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Structural Reliability Handbook 2015

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2015

Handbook

NON-MANDATORY DOCUMENT

STRUCTURAL RELIABILITY

HANDBOOK

2015

The Australian Building Codes Board (ABCB) and the participating Governments are

committed to enhancing the availability and dissemination of information relating to the

built environment.

This Handbook on Structural Reliability (the Handbook) is provided for general

information only and should not be taken as providing specific advice on any issue. In

particular, this Handbook is not mandatory or regulatory in nature. Rather, it is designed

to assist in making information on this topic readily available.

However, neither the ABCB, the participating Governments, nor the groups which have

endorsed or been involved in the development of the Handbook, accept any

responsibility for the use of the information contained in the Handbook and make no

guarantee or representation whatsoever that the information is an exhaustive treatment

of the subject matters contained therein or is complete, accurate, up-to-date or reliable

for any particular purpose.

The ABCB, the participating Governments and groups which have endorsed or been

involved in the development of the Handbook expressly disclaim all liability for any loss,

damage, injury or other consequence, howsoever caused (including without limitation by

way of negligence) which may arise directly or indirectly from use of, or reliance on, this

Handbook.

Users should exercise their own skill and care with respect to their use of this Handbook

and should obtain appropriate independent professional advice on any specific issues

concerning them.

In particular, and to avoid doubt, the use of this Handbook does not

any entity authorised to do so under any law;

mean that a design, material or building solution complies with the National

Construction Code (NCC); or

absolve the user from complying with any Local, State, Territory or Australian

Government legal requirements.

Page ii

This work is the copyright of the Australian Government and States and Territories of

Australia and, apart from any use as permitted under the Copyright Act 1968, no part

may be reproduced by any process without prior written permission. Requests and

enquiries concerning reproduction and rights should be directed in the first instance to:

General Manager Australian Building Codes Board

GPO Box 9839

Canberra ACT 2601

Phone 1300 134 631 Fax 02 6213 7287 Email ncc@abcb.gov.au

Australian Building Codes Board

Page iii

Preface

The Inter-Government Agreement (IGA) that governs the ABCB places a strong

emphasis on reducing reliance on regulation, including consideration of non-regulatory

alternatives such as non-mandatory information handbooks.

This Handbook is one of a series produced by the ABCB. The series of Handbooks is

being developed in response to comments and concerns expressed by government,

industry and the community that relate to the built environment. The topics of

Handbooks expand on areas of existing regulation or relate to topics which have, for a

variety of reasons, been deemed inappropriate for regulation. The aim of the

Handbooks is to provide construction industry participants, non-mandatory advice and

guidance on specific topics.

Structural reliability has been identified as an issue that requires consistent uniform

guidance. The Structural Reliability Handbook has been developed to foster a greater

understanding of Verification Methods BV1 and V2.1.1 contained within the National

Construction Code (NCC) Volumes One and Two respectively. This Information

Handbook addresses the methodology in developing the Verification Methods in generic

terms, and is not a document that sets out a specific process of using the Verification

Methods or an alternative structural reliability process. It is expected that this Handbook

will be used to develop solutions relevant to specific situations in accordance with the

generic principles and criteria contained herein.

Page iv

Table of Contents

Important Notice and Disclaimer .................................................................................. ii

Preface........................................................................................................................... iv

1

Introduction ........................................................................................................... 1

1.1

1.2

Limitations .................................................................................................. 2

Background ........................................................................................................... 3

2.1

Notation ...................................................................................................... 3

2.2

2.3

2.4

3.1

3.2

3.3

3.4

Probabilistic Models.................................................................................... 8

3.5

4.1

4.2

4.3

4.4

Snow Action.............................................................................................. 13

4.5

Model of Resistance............................................................................................ 16

5.1

6.1

6.2

Page v

6.3

Discussion ................................................................................................ 23

6.4

Discussion ................................................................................................ 25

6.5

Discussion ................................................................................................ 30

Appendix A

A.1

Appendix B

BV1 Structural Reliability Verification Method........................................... 32

Derivation of the Action Models ....................................................... 34

B.1

Introduction ............................................................................................... 34

B.2

B.3

B.4

B.5

B.6

References ................................................................................................................... 39

Page vi

Introduction

Reminder:

This Handbook is not mandatory or regulatory in nature and compliance with it will not

necessarily discharge a user's legal obligations. The Handbook should only be read and

used subject to, and in conjunction with, the general disclaimer at page ii.

The Handbook also needs to be read in conjunction with the building legislation of the

relevant State or Territory. It is written in generic terms and it is not intended that the

content of the Handbook counteract or conflict with the legislative requirements, any

references in legal documents, any handbooks issued by the Administration or any

directives by the Building Control Authority.

1.1

Structural Reliability

specifically Verification Methods BV1 and V2.1.1. These verification methods seek to

quantify structural reliability performance through a reliability index, or the probability of

failure. It may be used to demonstrate compliance with Performance Requirements

BP1.1 and BP1.2 in NCC Volume One and P2.1.1 (a), (b) and (c) in NCC Volume Two.

BP1.1 and BP1.2 have a comprehensive list of documents to support the Deemed-toSatisfy (DtS) Provisions, while P2.1.1 (a), (b) and (c) have supporting DtS Provisions

through Acceptable Construction Manuals, and Acceptable Construction Practices.

These manuals and documents cover most aspects of the Limit State Design Method

for most construction materials, however if designers wish to or have to operate outside

DtS they must develop an Alternative Solution (Performance Solution). BV1 and V2.1.1

are designed to support those who wish to follow this Alternative Solution (Performance

Solution) path.

