Advertisement

Computational Models for Ship Structural Load Analysis in Ocean Waves

  • Jeom Kee PaikEmail author
Chapter
Part of the Topics in Safety, Risk, Reliability and Quality book series (TSRQ, volume 37)

Abstract

In safety studies, structural loads or actions should be defined in advance, as they are applied to structures and infrastructures in the analysis of load effects (e.g., deformation and stress), which is used to characterize structural responses or consequences. Defining structural actions (loads) is quite challenging, as structures and infrastructures are associated with volatile, uncertain, complex, and ambiguous (VUCA) environments while in service (as described in Chap.  1). The characteristic values of structural actions must also be determined for safety studies, which represent nominal values during their lifetime. The factored nominal (characteristic) loads associated with VUCA environments are called design loads (actions). This chapter describes computational models for ship structural load analysis in ocean waves, which can be used to determine the nominal values of structural loads in different events. An illustrative example is used to define the design values of structural loads acting on a ship’s hull in ocean waves.

References

  1. 1.
    ABS (2015) Guide for safehull-dynamic loading approach for vessels. American Bureau of Shipping, Houston, TX, USAGoogle Scholar
  2. 2.
    Chakrabarti SK (2005) Handbook of offshore engineering (Volume 1). Elsevier Ltd., London, UKGoogle Scholar
  3. 3.
    Hogben N, Lumb FE (1967) Ocean wave statistics. HMSO, National Physical Laboratory, London, UKGoogle Scholar
  4. 4.
    Hughes OF, Paik JK (2013) Ship structural analysis and design. The Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Alexandria, VA, USAGoogle Scholar
  5. 5.
    IACS (2001) Standard wave data (REC. 34). International Association of Classification Societies, London, UKGoogle Scholar
  6. 6.
    IACS (2010) Longitudinal strength standard (UR S11). International Association of Classification Societies, London, UKGoogle Scholar
  7. 7.
    IACS (2015) Longitudinal strength standard for container ships (UR S11A). International Association of Classification Societies, London, UKGoogle Scholar
  8. 8.
    Ma M, Zhao C, Danese N (2012) A method of applying linear seakeeping panel pressure to full ship structural models. In: Proceedings of 11th international conference on computer applications and information technology in the maritime industries, Liège, BelgiumGoogle Scholar
  9. 9.
    Paik JK (2018) Ultimate limit state analysis and design of plated structures, 2nd edn. Wiley, Chichester, UKCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. 10.
    Paik JK, Lee DH, Kim SJ, Thomas G, Ma M (2019) A new method for determining the design values of wave-induced hull girder loads acting on ships. Ships Offshore Struct 14(Sup1):1–28Google Scholar
  11. 11.
    Prini F, Birminghan RW, Benson S, Phillips HJ, Sheppard PJ, Mediavilla Varas J, Johnson M, Dow RS (2016) Motions and loads of a high-speed craft in regular waves: prediction and analysis. In: Proceedings of 24th international HISWA symposium on Yacht design and Yacht construction, Amsterdam, The NetherlandsGoogle Scholar
  12. 12.
    Temarel P, Bai W, Bruns A, Derbanne Q, Dessi D, Dhavalikar S, Fonseca N, Fukasawa T, Gu X, Nestegård A, Papanikolaou A, Parunov J, Song KH, Wang S (2016) Prediction of wave-induced loads on ships: progress and challenges. Ocean Eng 119:274–308CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. 13.
    Walck C (2007). Handbook on statistical distributions for experimentalists. International report No. SUF-PFY/96–01, University of Stockholm, Stockholm, SwedenGoogle Scholar
  14. 14.
    Zhao C, Ma M (2016) A hybrid 2.5-dimensional high-speed strip theory method and its application to apply pressure loads to 3-dimensional full ship finite element models. J Ship Prod Des 32(4):216–225CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. 15.
    Zhao C, Ma M, Hughes OF (2013). Applying strip theory based linear seakeeping loads to 3D full ship finite element models. In: Proceedings of the ASME 32nd international conference on ocean, offshore and arctic engineering, June 9–14. Nantes, FranceGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Singapore Pte Ltd. 2020

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of Mechanical EngineeringUniversity College LondonLondonUK
  2. 2.The Korea Ship and Offshore Research Institute (Lloyd’s Register Foundation Research Centre of Excellence)Pusan National UniversityBusanKorea (Republic of)

Personalised recommendations