Structural Engineering Blog

Applied Science International, LLC (ASI) offers structural engineering software and services to solve a variety of design and analysis challenges. We specialize in structural design software for light steel framing (cold formed steel) and structural analysis software for blast, progressive collapse, seismic, and wind.

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Structural Engineering Blog

Applied Science International, LLC (ASI) offers structural engineering software and services to solve a variety of design and analysis challenges. We specialize in structural design software for light steel framing (cold formed steel) and structural analysis software for blast, progressive collapse, seismic, and wind.  Subscribe to our blog to keep up to date on the latest software features, services, publications and projects from ASI.
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Glazing System Analysis Software

Glazing System Analysis Software

Glazing systems are widely used in office buildings around the world. They provide an open space feeling for the building occupants, and this makes them an attractive option. Unfortunately, they have a weakness, they are vulnerable to blast pressure induced from...

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ASCE Structures Congress 2019

ASCE Structures Congress 2019

ASI will be attending the 2019 Structure Congress in Orlando, FL from April 24-27, 2019. ASI sessions this year focus on the Protective Design for Structures and industrial facilities. Below are the Sessions that ASI is participating in. ASI Engineers will also be...

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Seismic Ground Vibration Analysis

Why use seismic ground vibration analysis? Strategically collapsing and imploding buildings may seem a straightforward operation—place explosives at a certain distance and stand clear—but when you consider the logistics, it becomes a bit more complex. Nearby buildings...

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Reliability of collapse simulation – Comparing finite and applied element method at different levels

Reliability of collapse simulation – Comparing finite and applied element method at different levels

Numerical prediction of progressive collapse of buildings due to extreme loading is still a challenging task. However, increased computational power makes it nowadays possible to analyze not only small-scale connections and mid-size building elements, but also full buildings with considerable height and complexity.

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