The purpose of this Handbook is to describe the methodologies in developing the

Verification Methods and examples of how the Verification Methods can be used. These

Verification Methods are limited applications of general reliability principles of ISO 2394

General principles on reliability for structures. There are other more sophisticated

reliability calculation methods. However, if other calculation methods are used then the

target reliability may need to be re-established, since the results are dependent on the

assumptions used in each method.

Page 1

1.2

Limitations

This Handbook is intended to make users aware of provisions that may affect them, not

exactly what is required by those provisions. If users determine that a provision may

apply to them, the NCC should be read to determine the specifics of the provision.

Page 2

Background

2.1

Notation

The units and notation used in this Handbook are designed specifically for use with the

structural reliability Verification Methods. The symbols used are outlined in Table 2.1.1.

Table 2.1.1 Symbols

Symbol

Meaning

CD

CE

CF

Factor to cover the geometrical effects such as the roof shape for snow

action

COV

Co-efficient of variation

CQ

CR

CW

earthquake action

Permanent action

Hx

Ki

shielding and topographic

Imposed action

Qm

Mean action

Qn

Rm

Mean resistance

Rn

sG

VQ

Page 3

Symbol

2.2

Meaning

VR

Importance Levels

Table 2.2.1 describes the Importance levels used within this Handbook and referred to

within the NCC (as per Table B1.2a).

Table 2.2.1 Importance Levels as per Table B1.2a of the NCC

1

other property in the case of failure.

of people.

associated with hazardous facilities.

Page 4

2.3

There are various levels of performance specifications, from prescriptive, which involve

detailed descriptions of how the process should be completed, to pure performance

which allows a greater degree of freedom in achieving the same requirements or

objectives. describes the relationship of prescriptive and performance based

specifications and where a Verification Method sits within this relationship. The

structural reliability Verification Methods are predominately performance based

solutions, but they are prescriptive in the determination of actions in order to provide

comparable indices and ensure a level of safety in line with the current NCC

requirements.

Figure 2.3.1 Level of Performance Specification

Page 5

2.4

The NCC provides four clauses regarding structural Performance Requirements. Only

the first two clauses, BP1.1 and BP1.2 of Volume One and the first three subclauses of

Volume Two, P2.1.1(a), (b) and (c), address general structural performance. The

concept of a reliability index can be used to quantify the structural performance of these

clauses.

In order to meet these Performance Requirements through the Verification Methods,

any new and/or innovative structural component or connection is required to

demonstrate that it achieves or exceeds the target reliability indices using the method

outlined in these Verification Methods. This Handbook is mainly concerned with

illustrating how this can be achieved.

BP1.1 and P2.1.1 (a) and (b) consist of two parts:

(a)

(b)

may reasonably be subjected.

performance and robustness. The concept of reliability index is applicable mainly to

strength and serviceability performance.

BP1.2 and P2.1.1(c) cover general principles in formulating structural resistance.

The Verification Methods are specifically arranged to cover strength performance that is

the relationship between the actions (described in BP1.1 and P2.1.1(a) and (b)) and the

resistance (described in BP1.2 and P2.1.1(c)).

The Verification Method is one way, but not the only way, to demonstrate compliance

with the NCC Performance Requirements. There are other Structural Performance

Requirements in the NCC that are not covered by these Verification Methods.

Page 6

Structural Reliability

3.1

Background to Reliability

resistance, workmanship and quality control, all of which are mutually dependent.

In this Handbook, reliability is used as a means for verification of strength of structures

subjected to known or foreseeable types of actions such as permanent, imposed, wind,

snow and earthquake. As such, it involves mainly structural actions and resistance. It

means that the levels of workmanship and quality control are assumed to be maintained

in accordance with current standards and practice and appropriately accounted for in

the resistance model. It is applicable to the design of structural elements.

Structural reliability can be quantified by failure probability (p F) or reliability index (),

which are connected by the relation = - -1(pF). In the NCC, target reliability indices

are set for structural components and connections. Structural components and

connections, for which there is no corresponding NCC Deemed-to-Satisfy Provisions

(Prescriptive Solutions) or referenced documents, can choose to meet the target

reliability indices in order to demonstrate compliance and satisfy the relevant

Performance Requirement/s for strength.

The NCC target structural reliability indices are set as the averages of the reliability

indices found in current design practice for steel, concrete and timber. The reference

period for this target is one year.

3.2

Reliability Indices

reliability index. This is where target reliability indices are set and components are

tested against these values. New materials and methods of design, outside the limits of

the DtS Provisions (Prescriptive Solutions), can use the Verification Methods to

demonstrate that their corresponding reliability indices are equal to or greater than the

target reliabilities and considered compliant with the NCC. The reliability index could be

thought of as a form of safety factor that includes the uncertainties in the determination

of the actions and resistances.

3.3

secondary structural components and connections. It explains primary structural

components or connections as those whose failure could result in collapse of the

building, structure or other property (as defined by the NCC). This implies that the

Australian Building Codes Board

Page 7

that affect either the building itself, a structure as part of or adjoining the building or

other property, need to meet the unadjusted values. All other component or connections

in the structural system that do not affect the building, structure or other property are

considered to be secondary and the structural reliability indices can be reduced.

3.4

Probabilistic Models

The reliability index takes actions and resistances, and represents these as random

variables in probabilistic models. The models used for BV1 and V2.1.1 are shown in

Figure 3.4.1 Action and Resistance Models. The Action Model, depicted on the left of

the figure represents the probabilistic action, where the peak of the curve highlights the

most frequent value, the spread the variation and a nominal design action (such as

permanent, imposed or environmental actions). Similarly, the Resistance Model

represented by the curve on the right of the figure, shows the peak resistance, spread of

variation and nominal resistance for a design material.

The distance between these two curves is the performance of the component under

question. The Verification Methods provide the action models in line with the

appropriate parts of the Joint Australian Standard and New Zealand Standard (AS/NZS)

1170 as described in Section 4 Models of Actions, of this Handbook.

