And, I can learn so many amazing concepts of engineering, building, gravity, center of gravity. You see, you really want this structure to have this amazing centered gravity, so that, If you really think about it, gravity’s always trying to knock you down. In fact, unfortunately, when we get a little older, you start to lean forward, because in your lifetime, your body has done nothing but battle gravity. Which is why our backs arch as we get older. But, now look. I just made a three-dimensional cube. This is exactly one floor high. But the challenge is, could you create multi floors. And, as you get it to go higher and higher, it has to be stable. Stable on the table. You do not want it to be not balanced. The rules are you’re not allowed to hold it up. This is a challenge. And you’re only allowed to use toothpicks; you’re not allowed to get Scotch tape. Okay? That’s the challenge. And, as you can see already, mine is starting to lean. Gravity’s always pulling on it. I’m only gonna make mine three toothpicks high, just because I don’t need to make it bigger. That’s gonna be your challenge. Then, I’m gonna simulate an earthquake, and then, I’m gonna see if my structure is still standing. And, there are other things that you can do, actually, to try to make your structure more stable. Questions like, ‛What happens if you added toothpicks across the squares?’ Something like this. Would this help? Would this help? Science is all about asking questions. Test them, and see what happens. That’s two toothpicks high, and now I’m gonna go three toothpicks high. And by the way, if you don’t have marshmallows, you can actually use gumdrops. My whole point of this is, you can build and learn about structure and engineering and earthquakes, using any materials that you have at home. Uh-oh, gravity. Stop. There we go, it does get a little harder as you get higher. You gotta realize that, and you guys are gonna get frustrated. Starts to look like the leaning Tower of Marshmallows. And, I’m just going to put my toothpicks across the top, and then I’m gonna shake the table, and it’s earthquake time. Will my structure still be standing? Will it fall? I
Views: 348391 Howcast
Stability of Structural systems
 
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Lecture Series on Mechanics of Solids by Prof.M.S.Siva Kumar , Department of Applied Mechanics ,I.I.T.Madras. Understanding stability of structural systems - truss as a example. For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.iitm.ac.in
Views: 25837 nptelhrd
Strong Structures with Triangles | Design Squad
 
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See how Nate uses triangles to make strong, stable, and supportive structures. For more videos, activities and games visit pbskids.org/designsquad
Views: 110739 Design Squad Global
Tutorial 1 - Structural Stability
 
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By Prof. Ni
Views: 1177 Anthony Wong
What Makes Bridges So Strong?
 
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A SciShow Kids viewer wrote us to ask how bridges are strong enough to carry cars and trucks! Jessi and Squeaks can explain -- with blocks! ---------- Like SciShow? Want to help support us, and also get things to put on your walls, cover your torso and hold your liquids? Check out our awesome products over at DFTBA Records: http://dftba.com/SciShow Or help support us by becoming our patron on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/scishow ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/scishow Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/scishow Tumblr: http://scishow.tumblr.com Instagram: http://instagram.com/thescishow SOURCES: http://www.k5architecture.org/pdf/g2%20-%20Grade%202.pdf http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/buildingbig/lab/shapes.html http://www.childrensengineering.com/ http://www.design-technology.org/suspensionbridges.htm http://wyrk.com/busiest-bridge-in-world-dales-daily-data/)
Views: 624612 SciShow Kids
Episode 2: Structural Stability
 
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How to build walls that don't easily knock over. https://youtu.be/FlBnRJO1hQA
Views: 7131 Pley
Organic Chemistry Resonance Structures - Rules, Practice Examples, Formal Charge, Drawing Compounds
 
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This organic chemistry video tutorial shows you how to draw resonance structures. It provides the rules that you need to know along with plenty of examples and practice problems. It shows you how to calculate the formal charge of an element in a compound and it shows you how to determine the major resonance contributor and the minor resonance structure by identifying which resonance structure is more or less stable using principles such as electronegativity, atomic and ionic size, formal charge separation, aromaticity and octet sastifactory requirements. This video lecture explains why secondary carbocations are more stable than primary carbocations and why the reverse is true in the case of carbanions. It explains this concept using principles such as the inductive effect, hyperconjugation, and the presence of electron donating groups. This video lecture contains plenty of notes and examples for you to remember whenever your drawing resonance structures.
Learn Structural Analysis Basics Simply
 
