Direct Analysis Method Application and Examples
The direct analysis method first appeared in the 2005 AISC Specification for Structural Steel Buildings as an alternate way to design for stability.
Transitioning from other stability methods or approaching stability design considerations for the first time can be intimidating, but we have you covered! Join us as we dive into the direct analysis method detailed in 2016 AISC Specification Chapter C, Design for Stability, with a series of design examples. You'll leave with the tools you need to apply direct analysis in your everyday practice.
1.5 PDHs to the registrant only
Registration is good for only one connection.
1.5 PDHs to unlimited attendees at each connection
|Accommodations for stay-at-home and safer-at-home orders||
In light of the recent changes to daily work life, we understand that many people are working from home at this time. If the individual registration option is not feasible for your company, we will accommodate each attendee who would typically gather in your office conference room. Your registration confirmation e-mail will include information on how to add more employees to the registration.
- Date: 12/9/2021
- Time: 1:30 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. EST
- Duration: 1.5 hours
- Location: Live Webinar
- PDH Credits: 1.5
- Registration Deadline: 12/9/2021 10:00 a.m.
- Substitutions and Cancellations: Substitutions may be made at any time. Cancellations received 1-3 days prior to the webinar will be charged a $50 service charge. Cancellations and no shows the day of the webinar session will not receive a refund.
Connection Instructions: Upon registration, you will receive a confirmation email containing your receipt, information on accessing the webinar, and a link providing access to PDF handout of slides.
David Landis is a managing principal at Walter P. Moore in Kansas City, Missouri.