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13 Aufrufe12 SeitenAbstract Tuned mass dampers (TMDs) are considered as the most common control devices used
for protecting high-rise buildings from vibrations. Because of their simplicity and efficiency, they
have found wide practical applications in high-rise buildings around the world. This paper proposes
an innovative technique for using partial floor loads as multiple TMDs at limited number of floors.
This technique eliminates complications resulting from the addition of huge masses required for
response control and maintains the mass of the original structure without any added loads. The
effects of using partial loads of limited floors starting from the top as TMDs on the vibration
response of buildings to wind and earthquakes are investigated. The effects of applying the proposed technique to buildings with different heights and characteristics are also investigated. A parametric study is carried out to illustrate how the behavior of a building is affected by the number of
stories and the portion of the floor utilized as TMDs. Results indicate the effectiveness of the proposed control technique in enhancing the drift, acceleration, and force response of buildings to wind
and earthquakes. The response of buildings to wind and earthquakes was observed to be more
enhanced by increasing the story-mass ratios and the number of floor utilized as TMDs.
ª 2015 The Author. Production and hosting by Elsevier B.V. on behalf of Housing and Building National
Research Center. This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (

Dec 28, 2017

© © All Rights Reserved

PDF, TXT oder online auf Scribd lesen

Abstract Tuned mass dampers (TMDs) are considered as the most common control devices used
for protecting high-rise buildings from vibrations. Because of their simplicity and efficiency, they
have found wide practical applications in high-rise buildings around the world. This paper proposes
an innovative technique for using partial floor loads as multiple TMDs at limited number of floors.
This technique eliminates complications resulting from the addition of huge masses required for
response control and maintains the mass of the original structure without any added loads. The
effects of using partial loads of limited floors starting from the top as TMDs on the vibration
response of buildings to wind and earthquakes are investigated. The effects of applying the proposed technique to buildings with different heights and characteristics are also investigated. A parametric study is carried out to illustrate how the behavior of a building is affected by the number of
stories and the portion of the floor utilized as TMDs. Results indicate the effectiveness of the proposed control technique in enhancing the drift, acceleration, and force response of buildings to wind
and earthquakes. The response of buildings to wind and earthquakes was observed to be more
enhanced by increasing the story-mass ratios and the number of floor utilized as TMDs.
ª 2015 The Author. Production and hosting by Elsevier B.V. on behalf of Housing and Building National
Research Center. This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (

© All Rights Reserved

Als PDF, TXT **herunterladen** oder online auf Scribd lesen

13 Aufrufe

Abstract Tuned mass dampers (TMDs) are considered as the most common control devices used
for protecting high-rise buildings from vibrations. Because of their simplicity and efficiency, they
have found wide practical applications in high-rise buildings around the world. This paper proposes
an innovative technique for using partial floor loads as multiple TMDs at limited number of floors.
This technique eliminates complications resulting from the addition of huge masses required for
response control and maintains the mass of the original structure without any added loads. The
effects of using partial loads of limited floors starting from the top as TMDs on the vibration
response of buildings to wind and earthquakes are investigated. The effects of applying the proposed technique to buildings with different heights and characteristics are also investigated. A parametric study is carried out to illustrate how the behavior of a building is affected by the number of
stories and the portion of the floor utilized as TMDs. Results indicate the effectiveness of the proposed control technique in enhancing the drift, acceleration, and force response of buildings to wind
and earthquakes. The response of buildings to wind and earthquakes was observed to be more
enhanced by increasing the story-mass ratios and the number of floor utilized as TMDs.
ª 2015 The Author. Production and hosting by Elsevier B.V. on behalf of Housing and Building National
Research Center. This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (

© All Rights Reserved

Als PDF, TXT **herunterladen** oder online auf Scribd lesen

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HBRC Journal

http://ees.elsevier.com/hbrcj

loads as multiple tuned mass dampers

Tharwat A. Sakr *

KEYWORDS Abstract Tuned mass dampers (TMDs) are considered as the most common control devices used

Structures; for protecting high-rise buildings from vibrations. Because of their simplicity and efﬁciency, they

Buildings; have found wide practical applications in high-rise buildings around the world. This paper proposes

Tuned mass damper; an innovative technique for using partial ﬂoor loads as multiple TMDs at limited number of ﬂoors.