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https://www.facebook.com/future.technology.around.the.world
Views: 84105 Future Technology
Stability of 2D Structures | Lecture - 21
 
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This Lecture includes few points to check whether your 2D structure is stable or not! 1. There should be minimum no. of reactions. 2. Reactions should not be Parallel. 3. Reactions should not be concurrent. 4. No condition of Mechanism ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Hey guys, I'm thinking to upgrade my teaching setup and for that I'm looking for a room and few equipment like mic, camera, lighting and few more stuff to build this advance board where I will be telling you concepts. I'm sure nobody have tried this concept in India and It's so effective that I will definitely try this. With this the frequency of videos will be increased and quality as well. But for that I need your help so badly that right now I'm so stressed out because I'm getting no help from YouTube ad revenue and since we have made this community of more than 11,000 subscribers I feel like few of them might help this channel to keep it alive. Please I really want to give you so much of the content but only lack of revenue is stopping me. Need your help in creating more videos: PayTM QR Code: https://goo.gl/amkugq UPI ID (PhonePe, Tez, BHIM): [email protected] Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/civilocity ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Good Books for Strength of Materials - 1. (Best Book) A Textbook of Strength of Materials (2017) by R.K. Bansal - http://amzn.to/2sVNuav & 2. Any good book for Previous Year Questions of GATE and IES 3. Strength of Materials by B.C. Punmia, Ashok Kumar Jain, Arun Kumar Jain - http://amzn.to/2sVDgHe 4. Strength of Materials by Sadhu Singh - http://amzn.to/2sVxIfX 5. Notes of any good Coaching Institute ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Connect with Civilocity: https://www.facebook.com/ytcivilocity https://www.instagram.com/ytcivilocity https://www.patreon.com/civilocity Send me photos and videos related to Civil Engineering and get featured in my Next Video: Email - [email protected] ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Useful Civil Engineering Apps that you can check out: 1. Gate Civil Question Bank https://goo.gl/kdt61z (Adding more apps Soon) ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Music By Aman Dembla https://www.youtube.com/user/amandembla878 http://soundcloud.com/amandembla http://instagram.com/amandembla Snapchat - amandembla
Views: 4994 Civilocity
Structural engineering - explained (What is Structural Engineering ?)
 
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This video elucidates the basic of structural engineering works and overview of roles,responsibilities , skills, perks and future of structural engineering. (Structural engineering) Structural engineering is core branch of civil engineering, in which structural engineers are trained, understand, Evaluate, and calculate the stability, strength and rigidity of built structures, for buildings and nonbuilding structures in order to make structure impregnable. It is the responsibility of the structural engineer to develop designs and integrate their design with that of other designers, and to supervise construction of projects on site. They can also be involved in the design of machinery, medical equipment, and vehicles where structural integrity affects functioning and safety. ( Profession ) Structural engineers are responsible for engineering design and analysis. Entry-level structural engineers may design the individual elements of a structure and that is the beams, columns, and floors of a building. More experienced engineers may be responsible for the structural design and integrity of an entire system, such as a building. Structural engineers often specialize in particular fields, such as bridge engineering, building engineering, pipeline engineering, industrial structures, or special mechanical structures such as vehicles, ships or aircraft. (Qualification) Most structural-engineering jobs require at least a bachelor’s degree in engineering. Many employers, particularly those that offer engineering consulting services, also require certification as a professional engineer. A master’s degree is often required for promotion to management, and ongoing education and training are needed to keep up with advances in technology, materials, and computer hardware and software and government regulations. ( Best Structural Design and Analysis Software) 1. SAP2000 2.STAAD.Pro 3. RISA-3D (Employers) The major employers of structural engineers include: Engineering consultancies. Local authorities. Oil companies. Railway operators Civil Engineering contractors. Public utility companies. The Civil Service. (Salary) According to the report based on the responses of payscale salary survey Median pay for Entry-Level Structural Engineers is around $60K per year. Cash earnings of Entry-Level Structural Engineers can occasionally include $6K each in bonuses and profit sharing proceeds; this strong performance component causes pay grades to stretch from approximately $49K to almost $76K. (Future) The U.S. Bureau of Labour Statistics (BLS) states that employment of civil engineers is projected to grow 8 percent from 2014 to 2024 about as fast as the average for all occupations. Having good grades from a highly rated institution should give a job seeker an advantage over the competition. As infrastructure continues to age, civil engineers will be needed to manage projects to rebuild bridges, repair roads, and upgrade levees and dams as well as airports and building structures of all types. IMAGE CREDIT : freepik.com
Views: 21759 CIVIL ENGINEERING
Structures - The Arch
 
