Changeset 3201

Jun 22, 2006, 2:00:23 PM (17 years ago)

onslow report updates

3 added
4 edited


  • production/onslow_2006/

    r3190 r3201  
    258258     \input{summary}
    260    \section{References}
    261260    \input{references}
    267266   \section{Time series}
    268267     \label{sec:timeseries}
     269   \section{Damage modelling inputs}
     270     \label{sec:damageinputs}
     271     \input{damage_inputs}
  • production/onslow_2006/report/computational_setup.tex

    r3181 r3201  
    8686the boundary (the 100m contour line as shown in Figure \ref{fig:onslow_area})
    8787and continues to propagate the wave in shallow water and onshore.
    88 To illustrate the form of the tsunami wave, we select a number
    89 of point locations surrouding the boundary (shown in
    90 Figure \ref{fig:boundarypoints}) and show the waves movement in terms
    91 of water level and speed.
     88To illustrate the form of the tsunami wave, we show the form
     89of the tsunami wave moving through the point locations
     90shown in \ref{fig:pointline3d}. This time history is
     91shown as a surface in Figure \ref{fig:MOSTsolution}.
     95  \centerline{ \includegraphics[width=100mm, height=75mm]
     96              {../report_figures/point_line_3d.png}}
     98  \caption{Point locations used to show form of tsunami wave.}
     99  \label{fig:pointline3d}
     104  \centerline{ \includegraphics[width=100mm, height=75mm]
     105              {../report_figures/solution_surfaceMOST.png}}
     107  \caption{Time history of tsunami wave.}
     108  \label{fig:MOSTsolution}
  • production/onslow_2006/report/damage.tex

    r3175 r3201  
    3131\ref{fig:gaugeBindiBindiCommunity}) indicating 100\% damage of contents.
    33 Once the maximum inundation is calculated for each building, the resultant
    34 damage
    35 can be determined as a function of its type and location from the
    36 coastline, \cite{ken:damage}. The damage to the residential
    37 structures in the Onslow community
     33To develop building damage and casuality estimates, we briefly describe
     34residential collapse probability models and casualty models and their
     35application to inundation modelling.
     38There is a paucity of data on the tsunami vulnerability of buildings.
     39With reference to the limited data found in the international literature,
     40along with reported observations made of building performance during the
     41recent Indian Ocean tsunami, vulnerability models have been proposed for
     42framed residential construction. The models predict the collapse
     43probability for an exposed population and incorporate the following
     44parameters known to influence building damage \cite{papathoma:vulnerability}
     47\item   Inundation Depth at Building   
     48\item   Building Row From Coast
     49\item   Building Material (residential framed construction)     
     50\item   Inundation Depth at House Above Floor Level
     53The collapse vulnerability models used are presented in \ref{table:collapse}.
     54In applying the model all structures in the inundation zone were
     55spatially located and the local water depth and building row
     56number from the exposed edge of the suburb were determined for each.
     58Casualty models were developed by making reference to the
     59storm surge models used for the Cairns Cyclone Scenario and
     60through consultation with Dr David Cooper of NSW Health, \cite{cooper:2005}.
     61The injury probabilities for exposed populations were selected
     62based on the nocturnal nature of the event, the collapse outcome
     63for the structure, the water depth with respect to
     64sleeping height (1.0 m) and the limited warning noise for people
     65in the first three city blocks (6 house rows) that could potentially
     66awaken them. The three injury categories corresponded with the
     67categories presented in HAZUS-MH \cite{NIBS:2003} for earthquake
     68related injury. The casualty model used is presented in
     70and the injury categories are presented in \ref{table:injury}.
     71Input data comprised resident population data at CD level derived
     72from the ABS 2001 census.
     74The damage to the residential structures in the Onslow community
    3875is summarised in Table \ref{table:damageoutput}. The percentage
    3976of repair cost to structural value shown is based on the total structural value
  • production/onslow_2006/report/references.tex

    r3171 r3201  
    23 \bibitem{ken:damage} Dale, K. (year)
     24Papathoma, M. and Dominey-Howes, D. (2003)
     25Tsunami vulnerability assessment and its implications for coastal hazard
     26analysis and disaster management planning, Gulf of Corinth, Greece,
     27Natural Hazards and Earth System Sciences, 3, 733-747.
     30Cooper, D. (2005) Personal Communication at NSW Tsunami Workshop 12th and
     3113th April, Masonic Centre, Goulburn St, Sydney.
     33\bibitem{NIBS:2003} National Institute of Building Sciences (2003)
     34HAZUS-MH User Manual, Washington DC, USA.
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