Figure 3.4.1 Action and Resistance Models

Page 8

The basic information required for the Action and Resistance Models are:

Action Model:

Resistance Model:

Qm = Mean action

Rm = Mean resistance

action

resistance

Qn = Nominal design value of the action

resistance

The performance of the system can be thought of as the distance between the two

curves in . One method of quantifying this and taking into account all the above

variables is to define a reliability index, . The NCC defines reliability index in BV1 and

V2.1.1 as:

= ln[(

) ] /ln( . )

with

(

) = ( ) ( )/( )

and

= 1 + 2

= 1 + 2

3.5

The distribution curves of the models outlined in are assumed to follow a lognormal

distribution. The lognormal distribution is used extensively in this Handbook to model

actions and resistances. If actions and resistances are modelled as a product of a

number of statistically independent parameters, then the assumption that these

parameters are lognormal will allow the following formulae to be used.

Page 9

Then

. 2

.

= 1

3

2

2 )(

2 )

2

2 = (1 + 1

1 + 2

(1 + 3

) 1

where;

() = ()

and

=

and

= /

Reference to other distributions can be found in other technical papers and are not

discussed in this Handbook.

Page 10

Models of Actions

A set of probabilistic Action Models used in the Verification Methods are given below for

the purpose of computing the reliability indices. The models represent typical

characteristics of the actions as related to Australian conditions, but not specific to a

particular location or a type of occupancy.

Numerical values for the models of actions to be used in the computation of the

reliability indices are given below. Appendix B provides further details on how these

figures are derived.

4.1

Permanent Action

For the purpose of the NCC, the following model for permanent action effect is to be

used:

G = HG . g

where:

G = permanent action effect

HG = factor to convert action to action effect

g = permanent action

The corresponding nominal design action effect is: Gn = HGn . gn

Therefore: (G/Gn) = (HG/HGn) . (g/gn)

The Mean and COV values for the parameters have been assessed as follows:

MEAN (HG/HGn) = 0.95

Therefore:

MEAN (G/Gn) = 1.0

This is the model for permanent action to be used in the calculation of the reliability

indices.

Page 11

4.2

Imposed Action

For the purpose of this document, the following model for imposed action effect is to be

used:

Q = HQ . q

where:

Q = imposed action effect

HQ = factor to convert action to action effect

q = imposed action

The corresponding nominal design action effect is: Qn = HQn . qn

Therefore: (Q/Qn) = (HQ/HQn) . (q/qn)

The Mean and COV values for the parameters have been assessed as follows:

MEAN (HQ/HQn) = 0.95

4.3

Wind Action

For the purpose of this document, only buildings not sensitive to wind dynamic effects

are considered. The wind action effect models are to have the following format:

W = HW . C . (M . V)2

where:

V = the basic wind speed whose statistics are available and given in

AS/NZS 1170.2 in terms of annual probability of exceedance

M = factor to cover all multipliers for the wind speed: direction, exposure,

shielding and topographic

C = the aerodynamic shape factor to convert wind speed to wind pressure

HW = factor to convert wind pressure to wind action effect

Page 12

The corresponding nominal design wind action effect is: W n = HWn . Cn . (Mn . Vn)2

Therefore: (W/W n) = (HW /HWn).(C/Cn).(M/Mn)2.(V/Vn)2

The Mean and COV values for the parameters have been assessed as follows:

MEAN (HW /HWn) = 0.8

The values for (V/Vn) are given in Appendix B4 for all non-cyclonic and cyclonic regions

of Australia. For the purpose of calculation of the reliability indices, the following figures

in Table 4.3.1 are used.

Table 4.3.1 Mean and Coefficient of Variation values for peak annual wind actions for non-cyclonic

and cyclonic regions of Australia

Importance

Level

Non-cyclonic

Mean (W/W n)

Non-cyclonic

COV (W/W n)

Cyclonic

Mean (W/W n)

Cyclonic

COV (W/W n)

0.41

0.49

0.21

0.72

0.34

0.49

0.18

0.72

0.32

0.49

0.16

0.72

0.30

0.49

0.14

0.72

4.4

Snow Action

S = HS . CE . CF . sG

where:

sG = the ground snow load whose statistics are available and given in

AS/NZS 1170.3 in terms of annual probability of exceedance

CE = factor to cover the effects of exposure

CF = factor to cover the geometrical effects such as the roof shape

HS = factor to convert snow action to snow action effect

The corresponding nominal design snow action effect is: Sn = HSn . CEn . CFn . sGn

Australian Building Codes Board

Page 13

The MEAN and COV values for the parameters have been assessed as follows:

MEAN (HS/HSn) = 0.9

COV(HS/HSn) = 0.10

COV(CE/CEn) = 0.15

COV(CF/CFn) = 0.10

The values for (sG/sGn) are given in Appendix B5. The Mean and COV values for peak

annual snow action are given in Table 4.4.1.

Table 4.4.1 Mean and Coefficient of Variation values for peak annual actions for snow

4.5

Importance Level

Mean (W/W n)

COV (W/W n)

0.32

0.57

0.30

0.57

0.28

0.57

0.27

0.57

Earthquake Action

E = HE . CR .CS . CW . a

where:

a = the ground acceleration coefficient whose statistics are available and

given in AS/NZS 1170.4 in terms of annual probability of exceedance

CW = factor to cover the effects of mass distribution of the building

CS = factor to cover the effects of the ground condition

CR = factor to cover the dynamic response of the building

HE = factor to convert earthquake action to earthquake action effect

The corresponding nominal design earthquake action effect is:

En = HEn . CRn . CSn . CWn . an

Therefore: (E/En) = (HE/HEn).(CR/CRn).(CS/CSn).(CW /CWn).(a/an)

Page 14

The MEAN and COV values for the parameters have been assessed as follows:

MEAN (HE/HEn) = 0.9

COV(HE/HEn) = 0.1

COV(CR/CRn) = 0.1

COV(CS/CSn) = 0.1

The values for (a/an) are given in Appendix B6. The Mean and COV values for peak

annual earthquake action are given in Table 4.5.1.