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Download/DVD: http://hilaroad.com/video/ An arch is a structure commonly used in bridges and buildings. This video presents examples of the arch as a structural unit and introduces the concepts of compression and tension. Provides support for the structures and mechanism unit of grade 6 to 8 science programs. Check our website for more projects: http://hilaroad.com/projects
Views: 144107 ScienceOnline
Ship Stability
 
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This video section should explain the basic elements of the different stability matters, and enable the user to: • Know the different abbreviations, terms and their meanings. • Know and understand a transverse section of a ship. • Know and understand a longitudinal section of a ship. Ship Stability https://youtu.be/AvrHKPqL6Jk Transverse Stability https://youtu.be/jnQlLGGIh40 Longitudinal Stability https://youtu.be/yrPeP2h4QwE Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 86641 Marine Online
Stability of Structures
 
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Stability of Structures
Views: 16163 ignousoet
Stability & Determanicy ( Intro + Beams )
 
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This lesson talks about " Stability And Determanicy Of Structures". We started with an introduction to define Stability and Determanicy Then later in this video we've showed a numerical method for beams to determine if it is stable or not ,, determinate or not ,, with solving some examples to clarify the method, and make sure you've got it the right way ! Enjoy your university life ,, Wish You All a Bright Future :) ----------------------- If There is any comment or question, Be Free to send it by email or FB : Ahmad Ghawanmeh [email protected] www.facebook.com/ahmad.gh15 -----------------------
Views: 18563 Civil Online
SA19: Work-Energy Principle (Part 1)
 
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For additional information visit: http://lab101.space
Views: 31931 Dr. Structure
Strength Principles Experienced on a Ship Structure
 
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The learning objectives of this video section to make shipboard operational personnel • Familiar with stresses in a hull structure, illustrated by the behavior of a simple beam • Be able to recognize failure modes and damages to the vessel, during inspection. • Hull Girder showing beam theory for Longitudinal Strength Strength Principles Experienced on a Ship Structure https://youtu.be/-I5KeTq4u60 External & Internal Forces Experienced on a Hull Structure https://youtu.be/2fWWqUOFId8 Strength of Structures and Forces on Different Ship Types https://youtu.be/j1dGF6cTSRA Anatomy and Critical Areas of Different Ship Types https://youtu.be/a_hRHgG5-8s Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 18867 Marine Online
Mod-01 Lec-01 Review of Basic Structural Analysis I
 
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Advanced Structural Analysis by Prof. Devdas Menon , Department of Civil Engineering, IIT Madras. For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.iitm.ac.in
Views: 241858 nptelhrd
structures - strength and stability
 
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The three little pigs go on an adventure to build a structure in order to protect themselves from the big bad wolf! Will they succeed in building a structure, or will they get eaten?
Views: 13800 Ayushi B
stability of structures
 
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hello guys, In this video i explained about the stability of structures.
Views: 170 alphatech
CIVIL @ UL Building Lateral Stability
 
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Introduction to the role of Stairs, Lift Shafts and Shear Walls in providing lateral stability to buildings by Tom Cosgrove, Prof. of Civil Engineering, University of Limerick
Views: 4433 Thomas Cosgrove
Floyd on structure stability
 
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Ccggobkc
Views: 153 Marcin Jakubowski
Science 7 - Principles of Stability
 