Earthquake; This technique eliminates complications resulting from the addition of huge masses required for

Wind response control and maintains the mass of the original structure without any added loads. The

effects of using partial loads of limited ﬂoors starting from the top as TMDs on the vibration

response of buildings to wind and earthquakes are investigated. The effects of applying the pro-

posed technique to buildings with different heights and characteristics are also investigated. A para-

metric study is carried out to illustrate how the behavior of a building is affected by the number of

stories and the portion of the ﬂoor utilized as TMDs. Results indicate the effectiveness of the pro-

posed control technique in enhancing the drift, acceleration, and force response of buildings to wind

and earthquakes. The response of buildings to wind and earthquakes was observed to be more

enhanced by increasing the story-mass ratios and the number of ﬂoor utilized as TMDs.

ª 2015 The Author. Production and hosting by Elsevier B.V. on behalf of Housing and Building National

Research Center. This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (http://creativecom-

mons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/).

tive ease of installation [1,2]. Because of the efﬁciency of

Tuned mass dampers (TMDs) are considered as the most com- TMD systems, they have been used in many structures around

monly used devices for controlling the dynamic response of the world, such as buildings and bridges [1–3]. Although

TMDs have been installed in many buildings around the

world, such as the CN tower at Toronto, 1975 and Shanghai

* Tel.: +20 11 1191 4504. World Finance Center at Shanghai, 2008, the 660-ton TMD

E-mail address: thsakr@gmail.com. installed at the top of the Taipei Tower at Taiwan, 2004 is con-

Peer review under responsibility of Housing and Building National sidered as the largest and most known TMD [2]. The use of

Research Center. TMDs was studied as a control technique, focusing on the

directions of research in the US in structural control [1].

Many investigations have been carried out regarding the

Production and hosting by Elsevier mathematical formulations, numerical applications, and

http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.hbrcj.2015.04.004

1687-4048 ª 2015 The Author. Production and hosting by Elsevier B.V. on behalf of Housing and Building National Research Center.

This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/).

Please cite this article in press as: T.A. Sakr, Vibration control of buildings by using partial ﬂoor loads as multiple tuned mass dampers, HBRC Journal (2015), http://

dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.hbrcj.2015.04.004

2 T.A. Sakr

response of TMD-controlled systems [4,5]. TMDs are used in Different scenarios for optimizing MTMD parameters are

buildings not only to control the dynamic response under lat- investigated through the study of an SDOF system with an

eral loads but also to mitigate the torsional behavior of extre- MTMD [20–22].

mely torsionally coupled buildings [6,7]. The seismic response This paper presents the theoretical bases of an innovative

of severe torsionally coupled buildings was investigated by idea for utilizing a portion of the load of multiple ﬂoors to

conducting a large-scale parametric study to obtain the opti- act as MTMDs. A part of the weight of ﬂoor slab, ﬂoor ﬁn-

mum values for the parameters of a TMD system, such as ishes, and architectural partitions can be utilized, especially

the location of the added mass damper, tuning frequency ratio, in case of steel deck ﬂoors, if such weight is isolated using bear-

tuning mass ratio, and tuned damping ratio [6]. A parametric ing devices similar to that used for base isolation. The realiza-

study was conducted to investigate the effectiveness of multiple tion of relevant special detailing that would allow such

TMDs (MTMDs) in reducing the response of a torsionally cou- building behavior will help us bypass the need to install huge

pled system [7]; the study concluded that systems with MTMDs TMDs, which add to the structure load and affect the columns

were more effective than single TMD systems, even for torsion- and foundation of a building. In addition, complicated TMD

ally coupled systems, for a wide range of design parameters. installation procedures can be avoided and the space occupied

However, the relative advantage of MTMDs over a single by the TMD equipment can be saved. In this paper, a tech-

TMD decreases with an increase in the eccentricity ratio. nique based on the abovementioned idea is presented and its

In addition to passive TMDs, other types of TMDs have effects on building response are discussed. The effects of differ-

been investigated, such as a hybrid mass damper (HMD) sys- ent design variables such as the ratio of the ﬂoor load utilized,

tem driven by a fuzzy logic controller (FLC) [8], semi-active number of ﬂoors used, and excitation characteristics are inves-

variable stiffness TMD (SAIVS-TMD) [9], and bidirectional tigated. Wind effects are considered by applying sinusoidal

and homogeneous TMD (BH-TMD) [10]. The SAIVS-TMD dynamic loads with different frequencies, whereas earthquake

employed a single mass with a variable stiffness spring [9] to effects are considered by applying three known ground

control the response of a wind-excited benchmark 76-story motions. The effects are investigated for low-, mid-, and

concrete building; the results indicated that the top-ﬂoor dis- high-rise buildings.