Table 4.5.1 Mean and Coefficient of Variation values for peak annual earthquake action

Importance Level

Mean (E/En)

COV (E/En)

0.072

1.97

0.054

1.97

0.042

1.97

0.036

1.97

These are the values to be used in the calculation of reliability indices for earthquake

action.

Page 15

Model of Resistance

5.1

The Australian Standards (AS/NZS 1170) for design were formulated upon components

and connections. A model of resistance for components or connections must therefore

be created for the computation of reliability indices.

The purpose of creating a Resistance Model is to account for all sources of

uncertainties in the determination of resistance of a structural component or connection.

The resistance, R, a random variable is related to the standard specified resistance R N,

a deterministic value, through the general equation below. In which Km, Kf, Ks are

factors that contribute to the uncertainties in the assessment of the resistance and are

random values assumed to be statistically independent.

R = Km. Kf. Ks Rn

The sources of uncertainties must include, but are not limited to the following;

in discrete sizes. This source of variability is ignored as it is generally conservative to do

so.

If all the above variables are assumed to be of lognormal distribution and statistically

independent, then the mean value and the coefficient of variation of R can be

established as follows:

Mean (R) = Mean (Km). Mean (Kf). Mean (Ks) Rn

(VR)2 = (VKm)2 + (VKf)2 + (VKs)2 +

The value of RN is usually established by identifying the major parameters that affect the

behaviour of the component and constructing appropriate structural models to account

for their effects. RN must be formulated using five percentile characteristic material

properties in accordance with BP1.2 and P2.1.1(c) of the NCC. Examples can be found

in structural design standards for steel, concrete and timber.

The value of Km to account for variability of the relevant mechanical properties is usually

obtained from test data used for quality control of the material manufacturing process.

Australian Building Codes Board

Page 16

obtained from the established allowable tolerance and measurement of the dimensions

of the component.

The value of Ks to account for variability in structural modelling is obtained from the test

research data used in the construction of the structural model.

Alternatively, a combined assessment of all variability can be established by testing an

adequate number of full size samples of the component. This method is referred to as

design by testing and is acceptable in most Australian material design standards. The

outcome is a direct assessment of the resistance design value as a five percentile value

of resistance. Allowance has to be made for the limited number of tests to be able to

gain adequate confidence in the outcomes.

A flow chart for the process of establishing the Resistance Model is outlined in Figure

5.1.1.

Figure 5.1.1 Flowchart for establishing a Resistance Model

Page 17

6.1

After the assessment of the Action Models and the Resistance Models, the reliability

index can now be computed. There are a number of ways to achieve this with varying

degrees of difficulty and flexibility. The method outlined in BV1 and V2.1.1 is designed

to cope with new/innovative structural products for which there are no standard

specifications. It requires the reliability indices for the proposed product to be equal to or

greater than the target reliability indices established in BV1 and V2.1.1 for each of the

relevant actions separately. The selected value for design is the minimum value that

satisfies all target reliability indices.

By using lognormal distribution for both the actions and resistances, it is possible to

have a close-form expression for the reliability indices. Other more sophisticated

methods for computing the reliability indices can be used but it is up to the proposer to

justify their appropriateness.

The method is expected to be used in situations where there are no appropriate DtS

references. The targets are set at the average values of those found in current practice

using steel, concrete or timber.

A flowchart for the method of BV1 and V2.1.1 is shown in Figure 6.1.1.

Page 18

Page 19

6.2

The following examples demonstrate various ways to use the Verification Methods

described in BV1 and V2.1.1. These examples are followed by a brief discussion

regarding the assumptions taken in order to present the results shown. It should be

noted that these examples only highlight the key process steps and a real life scenario

should be accompanied by appropriate experience, expert judgement or peer review in

analysing a new product or system.

6.3

Problem: To determine the design bending stress and appropriate factor for a new

timber product to be placed on the Australian market. Other design requirements are as

in AS 1720 and load factors are as in AS/NZS 1170.0.

Product Data:

1155 full size samples, measured and tested to a 5 minute duration test.

Mean bending stress, fu = 37.7 Mega Pascals (MPa)

Coefficient of variation, Vfu = 0.40

Dimensional variations:

Width b (Mean/Nominal) = 1.0, Vb = 0.02

Depth d (Mean/Nominal) =1.0, Vd = 0.02

Solution:

Establish the Resistance Model: The moment capacity of the section is the key

parameter in assessing bending resistance following the model used in AS 1720.

R = kt . Z . fu

where:

kt = factor to account for load duration.

There are a few other factors that affect bending strength such as moisture, stability etc.

as specified in AS 1720. For this example, we will seek to establish basic design stress

thus only load duration factor is taken into account.

Z = section modulus

fu = failure stress

Page 20

RN = ktn . Zn . fun

Therefore;

(R/Rn) = (kt/ktn) . (Z/Zn) . (fu/fun)

2

2

2 =

+ 2 +

load duration are correct.