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Another flipped classroom presentation for your viewing pleasure! Please watch and come to class ready to discuss and answer questions from your text based upon this lesson.
Views: 241 J. Vynes
stability of structures
 
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Beam column analysis for different types of loads
Views: 814 Vinitha P
Transverse Stability
 
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This video section should explain the basic elements of the different stability matters, and enable the user to: • Understand the principle and effect of free liquid surface, it’s importance, and practical precautions to avoid free surface as much as possible. • Understand GZ and its Importance. • Know how to read stability curves. • Know how G moves when mass is moved on-board. • Calculate GZ at small and large angles of heel. Ship Stability https://youtu.be/AvrHKPqL6Jk Transverse Stability https://youtu.be/jnQlLGGIh40 Longitudinal Stability https://youtu.be/yrPeP2h4QwE Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 26142 Marine Online
Strength of Structures and Forces on Different Ship Types
 
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Make Shipboard operational personnel familiar with: • How external forces act on the hull girder. • The effect of local forces applied on internal structures in critical areas. Strength Principles Experienced on a Ship Structure https://youtu.be/-I5KeTq4u60 External & Internal Forces Experienced on a Hull Structure https://youtu.be/2fWWqUOFId8 Strength of Structures and Forces on Different Ship Types https://youtu.be/j1dGF6cTSRA Anatomy and Critical Areas of Different Ship Types https://youtu.be/a_hRHgG5-8s Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 8216 Marine Online
Protein Folding Mechanism
 
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Protein folding is the physical process by which a protein chain acquires its native 3-dimensional structure, a conformation that is usually biologically functional, in an expeditious and reproducible manner. It is the physical process by which a polypeptide folds into its characteristic and functional three-dimensional structure from random coil. Each protein exists as an unfolded polypeptide or random coil when translated from a sequence of mRNA to a linear chain of amino acids. This polypeptide lacks any stable (long-lasting) three-dimensional structure (the left hand side of the first figure). As the polypeptide chain is being synthesized by the ribosome, the linear chain begins to fold into its three dimensional structure. Folding begins to occur even during translation of the polypeptide chain. Amino acids interact with each other to produce a well-defined three-dimensional structure, the folded protein (the right hand side of the figure), known as the native state. The resulting three-dimensional structure is determined by the amino acid sequence or primary structure (Anfinsen's dogma).[2] The energy landscape describes the folding pathways in which the unfolded protein is able to assume its native state. Experiments beginning in the 1980s indicate the codon for an amino acid can also influence protein structure. The correct three-dimensional structure is essential to function, although some parts of functional proteins may remain unfolded, so that protein dynamics is important. Failure to fold into native structure generally produces inactive proteins, but in some instances misfolded proteins have modified or toxic functionality. Several neurodegenerative and other diseases are believed to result from the accumulation of amyloid fibrils formed by misfolded proteins. Many allergies are caused by incorrect folding of some proteins, because the immune system does not produce antibodies for certain protein structures. Primary Structure : The primary structure of a protein, its linear amino-acid sequence, determines its native conformation.[7] The specific amino acid residues and their position in the polypeptide chain are the determining factors for which portions of the protein fold closely together and form its three dimensional conformation. The amino acid composition is not as important as the sequence.[8] The essential fact of folding, however, remains that the amino acid sequence of each protein contains the information that specifies both the native structure and the pathway to attain that state. This is not to say that nearly identical amino acid sequences always fold similarly.[9] Conformations differ based on environmental factors as well; similar proteins fold differently based on where they are found. Secondary Structure: Formation of a secondary structure is the first step in the folding process that a protein takes to assume its native structure. Characteristic of secondary structure are the structures known as alpha helices and beta sheets that fold rapidly because they are stabilized by intramolecular hydrogen bonds, as was first characterized by Linus Pauling. Formation of intramolecular hydrogen bonds provides another important contribution to protein stability. Alpha helices are formed by hydrogen bonding of the backbone to form a spiral shape (refer to figure on the right).The beta pleated sheet is a structure that forms with the backbone bending over itself to form the hydrogen bonds (as displayed in the figure to the left). The hydrogen bonds are between the amide hydrogen and carbonyl carbon of the peptide bonds. Tertiary Structure The alpha helices and beta pleated sheets can be amphipathic in nature, or contain a hydrophilic portion and a hydrophobic portion. This property of secondary structures aids in the tertiary structure of a protein in which the folding occurs so that the hydrophilic sides are facing the aqueous environment surrounding the protein and the hydrophobic sides are facing the hydrophobic core of the protein.[11] Secondary structure hierarchically gives way to tertiary structure formation. Once the protein's tertiary structure is formed and stabilized by the hydrophobic interactions, there may also be covalent bonding in the form of disulfide bridges formed between two cysteine residues. Tertiary structure of a protein involves a single polypeptide chain; however, additional interactions of folded polypeptide chains give rise to quaternary structure formation. Chaperone Concept : The Chaperones assist in the correct folding pattern of a protein.If Chaperone fails to do so then Protein ultimately becomes Prion protein which gives rise to several diseases lile Kuru , Scrapie disease and Alziemers.
Views: 25768 Hussain Biology
Mobil Grease Performance Series | Episode 4: Structural Stability
 