placement and acceleration response reduced to 32% and

53%, respectively, relative to the corresponding response of Mathematical model of multiple-story TMDs

an uncontrolled building. This effect is similar to that of an

active TMD, although with less power consumption [9]. The Consider the multistory building with multiple-story TMDs

BH-TMD, which allows vibration control in both the principal shown in Fig. 1. The building is composed of N stories with

directions, was reported to reduce the displacement response Nd TMDs located at different ﬂoor levels. The dynamic equa-

to earthquakes by 60% [10]. Because TMDs were successful tion of motion of the building modeled as a shear building with

in controlling the dynamic response of buildings, the concept lumped masses can be expressed as

of a roof-garden TMD was proposed and investigated

[11,12]. As the mass ratio of such a system can be altered, x þ Cx_ þ Kx ¼ F

M€ ð1Þ

mass-uncertain TMDs (MUTMDs) have been studied by sub- where M, C, and K are the mass, damping, and stiffness matri-

jecting them to harmonic and earthquake loading [11]. If prop- ces of the building, respectively, considering the effect of

erly designed, MUTMDs represent a viable alternative to TMDs; these matrices are deﬁned as

traditional TMDs, compensating for some reduction in effec-

tiveness with their advantages of ﬂexibility and multitasking M ¼ Ms þ Md ð2Þ

[11]. From this perspective, a roof-garden MUTMD was

shown to be a promising tool for developing a single device

that could combine the two functions of structural and envi-

ronmental protection [11]. Translational and pendulum roof-

garden TMDs were compared [12].

The optimization of TMD parameters and position has

been increasingly investigated using different optimization

techniques [13,14,8]. TMD parameters were optimized using

a genetic algorithm (GA) [8] and a hybrid-coded GA (combi-

nation of binary- and real-coded GAs) [15] considering the

location of the TMD. An HMD system driven by an FLC

was optimized using a two-branch tournament GA [8]. The

use of MTMDs has also attracted considerable attention.

Different MTMD systems were mathematically formulated

and evaluated on single degree of freedom (SDOF) and multi-

ple degree of freedom systems [16]; an active TMD was also

mathematically formulated and evaluated on an SDOF system

[17]. Numerical studies on the effectiveness of MTMDs con-

cluded that their effectiveness increases with an increase in

the mass ratio and that the use of double TMDs is

considerably more effective than the use of a single TMD with

the same mass ratio for vibration mitigation under earthquake

conditions as well as under sinusoidal acceleration [18,19]. Fig. 1 Model of building with MTMD.

Please cite this article in press as: T.A. Sakr, Vibration control of buildings by using partial ﬂoor loads as multiple tuned mass dampers, HBRC Journal (2015), http://

dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.hbrcj.2015.04.004

Vibration control of buildings 3

ﬂoor f and qi is the story-TMD mass ratio for story-TMD

K ¼ Ks þ Kd ð4Þ number i:

where Ms, Cs, and Ks are the mass, damping, and stiffness mdi

matrices of the structure without TMDs whereas Md, Cd, qi ¼ ð11Þ

mf

and Kd are the corresponding corrections resulting from the

existence of TMDs. These matrices for a shear building with F deﬁned in Eq. (1) is the applied dynamic load vector, which

lumped masses are deﬁned as follows: is deﬁned herein for wind (Fw) as a sinusoidal dynamic load

2 3 and for an earthquake (FQ) using the ground acceleration

m1 0 0 . .. 0 0 0 .. . 0 0

record, as shown in Eqs. (12) and (13), respectively. The struc-

6 0 m 0 . .. 0 0 0 .. . 0 0 7

6 2 7 ture equation of motion is then solved using the Newmark-b

6 7

6 0 0 m3 . .. 0 0 0 .. . 0 0 7 procedure [23], which gives the nodal displacement, velocity,

6 7

6 . . . . .. 7 and acceleration vectors at each time step.

6 .. .. .. . . ... ..

.

.. . .

. .

..