Mean (kt/ktN) = 1.0/LDF;

Vkt = 0.1

Where LDF = load duration factor as given in AS 1720 as shown in the table below;

Table 6.3.1 Load Duration Factors as given in AS 1720

Type of action

(LDF)

Permanent action

0.57

Imposed action

0.8

Wind action

1.0

duration)

0.8

Earthquake action

1.0

Mean (Z/Zn) = Mean (b/bn) . Mean (d/dn)2 = 1.0

2 = 2 + 4 2

VZ = 0.04

Step 3 Evaluation of (fu/fun): With the number of tests over 1000, there is no need to

have a sampling factor. The five percentile value is used as the design stress f un as

required under BP1.2 and P2.1.1(c).

Two methods are available for fun assessment:

1. Assumed distribution (with COV = 0.40):

Australian Building Codes Board

Page 21

Weibull: fun= 0.37 x 37.7 = 13.9 MPa

2. Direct ranking from data fun = 16.6 MPa

Thus the 5-percentile ranges from 16.6 to 18.5 MPa. Selecting a central value of fun =

17 MPa. It does not matter what the selected value is as higher fun will require a lower

and vice versa.

Mean (fu/fun) = 37.7/17 = 2.21

Vfu = 0.40

Step 4 Combining the steps:

(R/Rn) = (kt/ktn) . (Z/Zn) . (fu/fun) = 2.21/LDF

2

2

= (

+ 2 +

) = 0.42

Table 6.3.2 and Table 6.3.3 present the reliability indices for both primary and other

structural components.

Table 6.3.2 Reliability index calculation outcomes for primary structural components

Action type

Importance

Level

Target

(primary

structural)

Calculated

for = 0.9

Load Duration

Factor Used

Permanent

1, 2, 3, and 4

3.8

4.0

0.57

Imposed

1, 2, 3, and 4

3.8

3.8

0.8-0.94

Non-cyclonic wind

3.2

2.9

1.0

Non-cyclonic wind

3.4

3.2

1.0

Non-cyclonic wind

3.6

3.3

1.0

Non-cyclonic wind

3.8

3.4

1.0

Cyclonic wind

3.2

3.2

1.0

Cyclonic wind

3.4

3.5

1.0

Cyclonic wind

3.6

3.6

1.0

Cyclonic wind

3.8

3.8

1.0

Page 22

Action type

Importance

Level

Target

(non-primary

structural)

Calculated

for = 0.9

Load Duration

Factor Used

Permanent

1, 2, 3, and 4

3.5

4.0

0.57

Imposed

1, 2, 3, and 4

3.5

3.8

0.8-0.94

Non-cyclonic wind

2.9

2.9

1.0

Non-cyclonic wind

3.1

3.2

1.0

Non-cyclonic wind

3.3

3.3

1.0

Non-cyclonic wind

3.5

3.4

1.0

Cyclonic wind

2.9

3.2

1.0

Cyclonic wind

3.1

3.5

1.0

Cyclonic wind

3.3

3.6

1.0

Cyclonic wind

3.5

3.8

1.0

Discussion

It is not important for the verifier to know the derivation of the proposed design stress

and , capacity factor. Looking at the data, the proposed design stress is approximately

the five percentile value which is a requirement under BP2 and P2.1.1(c). In this

example, we did not question the validity of M = Z . Fu. ignoring the structural modelling

factor in this case. For more complex situations, uncertainty in structural analysis could

be a significant factor. Uncertainty in structural modelling is high when the structural

action is not well understood and empirical factors are introduced to reconcile the

structural model with experimental data such as shear strength, or anchors. In this

example, the variability in the material strength is the controlling factor, which is normal

for materials like timber.

From Table 6.4.2 and Table 6.4.3, it is seen that the adoption of a basic bending design

stress of 17 MPA and a =0.9 will achieve the target reliability for non-primary

structural members for permanent, imposed and wind actions, that is it will be

satisfactory for housing and other similar applications. However, for a primary structural

member, it will be prudent to reduce the factor to 0.7-0.8 to meet the reliability target.

These findings are in line with AS 1720 recommendations.

Page 23

6.4

Problem: To determine the design value and associated capacity factor, , for a

structural component with limited test data. A concrete panel is used to resist wind load

in bending. The bending capacity of the panel is going to be established with a series of

prototype testing. From the test data, establish the design capacity and the capacity

factor for the panel.

Two series of tests were conducted with products from two different factories, factory A

and factory B with the same product specification. The test bending capacities in

Kilonewton-metre/metre (kNm/m) are given in Table 6.4.1. The data statistics are given

in Table 6.4.2.

In this example, we will establish a number of solutions (DtS and Alternative Solutions)

and use the verification method to assess their appropriateness.

Table 6.4.1 Test data from Factory A and B in kNm/m

Sample

10

1.894

1.282

Data

Average

COV

Minimum

Sample A

1.70

0.25

0.99

Sample B

1.30

0.15

0.89

Sample A+B

1.50

0.26

0.89

Solution:

Assuming the data is a fair representation of the properties of the products from

factories A and B, the COV of the samples are taken as COV of the products.

A DtS solution

Using Appendix B of AS/NZS 1170.0, Table B1 provides the sampling factor to be

applied to the minimum value of the test data to obtain the design value with = 1. The

design values are five-percentile values with 99% confidence using Weibull distribution.

This produces the outcomes in Table 6.4.3.

Page 24

Sample

COV

kt

Test minimum

Design value

0.25

1.66

0.99

0.60

0.15

1.34

0.89

0.66

A+B

0.26

1.40

0.89

0.64

Alternative Solutions

Option 1: Instead of using the minimum sampling factors, we use the average sampling

factors, but maintain the same criteria as AS/NZS 1170 of a five-percentile value with

99% confidence and a Weibull distribution. The outcomes are in Table 6.4.4.

Table 6.4.4 Alternative Solution Option 1

Sample

COV

kt

Test average

Design value

0.25

2.11

1.70

0.81

0.15

1.54

1.30

0.84

A+B

0.26

2.01

1.50

0.75

Option 2 Instead of using minimum or average factors we can nominate a design value

and factor. In this case we have selected the five-percentile value with a lognormal

distribution, 99% confidence and = 1. The outcomes are in Table 6.4.5.