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Rod, Dennis and the Mobilicules™ discover how the long life of Mobil Grease helps reduce re-greasing intervals, which can reduce maintenance costs and safety risks in the latest episode of our Mobil Grease Performance Series. Subscribe to the Mobil Grease Performance Series on YouTube and stay up to date with our latest episodes: Ask for the Grease through your local distributor: http://www.mobilindustrial.com/ind/english/distributorlocator.aspx Visit Mobil Industrial Lubricants: - http://www.mobilindustrial.com/ind/english/products_greases.aspx Connect with our technical helpdesk: http://www.mobilindustrial.com/ind/english/contactus_technical-help-desks.aspx
Views: 1327 mobilindustrial
Structures and Stability!
 
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Group 4 project Video editor: Glasha
Views: 283 Glafira Ermakova
Structural Analysis by Energy Methods
 
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Structural Analysis by Energy Methods
Views: 33829 ignousoet
top 10 strangest buildings - Top Exoskeleton Structures Around the World
 
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For structural engineers, building aesthetics is just the cherry on top of a cake. The real substance of a building structure lies in the complex design and arrangements of structural elements and members. More often than not, these essential structural features are under appreciated as they are typically hidden deep within the cladding of buildings to provide a more aesthetically pleasing exterior. #1 NEO Bankside (London) A set luxury penthouse buildings at the heart of London, NEO Bankside is an incredibly modern exoskeleton structure. The building is comprised of a concrete frame that serves as the core with exterior perimeter bracings that provides lateral stability from wind loading, which reduces the need for sheer walls. This allows the building to gain more floor spaces and opens up possibilities for future developments. The diagonal bracings are connected at every third floor by pinned nodes, which creates a system that transfers lateral loads into the main core of the structure. Gazing through the skyline of London, these buildings provide priceless views and experience of the city. #2 One Maritime Plaza (San Francisco) An iconic and elegant design by structural engineering firm SOM, this exoskeleton structure uses diagonal bracings that offset from the glass curtain wall. Located in the financial district of San Francisco, part the building was built above ground as it sits on top of a water table. The exoskeleton design approached maximizes the usable interior space as columnar interference within the building was eliminated. Standing amongst a city dotted with innovative structures, the One Maritime Plaza sets itself aside with its exoskeleton structural design. #3 Atlantic Plumbing (Washington D.C.) With an industrial architecture design, the Atlantic Plumbing building has expansive floor-to-ceiling glass windows offering cityscape views of Washington DC. The exterior bracing frame of the building is comprised of Corten weathering steel, which is designed to resist both lateral and thermal loadings. It has a concrete core that was cast-in-place and serves as the main structural support of the building. This exoskeleton frame structure doesn’t just offer structural stability, it also completes the edgy and industrial aesthetics the architect was going for. #4 Cannon Place (London) Engineered building for businesses, the Cannon Place is an outstanding exoskeleton structure in London. It provides stunning panoramic views of the city skyline and offers uninterrupted floor spaces as the structure is virtually column-free. The exterior of the building is heavily braced with steel members that have been offset from the glass facade. The large cross and diagonal bracings carry all the structural loads and absorb transient loadings such as wind forces. #5 Hotel Arts (Barcelona) Standing along the Mediterranean coast of Barcelona, this multi-purpose building is designed with exoskeleton perimeter cross bracings. Hotel Arts feature 44 stories of glass cladding and exposed steel skeleton, which makes it one of Spain’s tallest structures. Cross bracings at the edge of the building account for high wind loads in lateral directions with further cross bracing reinforcement at