. . 7

6 7

6 7 Fw ¼ AsinðxtÞI ð12Þ

6 0 0 0 . .. mi1 0 0 .. . 0 0 7

Ms ¼ 6

6 0 0 0 . .. 0 m 0 .. . 0

7 ð5Þ

6 i 0 7 7

6 7 FQ ¼ MI€

xg ð13Þ

6 0 0 0 . .. 0 0 miþ1 .. . 0 0 7

6 7

6 . . . . .. 7

6 .. .. .. . . ... ..

.

.. . .

. .

..

. . 7

where A is an arbitrary sinusoidal load amplitude, x is the fre-

6 7

6 7 quency of wind excitation, x€g is the earthquake ground accel-

4 0 0 0 . .. 0 0 0 .. . mN1 0 5 eration, and I is the unit direction inﬂuence vector deﬁned here

0 0 0 . .. 0 0 0 .. . 0 mN for both earthquake and wind loads as a unit vector of size

N + Nd, where Nd is the number of stories used as TMDs.

2 3

k1 þ k2 k2 0 ... 0 0 0 ... 0 0

6 k2 k2 þ k3 k3 ... 0 0 0 ... 0 0 7

6 7

6 7

6 0 k3 k3 þ k4 ... 0 0 0 ... 0 0 7

6 7

6 .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 7

6 . . . . . . . . . . 7

6 7

6 7

6 0 0 0 ... ki1 þ ki ki 0 ... 0 0 7

Ks ¼ 6

6 0

7

7 ð6Þ

6 0 0 ... ki ki þ kiþ1 kiþ1 ... 0 0 7

6 7

6 0 0 0 ... 0 kiþ1 kiþ1 þ kiþ2 ... 0 0 7

6 7

6 .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 7

6 . . . . . . . . . . 7

6 7

6 7

4 0 0 0 ... 0 0 0 ... kN1 þ kN kN 5

0 0 0 ... 0 0 0 ... kN kN

where mi and ki are the mass and stiffness of story I, respec-

tively, and a1 and a2 are constants derived using the damping To verify the numerical analysis and the developed MATLAB

ratio of the ﬁrst two fundamental structural periods. For each code, the solution for a 10-story shear building previously

TMD number (i) installed on a ﬂoor (f), the property matrices obtained by Arﬁadi and Hadi [15] (reference case) is used.

that account for such a TMD can be formed as follows: The same building properties shown in Table 1 are considered,

and the same TMD properties are applied (Cd = 175.033 kN-

KdðNþi;NþiÞ ¼ Kdi ð8:aÞ

s/m, Kd = 4540.369 kN/m, and a 115-ton TMD is located on

the 10th ﬂoor). First, the fundamental mode shape obtained

KdðNþi;fÞ ¼ Kdi ð8:bÞ

from the MATLAB code developed using the previously

deﬁned equations is compared with the results of Arﬁadi and

Kdðf;NþiÞ ¼ Kdi ð8:cÞ

Hadi [15], as listed in Table 2. As can be seen from the table,

the mode shape results are identical to the results obtained in

Kdðf;fÞ ¼ Kdi ð8:dÞ

the reference case. To verify the numerical integration proce-

dure and the TMD effect, the time history of the top-ﬂoor lat-

Mdðf;fÞ ¼ qi mf ð9:aÞ

eral displacement of uncontrolled and controlled 10-story

buildings (veriﬁcation example) subjected to the El-Centro

MdðNþi;NþiÞ ¼ qi mf ð9:bÞ

earthquake is obtained (Fig. 2); in the ﬁgure, the top-ﬂoor lat-

eral displacement is plotted against time. This time history is

CdðNþi;NþiÞ ¼ 2ndi mdi xdi ð10Þ

similar to that for the reference case, with a response peak of

where Kdi, ndi, and xdi are the stiffness, damping ratio, and fre- 266.8 mm after 4.78 s for the uncontrolled building and a peak

quency, respectively, of TMD number i. The mass of the TMD of 163.2 mm after 5.88 s for the controlled building. The

Please cite this article in press as: T.A. Sakr, Vibration control of buildings by using partial ﬂoor loads as multiple tuned mass dampers, HBRC Journal (2015), http://

dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.hbrcj.2015.04.004

4 T.A. Sakr

Stories 1–2 3 4–6 7 8–9 10

Story stiﬀness (kN/m) 1410587.5 1410587.5 1048724.2 1048724.2 367187.5 367187.5

Story mass (ton) 572.92 567.62 562.32 548.82 535.32 489.32

Table 2 Comparison between fundamental mode shapes of present study and reference case.

