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Table Of Contents

1 Introduction
2.1 EQUILIBRIUM POSITION FOR A FLOATING STRUCTURE
2.2 HYDROSTATIC COEFFICIENTS
2.2.1 Integration of Sectional Coefficients
2.2.2 Integration of Submerged Panels
2.3 SECTIONAL FORCES
2.4 HYDROSTATIC STABILITY
2.4.1 Initial Hydrostatic Stability
2.4.2 Righting Arm
3 Ocean Waves
3.1 RANDOM VARIABLES
3.1.1 The Normal Distribution
3.1.2 Series Expansion of the Probability Density Function
3.1.3 Transformation of a Random Variable
3.1.4 The Weibull Distribution
3.1.4.1 The Rayleigh Distribution (fl = 2)
3.1.4.2 The Exponential Distribution (/3 - 1)
3.1.5 The Gumbel Distribution
3.1.6 Probability Distributions of Several Variables
3.1.7 Central Limit Theorem
3.2 STOCHASTIC PROCESSES
3.2.i Stationary Stochastic Processes
3.2.2 Spectral Density
3.2.3 Upcrossing and Peak Rates
3.2.4 Peak Distributions
3.2.5 Extreme Value Predictions
3.2.6 Conditional Mean Processes
3.3 RANDOM SEA WAVES
3.3.1 Surface Waves
3.3.1.1 Linear (Airy) Waves
3.3.1.2 Second Order Waves
3.3.1.3 Random Linear Surface Waves
3.3.1.4 Random Second Order Surface Waves
3.3.2 Spectral Density of Ocean Waves
3.3.2.1 Skewness of Deep Water Waves
3.3.2.2 Directional Spreading
3.3.3 Long-Term Predictions
4.1 FROUDE-KRYLOV FORCE
4.2 LINEAR HYDRODYNAMIC FORCES
4.2.1 Impulse Response Functions
4.2.2 Sinusoidal Excitation
4.2.3 Added Mass and Hydrodynamic Damping
4.2.4 Total Hydrodynamic Force
4.3 EQUATIONS OF MOTION
4.3.1 Response Amplitude Operator
4.4 LINEAR WAVE RESPONSES IN RANDOM SEAS
4.5 SLAMMING AND GREEN WATER ON DECK
4.5.1 Slamming
4.5.2 Green Water on Deck
4.6 TRANSIENT AND NON-LINEAR HYDRODYNAMICS
4.6.1 Transient Problems
4.6.2 Non-linear Hydrodynamic Analysis
4.6.2.1 Second-order, Frequency Domain Ship Theory
4.6.2.2 Non-linear Time-domain Strip Theory
4.7 DESIGN LOADS
4.7.1 Rule Values for the Hull Girder Loads
5.1 BENDING RESPONSE
5.2 SHEAR RESPONSE
5.3 TORSIONAL RESPONSE
5.3.1 Single-ceil, Closed Cross-section
5.3.2 Multicell, Closed Cross-section
5.3.3 open Cross-sections
5.3.4 Warping Torsion
5.3.5 Cross-sections with both Open and Closed Cells
5.3.6 Torsional Analysis of Hulls
5.4 AXIAL RESPONSE
5.5 TEMPERATURE-INDUCED RESPONSE
6.1 NATURAL FREQUENCIES
6.1.1 Timoshenko Beam Theory
6.1.2 Stodola's Method
6.2 TIME-VARYING LOADS ON THE HULL GIRDER
6.2.1 Propeller-Induced Forces
6.2.2 Unbalanced Forces from Diesel Engine
6.2.3 Wave-Induced Loads
6.3 STIFFNESS AND MASS DISTRIBUTION OF THE HULL GIRDER
6.3.1 Stiffness Distribution
6.3.2 Mass Distribution
6.4 DAMPING
6.5 MODAL SUPERPOSITION
9 Modal superposition
6.5.1 Wave-induced Hull Vibrations
6.6 REDUCTION OF THE VIBRATION LEVEL
6.6.1 Reduction of the Amplitudes of the Forces
6.6.2 Change of the Frequency of the Forces
6.6.3 Change of the Natural Frequencies of the Hull Girder
7.1 MATERIAL PROPERTIES
7.1.1 Modulus of Elasticity and Yield Strength
7.1.2 Ductility
7.1.3 Fatigue Strength
7.1.4 Corrosion Resistance
7.2 HULL GIRDER STRENGTH
7.3 STRUCTURAL RELIABILITY
7.3.1 Level 1 - Partial Safety Factors
7.3.2 Level 2 - Second Moment Reliability Method
7.3.3 Level 3 - Probability of Failure
7.3.4 Fatigue Failure under Stochastic Loading
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LOAD AND GLOBAL RESPONSE OF SHIPS

LOAD AND GLOBAL RESPONSE OF SHIPS

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Published by rammi4978
The present monograph covers wave load and global structural response for ships. It
is primarily written as a textbook for students with an introductory background in naval
architecture and a basic knowledge of statistics and strength of materials.
The subjects are treated in detail starting from first principles. The aim has been to
derive and present the necessary theoretical framework for predicting the extreme loads
and the corresponding hull girder stresses a ship may be subjected to during its
operational lifetime.
The present monograph covers wave load and global structural response for ships. It
is primarily written as a textbook for students with an introductory background in naval
architecture and a basic knowledge of statistics and strength of materials.
The subjects are treated in detail starting from first principles. The aim has been to
derive and present the necessary theoretical framework for predicting the extreme loads
and the corresponding hull girder stresses a ship may be subjected to during its
operational lifetime.

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Published by: rammi4978 on Jan 28, 2013
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08/07/2013

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