Repair and Health Monitoring for Historical Structures

Abstract:

Article Preview

Historical structures, like to masonry towers and another structures are among the structures subjected to the higher risk, due to their age, elevation and low base area on height ratio. In this paper introduce a technique of monitoring the structural integrity of historical buildings by a noncontact and non-destructive analysis is presented and discussed. The damage and destroy of a structure and building, in terms of cracks and overall structural degradation, is detected throughout the measurement of its dynamic characteristics by various ways, for example by a laser Doppler vibrometer(LDV). These techniques can show the frequency spectrum of the structure with high accuracy and reliability and reaction of structure against this technique. Also we will introduce that timber components have no influence on the system behaviour, which is mainly determined by the properties of connections and reactions.

Info:

Periodical:

Advanced Materials Research (Volumes 133-134)

Edited by:

Xianglin Gu and Xiaobin Song

Pages:

205-209

Citation:

M. H. Maleki Tabrizi "Repair and Health Monitoring for Historical Structures", Advanced Materials Research, Vols. 133-134, pp. 205-209, 2010

Online since:

October 2010

Export:

Price:

$38.00

[1] Binda, L, Saisi, A, Messina, S, and Tringali, S (2001). Mechanical damage due to long term behavior of multiple leaf pillars in Sicilian Churches., III Seminar on historical constructions.

[2] Blasi, C, Carfagni, S, and Carfagni, M (1991).

[3] Blasi, C, Chiarugi, A, and Spinelli, P (1986). In situ dynamic testing for monitoring of ancient structures., in Proc. of International updating course on structural consolidation of ancient buildings - Leuven (Belgique).

[4] Bougard, A J, and Ellis, B R (2000). Laser measurement of building vibration and displacement., Shock and Vibration, 7(5), 287-298.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1155/2000/142757

[5] Cardani, G, Tedeschi, C, Binda, L, and Baronio, G (2000).

[6] Forde, MC, and McCavitt, N (1993). Radar Testing of Structures., in Proc. Instn. Civ. Engnrs, Structures & Buildings, 99, 96-99.

[7] Macchi, G (1992). Monitoring and diagnosis of monumental structures., COMETT course: Monitoraggio e Indagini Non Distruttive di Strutture Monumentali, Pavia.

[8] Nassif, HH et al. (2005). Comparison of laser Doppler vibrometer with contact sensors for monitoring bridge deflection and vibration., NDT&E International, 38, 213-218.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ndteint.2004.06.012

[9] Penazzi, D, Valluzzi, MR, Cardani, G, Binda, L, Baronio, G, and Modena C (2000).

[10] Salawu, OS (1997). Detection of structural damage through changes in frequency: a review., Engineering Structures, 19(9), 718-723.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/s0141-0296(96)00149-6

[11] Shin, U L (2002). A frequency response function-based structural damage identification method., Computers and Structures, 80, 117-132.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/s0045-7949(01)00170-5

[12] Siringoringo, D M, and Fujino, Y (2006). Experimental study of laser Doppler vibrometer and ambient vibration for vibration-based damage detection., Engineering Structures, 28, 1803-1815.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.engstruct.2006.03.006

[13] Verboven, P et al. (2002). Autonomous structural health monitoring - part I: modal parameter estimation and tracking., Mechanical Systems and Signal Processing, 16(4), 637-657.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1006/mssp.2002.1492

[14] Xia, Y (2000). Measurement selection for vibration-based structural damage identification., Journal of Sound and Vibration, 236(1), 89-104.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1006/jsvi.2000.2960

Fetching data from Crossref.
This may take some time to load.