Source Fundamental mode shape

This study 0 0.0914 0.18182 0.2686 0.37884 0.48 0.56967 0.64571 0.81979 0.9405 1.0

Ref. [15] 0 0.0917 0.1818 0.2686 0.3788 0.48 0.5697 0.6457 0.8198 0.9405 1.0

300 266.8 mm, which is approximately 6.7% more than the peak

observed for the reference case, and for the controlled building,

200 a peak is observed at 163.2 mm, which is approximately 8.8%

more than the peak observed for the reference case [15]. The

above discussion illustrates the validity of the numerical proce-

Displacement [mm]

100

dure used and the acceptable accuracy of the obtained results.

0

Examples and loads

-100

To illustrate the proposed idea and explore its effect on build-

-200 ing response, three example structures were considered to rep-

TMD-Controlled resent low-, mid-, and high-rise buildings. The buildings have

Uncontrolled

-300 5, 25, and 50 stories with uniform properties along the height

0 5 10 15

as shown in Table 3. For each example, ﬁrst, TMDs are

Time [s]

employed in a few uppermost stories as shown in Fig. 1 because

Fig. 2 Time history of top-ﬂoor lateral displacement (veriﬁca- previous studies reported that the optimum response of build-

tion example). ings can be obtained if TMDs are located in the upper ﬂoors

[24]. Each example building is ﬁrst subjected to sinusoidal loads

with different excitation frequency ratios, and the effect of the

distribution of the maximum story drift along the building existence of story-TMDs on the peak dynamic response and

height is plotted in Fig. 3; again, the distribution shows the resonance frequency is investigated. Using the frequency that

same behavior as that for the reference case with acceptable dif- generates the peak response of the building, a relation is derived

ferences. For the uncontrolled building, a peak is observed at between the story-TMD mass ratio (qi) and the main response

parameters when different number of stories are used as TMDs.

The building response to earthquakes is investigated by using

three major known earthquakes: El-Centro, Parkﬁeld, and

10

Loma Prieta. The average response is studied in terms of qi

9 to show how the seismic response of a building is affected by

8

different TMD arrangements.

7

Results and discussion

6

Dynamic response of low-rise building

Level

4

To investigate the response of the ﬁve-story low-rise building

3 to dynamic loads, the TMD is located at the uppermost story

2

1 TMD-Controlled

Table 3 Main properties of building examples.

Uncontrolled

Example Story stiﬀness Story mass Fundamental

0

0 50 100 150 200 250 300 (kN/m) (ton) period (s)

Max. Drift [mm] Five story 1.20 · 106 900 0.60

Twenty-ﬁve 1.80 · 106 1000 2.40

Fig. 3 Distribution of maximum story displacement (veriﬁcation story

example). Fifty stories 2.60 · 106 1200 4.33

Please cite this article in press as: T.A. Sakr, Vibration control of buildings by using partial ﬂoor loads as multiple tuned mass dampers, HBRC Journal (2015), http://

dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.hbrcj.2015.04.004

Vibration control of buildings 5

and the uppermost two, three, and four stories; in addition, the 1

No TMD

case of the original building without TMDs is considered. 0.9 1 TMD

Dynamic sinusoidal loads are applied with different excitation 2 TMD

frequency ratios rx, which is deﬁned as the ratio of the applied 0.8

4 TMD

load frequency x to the natural fundamental period xn0 of the 0.7

original building:

0.6

x

rx ¼ ð14Þ 0.5

xn0

0.4

The story-TMD mass ratio qi deﬁned in Eq. (11) is taken as

25% for all the cases as a guide value, which indicates that 0.3

one quarter of the story mass of the selected stories is used

0.2

as TMDs. The response of the ﬁve-story building to sinusoidal

loads with different excitation frequencies is illustrated in 0.1

Figs. 4–9. In Fig. 4, the maximum top drift ratio rd is plotted

0

against rx. rd is deﬁned as the top-story maximum drift nor- 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 1.4 1.6 1.8 2

malized with respect to the top-story maximum drift of the Excitation frequency Ratio

original building subjected to excitation with rx = 1. The case

of the original building and those with one-, two-, and four- Fig. 5 Relation between maximum inter-story drift and rx for

story TMDs at the uppermost ﬂoors are shown in the ﬁgure. ﬁve-story building subjected to sinusoidal loads (qi = 25%).