Table 6.4.5 Alternative Solution Option 2

Sample

COV

kt

Test average

Design value

0.25

1.87

1.70

0.91

0.15

1.45

1.30

0.89

A+B

0.26

1.77

1.50

0.84

Note: For the derivation of kt in the above refer to Wang & Pham Sampling factor for

prototype testing of structures Australian Journal of Structural Engineering Vol.12, No2,

2012.

Discussion

Table 6.4.6 outlines all three solutions in comparison to target values within the

Verification Methods BV1 and V2.1.1. It is noted that the DtS solution is conservative,

while the alternate solutions are not conservative, but they can be used with an adjusted

Page 25

factor (< 1.0) calibrated to enable the target indices to be reached. This example is

used to demonstrate the Verification Method can be used to assess the appropriateness

of various alternate solutions.

Table 6.4.6 Verification of Target Reliability

Importance

Level

Target

Primary

Target

Other

for DtS

Solution

Design value

0.64 ( = 1.0)

for Alternative

Solution Option 1

Design value

0.75 ( = 1.0)

for Alternative

Solution Option 2

Design value

0.84 ( = 1.0)

3.2

2.9

3.7

3.0

2.8

3.4

3.1

4.0

3.4

3.1

3.6

3.3

4.1

3.5

3.3

3.8

3.5

4.3

3.6

3.4

To achieve the target reliability, the value for Option 1 is 0.9 and for Option 2 is 0.8.

Page 26

6.5

Problem: To determine the design properties and associated capacity factors, , for

Fibre Reinforced Polymer (FRP) square hollow sections with limited test data.

Design Properties and Product Data

Design properties of FRP square hollow section 100 x 100 x 5.2 SHS is to be

established with three series of tests for bending capacity, longitudinal tension and

modulus of elasticity. From the test data, establish the design properties and

appropriate capacity factors, , for the tube using BV1.

One series of bending tests were conducted for one size of tube. Failure was initiated

with the local buckling of the compression flange. The test local buckling capacities M b

and ultimate bending capacities Mu (in kN-m) are given in Table 6.5.1.

Table 6.5.1 Test bending capacities (by local buckling)

Moment

Mb

Mu

Solution:

Step 1: Establish design properties.

The data statistics are given in Table 6.5.2.

Table 6.5.2 Data Statistics

Property

No of samples

Average

COV

Minimum

Mb (kN-m)

15.2

0.048

14.4

Mu (kN-m)

15.9

0.034

15.1

The COV of the samples is very small, probably because all samples were taken from

the same batch. Samples from different production times may well exhibit much larger

variation. We shall explore the possibilities that the COV of the product could be 10% to

20%.

The design values for Mb should be the five-percentile values in accordance with BP1.2.

These values could be established at varying levels of confidence and assumed

distributions as given in Table 6.5.5.

Page 27

Degree of

Confidence

Weibull

kt

Weibull

5percentile

value

Lognormal

kt

Lognormal

5-percentile

value

Mb

(kN-m)

75

1.26

12.1

1.22

12.5

15.2

Mb

(kN-m)

90

1.29

11.8

1.25

12.2

10%

15.2

Mb

(kN-m)

99

1.34

11.3

1.31

11.6

20%

15.2

Mb

(kN-m)

75

1.64

9.3

1.49

10.2

20%

15.2

Mb

(kN-m)

90

1.72

8.8

1.58

9.6

20%

15.2

Mb

(kN-m)

99

1.85

8.2

1.68

9.0

Population

COV

Sample

Average

10%

15.2

10%

Moment

Note: For the derivation of kt in the above refer to Wang & Pham Sampling factor for

prototype testing of structures Australian Journal of Structural Engineering Vol.12, No2,

2012.

Step 2 Establish Capacity Factor : There is no established rational basis for

selection of distribution type or degree of confidence. The following explores the

possibilities that the production variability could be kept to 10% or 20%.

Page 28

Table 6.5.4 Reliability index calculation for product COV = 10% and design value 11.6 kN-m with

varying capacity factors

Action type

Importance

Qm/Qn

Level

VQ

Rm/Rn

VR

Target

Permanent

NA

1.00

0.10

1.35

1.31

0.10

0.70

5.6

3.8

Imposed

NA

0.50

0.43

1.50

1.31

0.10

0.70

3.9

3.8

Non-cyclonic wind

0.41

0.52

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.70

3.2

3.2

Non-cyclonic wind

0.34

0.52

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.70

3.6

3.4

Non-cyclonic wind

0.32

0.52

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.70

3.8

3.6

Non-cyclonic wind

0.30

0.52

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.70

3.9

3.8

Cyclonic wind

0.21

0.79

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.70

3.4

3.2

Cyclonic wind

0.18

0.79

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.70

3.6

3.4

Cyclonic wind

0.16

0.79

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.70

3.8

3.6

Cyclonic wind

0.14

0.79

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.70

4.0

3.8

Permanent

NA

1.00

0.10

1.35

1.31

0.10

0.85

4.4

3.5

Imposed

NA

0.50

0.43

1.50

1.31

0.10

0.85

3.5

3.5

Non-cyclonic wind

0.41

0.52

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.85

2.9

2.9

Non-cyclonic wind

0.34

0.52

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.85

3.2

3.1

Non-cyclonic wind

0.32

0.52

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.85

3.4

3.3

Non-cyclonic wind

0.30

0.52

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.85

3.5

3.5

Cyclonic wind

0.21

0.79

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.85

3.2

2.9

Cyclonic wind

0.18

0.79

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.85

3.4

3.2

Cyclonic wind

0.16

0.79

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.85

3.5

3.4

Cyclonic wind

0.14

0.79

1.00

1.31

0.10

0.85

3.7

3.6

Page 29

Table 6.5.5 Reliability index calculation for product COV=20% and design value 9.0 kN-m with