the top and center. Through this exoskeleton system, large floor areas are achieved making way for spacious art exhibition rooms. The hotel displays a 20th-century collection of exclusively commissioned art pieces by contemporary Catalan and Spanish artists. #6Centre Pompidou (Paris) Providing the most beautiful view over Paris, Centre Pompidou is home to the largest modern and contemporary art collection in Europe. Celebrating its 40th year anniversary this 2017, this impressive exoskeleton structure serves as an architectural and engineering icon in the French city. The Centre Pompidou doesn’t just house exquisite art pieces, it’s an engineering artwork itself designed as an “evolving spatial diagram” by Italian architects Renzo Piano and Gianfranco Franchini, and British architect Richard Rogers. #7 HSBC Headquarters (Hong Kong) Despite being more than 30-years-old, the HSBC Headquarters in Hong Kong is still known as one of the most structurally-savvy buildings in the world. An impressive showcase of hanging structural design is critical to the building’s flexibility and development potential. The building obtains an additional 30% superstructure floor area as the structural skeleton is located on the exterior rather than inside allowing future developments to be possible should the planning regulations are altered. The exterior skeleton arrangement of the members allows the system to carry all the structural loads, creating an incredible column-free ground level. This structural solution is an innovative engineering feat making the building one of the highly regarded structures in the world.
Views: 2372 ENGINEERING TODAY
Stable Strong Structure
 
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Educational video for kids regarding (Stable strong structures).
Views: 912 Un Ordianateur
Making Structures Strong
 
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Beams, Supports, Truss, Arch, Dome
Views: 15834 Amy Smith
Stable structures
 
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Stable structures
Views: 35 Ann Truesdell
FE Exam Review: Structural Design (2016.09.28)
 
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- Reinforced Concrete Design - Structural Steel Design
Views: 20153 Gregory Michaelson
Grade 3: Structure
 
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A short introduction to structures in our dailly lives. Hope you enjoy!
Views: 20370 Surabhi Bhattarai
ConSteel webinar - Comparison of different stability design methods of Eurocode 3
 
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Content: Background of stability design in Eurocode 3 Description of different stability design methods Application issues and supplementary tools Application of different methods in ConSteel 11
Views: 1020 ConSteelSolutions
Universal Principles - Structure Seals Fate
 
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http://thedevilisinthestructure.com/the-booxperience/ Imagine if there were one universal principle that could be used not just in physics but in psychology, biology, business, design, programming, finances, government, and much more. Well, there is one. It is called "Structure Seals Fate". But the key is to learn to use and apply it. You can learn about it and how it can be applied to diverse disciplines in: "The Devil is in the Structure" the paper book: http://www.lulu.com/shop/barbara-piechocinska/the-devil-is-in-the-structure/paperback/product-23559626.html Or the BooXperience (with ebook, audiobook, etc): http://thedevilisinthestructure.com/the-booxperience/
Difference between Analysis and Design of Structures
 
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This video shows the Difference between Analysis and Design of Structures. Analysis can be defined as the numerical calculation used to find different parameters from different loadings, These parameters are Displacement, shear forces , bending moments etc. While design is done after the analysis of the structure, so as the structure is able to take the load demands or not. For more details watch video please. Our channel brings civil engineering videos for students of Diploma, B-tech, M-tech, Bachelors and Masters. Subscribe our channel for more civil engineering videos. http://www.youtube.com/c/CivilEngineeringonlyCivilEngineering
Views: 2531 Civil Engineering

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