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    ArchitectureWeek Author D. Matthew Stuart - 01
    D. Matthew Stuart

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    OPEN-WEB STEEL JOISTS

    Focusing on structural engineering issues involved in the repair, restoration, or adaptive reuse of older buildings for which drawings no longer exist, this article is the eighth in a series about antiquated structural systems that can be adapted or reanalyzed for safe reuse. — Editor

    Most of the systems that have been discussed in this series are no longer in use because they have been replaced by more innovative or more economical methods of construction. — Published 2010.0616

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    WROUGHT AND CAST IRON STRUCTURES

    Focusing on structural engineering issues involved in the repair, restoration, or adaptive reuse of older buildings for which drawings no longer exist, this article is the seventh in a series about antiquated structural systems that can be adapted or reanalyzed for safe reuse. — Editor — Published 2010.0224

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    STUB-GIRDER COMPOSITE STRUCTURAL SYSTEM

    Focusing on structural engineering issues involved in the repair, restoration, or adaptive reuse of older buildings for which drawings no longer exist, this article is the sixth in a series about antiquated structural systems that can be adapted or reanalyzed for safe reuse. — Editor — Published 2010.0120

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    PRECAST CONCRETE FRAMING SYSTEMS

    Focusing on structural engineering issues involved in the repair, restoration, or adaptive reuse of older buildings for which drawings no longer exist, this article is the fifth in a series about antiquated structural systems that can be adapted or reanalyzed for safe reuse. —Editor — Published 2009.1104

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    PREFAB CLAY-TILE AND CONCRETE-BLOCK FRAMING SYSTEMS

    Focusing on structural engineering issues involved in the repair, restoration, or adaptive reuse of older buildings for which drawings no longer exist, this article is the fourth in a series about antiquated structural systems that can be adapted or reanalyzed for safe reuse. —Editor — Published 2009.0930

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    ONE-WAY AND TWO-WAY CLAY-TILE AND UNIT-MASONRY JOIST SYSTEMS

    Focusing on structural engineering issues involved in the repair, restoration, or adaptive reuse of older buildings for which drawings no longer exist, this article is the third in a series on antiquated structural systems that can be adapted or reanalyzed for safe reuse. —Editor — Published 2009.0826

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    ADAPTIVE REUSE OF CLAY-TILE ARCHED FLOORS

    This article about antiquated structural systems is the second in a series aimed at structural engineers involved in the repair, restoration, or adaptive reuse of older buildings for which no drawings exist. —Editor

    Concrete and steel-framed floors constructed in the late 1800s and early 1900s often included hollow clay-tile arches that spanned between beams and girders. The arches were typically covered with a concrete topping and often had plaster applied directly to the soffit of the exposed tiles. — Published 2009.0513

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    ANALYZING SMI CONCRETE FOR ADAPTIVE REUSE

    Owners and developers are increasingly opting, for many reasons, to convert existing buildings for new uses.

    If no drawings are available for an older building, a structural engineer will often turn to industry resources to try and determine the nature and capacity of the existing structural system. Available information is then used to confirm that the facility meets the current building code requirements or to determine what strengthening or remediation must occur to accommodate the new use intended by the architect or owner. — Published 2009.0225

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    D. Matthew Stuart

     

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