varying capacity factors

Action type

Importance

Qm/Qn

Level

VQ

Rm/Rn

VR

Target

Permanent

NA

1.00

0.10

1.35

1.68

0.20

0.80

4.6

3.8

Imposed

NA

0.50

0.43

1.50

1.68

0.20

0.80

4.2

3.8

Non-cyclonic wind

0.41

0.52

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.80

3.2

3.2

Non-cyclonic wind

0.34

0.52

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.80

3.6

3.4

Non-cyclonic wind

0.32

0.52

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.80

3.7

3.6

Non-cyclonic wind

0.30

0.52

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.80

3.9

3.8

Cyclonic wind

0.21

0.79

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.80

3.5

3.2

Cyclonic wind

0.18

0.79

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.80

3.7

3.4

Cyclonic wind

0.16

0.79

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.80

3.9

3.6

Cyclonic wind

0.14

0.79

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.80

4.0

3.8

Permanent

NA

1.00

0.10

1.35

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.8

3.5

Imposed

NA

0.50

0.43

1.50

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.8

3.5

Non-cyclonic wind

0.41

0.52

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.0

2.9

Non-cyclonic wind

0.34

0.52

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.3

3.1

Non-cyclonic wind

0.32

0.52

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.4

3.3

Non-cyclonic wind

0.30

0.52

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.5

3.5

Cyclonic wind

0.21

0.79

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.2

2.9

Cyclonic wind

0.18

0.79

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.5

3.1

Cyclonic wind

0.16

0.79

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.6

3.3

Cyclonic wind

0.14

0.79

1.00

1.68

0.20

0.95

3.8

3.5

Discussion

For production variability of 10%, we select Mb = 11.6 kN-m and adjust to achieve the

target reliability. The outcomes are shown in Table 6.5.4 where it is seen that = 0.7 is

necessary for primary structural components and = 0.85 is necessary for other

structural components. For production variability of 20%, we select Mb = 9.0 kN-m and

adjust to achieve the target reliability.

Page 30

The outcomes are shown in Table 6.5.5 where it is seen that = 0.8 is necessary for

primary structural components and = 0.95 is necessary for other structural

components. This example illustrates the change in values required to cope with the

change in production variability to maintain an appropriate level of reliability.

Page 31

Appendices

Appendix A

A.1

The following is an extract of the structural Verification Method in NCC Volume One.

The Verification Method for NCC Volume Two is identical except that it is limited to the

Importance Levels covered by Volume Two, Importance Levels 1 and 2 only.

NCC Extract: BV1 Structural Reliability Verification Method

Compliance with BP1.1 and BP1.2 is verified for design of structural components

when

(a) the calculated annual structural reliability index (), for each action, is not less

than that listed in Table BV1.1; and

Table BV1.1 Target Annual Structural Reliability Indices () for Structural Components and

Connections

Table B1.2a)

Actions

Actions

3.2

3.8

3

4

3.4

3.6

3.8

Note:

The structural reliability indices shown in this table are for primary structural

components and connections whose failure could result in collapse of the building,

structure or other property. For other structural components, the target structural

reliability indices can be reduced by 0.3.

(b) the structural reliability index () is calculated in accordance with the following

formula:

= ln[(

) ] /ln( . )

Page 32

where

() ( )

( )=

= 1 + 2

= 1 + 2

where

CQ = correction factor for action; and

CR = correction factor for resistance; and

Qm = mean action; and

Qn = nominal design action; and

Rm = mean resistance; and

Rn = nominal design resistance; and

VQ = coefficient of variation with respect to action; and

VR = coefficient of variation with respect to resistance; and

= capacity factor; and

= load factor; and

c) the action models for calculation of the structural reliability index are

determined in accordance with Table BV1.2; and

d) the resistance model for the structural component is established after taking

into account variability due to material properties, fabrication and construction

processes, and structural modelling.

Table BV1.2 Action Models

Level

Action

Action

(See Table

B1.2a)

Qm

VQ

Qm

VQ

Wind Action

Noncyclonic

Cyclonic

Qm

Qm

VQ

VQ

Snow

Action

Qm

Earthquake

Action

VQ

Qm

VQ

1.00 0.10

0.50 0.43

1.00 0.10

0.50 0.43

1.00 0.10

0.50 0.43

1.00 0.10

0.50 0.43

Page 33

Appendix B

B.1

Introduction

This Appendix describes the derivation of the action models presented in Section 4 of

this Handbook. The models, in general, include two components:

(a) a factor to convert action into action effect; and

(b) the intensity of the action.

The former is largely based on judgement and the latter on statistical data. Lognormal

distribution has been assumed for all parameters for ease of combination. It is important

to note the models (except for Permanent Action) were established based on a

reference time period of one year. Thus the resulting reliability indices are also for a one

year time reference.

B.2

(a) variability in densities;

(a) variability in dimensions; and

(b) variability due to the designers estimates.

The uncertainties are generally regarded as small in comparison to other kinds of

action. The probability of occurrence is almost certain and the variability with time is

small. There is data on (a) and (b) but not (c), which is the larger source of uncertainty.

Values for both parameters HG and g are based on judgement. There is little variation

reported in literature from those assumed in this Handbook.

B.3

Imposed action is classified in accordance with the intended use of certain areas of a

building. AS/NZS 1170.1 lists the imposed actions to be used in design in accordance

with the types of occupancy. Imposed action varies both in time and space. It has two

components: a sustained component which includes the weights of furniture, equipment

and an intermittent component which includes all other actions such as crowds of

people and furniture stacking during renovation. Statistics for the two components of the

imposed action are available for a number of occupancy types.

Different types of building occupancy result in different imposed action models. For the

purpose of reliability assessment, it is desirable to have only one representative model

for imposed action. The statistical characteristics of office, residential and school

Australian Building Codes Board

Page 34

buildings are sufficiently close to have a common model as the average of the three

types of building occupancy. Factor H for permanent and imposed load is kept to the

same value since the same structural modelling is used for both gravity types of load.

Joint Committee on Structural Safety (JCSS) reported a number of statistical data sets

for different types of building occupancies (e.g. office, residential, schools, shops etc.).

A number of models were established for different types of occupancies using JCSS

parameters. A hybrid model was then established from the models for office, residential

and school buildings to represent a typical Imposed Action.

B.4

(a) the wind climate,

(b) the building exposure, and

(c) the building shape and dimension.

For Australian conditions, the wind climate is divided into two categories as defined in

Australian Standard AS/NZS 1170.2:

The variable used to describe the wind climate is the wind speed. AS/NZS 1170.2:2011

Amendment 3 adopts a 0.2 second gust speed at a height of 10 metres in terrain

category 2 as the basic wind speed.

Separate probabilistic wind speed models for region A, B, C and D were established

using the 14 quartile values specified in AS/NZS 1170.2. Lognormal distribution was

used for ease of combination with other parameters. Values for other factors are based

on judgement or as given by JCSS.

The Mean and COV values for peak annual wind speed have been assessed from wind

statistical records in accordance with the Importance Level requirements of the NCC

and tabulated below:

Page 35

Table B4.1 Mean and Coefficient of Variation values for peak annual wind speed for regions A and

B

Importance

Level

Region A

Mean (V/Vn)

Region A

COV (V/Vn)

Region B

Mean (V/Vn)

Region B

COV (V/Vn)

0.70

0.16

0.51

0.31

0.64

0.16

0.43

0.31

0.62

0.16

0.41

0.31

0.60

0.16

0.39

0.31

Table B4.2 Mean and Coefficient of Variation values for peak annual wind speed for regions C and

D

Importance

Level

Region C

Mean (V/Vn)

Region C

COV (V/Vn)

Region D

Mean (V/Vn)

Region D

COV (V/Vn)

0.48

0.30

0.44

0.34

0.44

0.30

0.39

0.34

0.42

0.30

0.37

0.34

0.40

0.30

0.35

0.34

The Mean and COV values for peak annual wind actions are described in the tables

below.

Table B4.3 Mean and Coefficient of Variation values for peak annual wind actions for regions A

and B

Importance

Level

Region A

Mean (W/W n)

Region A

COV (W/W n)

Region B

Mean (W/W n)

Region B

COV (W/W n)

0.41

0.49

0.23

0.72

0.34

0.49

0.16

0.72

0.33

0.49

0.15

0.72

0.30

0.49

0.13

0.72

Page 36

Table B4.4 Mean and Coefficient of Variation values for peak annual wind actions for regions C

and D

Importance

Level

Region C

Mean (W/W n)

Region C

COV (W/W n)

Region D

Mean(W/W n)

Region D

COV (W/W n)

0.21

0.70

0.17

0.78

0.18

0.70

0.14

0.78

0.16

0.70

0.12

0.78

0.14

0.70

0.11

0.78

The factor H for wind action is reduced to 0.8 because the wind action is essentially a

dynamic action which has been conservatively transformed into an equivalent static

action. The Coefficient of Variation for other factors is based on the JCSS assessment.

B.5

(a) the snow climate;

(b) the building exposure; and

(c) the building shape and dimension particularly that of the roof.

For Australia, the snow climate affects only a very small area generally known as the

alpine and sub-alpine regions as defined in AS/NZS 1170.3. The variable used to

describe the snow climate is the ground snow load.

The MEAN and COV values for peak annual ground snow have been assessed from

snow statistical records in accordance with the Importance Level requirements of the

NCC and tabulated below:

Table B5.1 Mean and Coefficient of Variation values for peak annual ground snow

Importance Level

Mean (sG/sGn)

COV (sG/sGn)

0.35

0.53

0.33

0.53

0.31

0.53

0.30

0.53

Probability factors for ground snow action were fitted to a lognormal distribution for the

construction of the snow action model. The factor H was kept the same as for other

gravity loads and the factors CE and CF were as given in JCSS.

Page 37

B.6

(a) the earthquake site hazard;

(b) the site ground condition;

(c) the building mass distribution (from permanent and imposed actions); and

(d) the building dynamic response characteristics.

The variable used to describe the earthquake hazard is the ground acceleration

coefficient.

Probability factors for peak ground acceleration were fitted to a lognormal distribution for

the construction of the earthquake action model. All other factors are based on

judgement.

The MEAN and COV values for peak annual acceleration coefficient have been

assessed from earthquake statistical records in accordance with the Importance Level

requirements of the NCC and tabulated below:

Table B6.1 Mean and Coefficient of Variation values for peak annual acceleration of earthquakes

Importance Level

MEAN(a/an)

COV(a/an)

0.080

1.94

0.060

1.94

0.046

1.94

0.040

1.94

Page 38

References

Wang & Pham Sampling factors for prototype testing of structures Australian Journal of

Structural Engineering Vol.12, No2, 2012

Standards Australia, AS/NZS 1170:2002 Structural design actions Standards Australia

Wang C. An investigation on structural reliability Verification Method Final Report Feb

2014

International Standard Organisations, ISO 2394:1998, General principles on reliability

of structures

Joint Committee on Structural Safety (JCSS) - 2000 Probabilistic Model Code Part 1

Basis of Design

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