It is observed that the maximum drift of the original building

varies with rx such that the peak response is located at rx = 1, 1

and as this ratio moves away from unity, the drift response No TMD

tends to decrease. This peak response is too much as compared 0.9 1 TMD

2 TMD

to the response for rx much more or less than unity such that 0.8

4 TMD

the peak response exceeds 3.56 times the response for rx is only

Max. Acceleraion Ratio

0.7

10% more or less than unity. The case in which the uppermost

ﬂoor is used as a TMD shows a different response from the 0.6

other cases; that is, the peak response is greatly reduced, and

0.5

its location is slightly moved toward a higher value of rx.

The peak response of rd for the case of a one-story TMD is 0.4

resulting value of rx equals 1.08. It should be noted that this

case corresponds to the TMD mass ratio of 5% of the overall 0.2

the building gives similar results. The peak drifts of two- and

0

four-story TMDs are recorded to be 13.73% and 12.11% of 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 1.4 1.6 1.8 2

the reference value, respectively, and are located at rx = 1.16 Excitation frequency Ratio

and 1.24, respectively. At rx = 1, the maximum top drift is

reduced to 15.87%, 10.21%, and 7.88% of that of the original Fig. 6 Relation between maximum acceleration and rx for ﬁve-

building for one-, two-, and four-story TMDs, respectively. story building subjected to sinusoidal loads (qi = 25%).

1 1

No TMD No TMD

0.9 1 TMD 0.9 1 TMD

2 TMD 2 TMD

0.8 0.8

4 TMD 4 TMD

Max. Top Drift Ratio

0.7

Max. Base Shear Ratio

0.7

0.6 0.6

0.5 0.5

0.4 0.4

0.3 0.3

0.2 0.2

0.1 0.1

0 0

0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 1.4 1.6 1.8 2 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 1.4 1.6 1.8 2

Excitation frequency Ratio Excitation frequency Ratio

Fig. 4 Relation between maximum top drift and rx for ﬁve-story Fig. 7 Relation between maximum base shear and rx for ﬁve-

building subjected to sinusoidal loads (qi = 25%). story building subjected to sinusoidal loads (qi = 25%).

Please cite this article in press as: T.A. Sakr, Vibration control of buildings by using partial ﬂoor loads as multiple tuned mass dampers, HBRC Journal (2015), http://

dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.hbrcj.2015.04.004

6 T.A. Sakr

5 for all the cases are plotted against rx. The behaviors of accel-

eration and base shear are similar to that of drift in terms of

4.5

the peak values and resonance criteria. The existence of

4 TMDs reduces the peak maximum acceleration by 22.15% at

rx = 1.1, 19.07% at rx = 1.18, and 18.78% at rx = 1.24 for

3.5

the cases of one-, two-, and four-story TMDs, respectively,

3

compared to the original case in which the maximum acceler-

ation is observed at rx = 1. It is clear that the acceleration

Story

2.5 response improves for the one-, two-, and four story TMDs

much better than the original building. On the other hand,

2

the base shear ratio signiﬁcantly improves because of the exis-

1.5 tence of TMDs, with the peak excitation frequency ratio shift-

ing toward higher values. The base shear ratio is reduced to

1 No TMD

19.48% at rx = 1.08, 14.78% at rx = 1.16, and 12.35% at

1 TMDs

0.5 2 TMDs

rx = 1.22 for the cases of one-, two-, and four-story TMDs,

4 TMDs

respectively, compared to the original case in which the maxi-

0 mum acceleration is observed at rx = 1.

0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40

An overview of the improvements in the drift response for

Max Lateral Drift [mm]

buildings with multiple-story TMDs is shown in Fig. 8; here,

Fig. 8 Maximum story drift distribution for ﬁve-story building the variation in the maximum lateral drift with the building

subjected to sinusoidal loads (qi = 25%). height is shown for different cases. As discussed before, the

existence of TMDs enhances the drift distribution signiﬁcantly

at all heights and reduces the top drift to 18.55%, 13.73%, and

40 12.11% of that of the original building because of the addition

of the one-, two-, and four-story TMDs. Fig. 9 shows the time

30

history of the top-ﬂoor lateral displacement of the ﬁve-story

building for different cases of multiple-story TMDs. In the

20

plot, the lateral drifts at the top of the building are plotted

against time for qi = 25% and rx = 1. For the original build-

Top Drift [mm]

10

ing with no TMD, the resonance response is clear; that is, the

0 lateral drift continues to increase with time until the excitation

stops. On the other hand, the existence of TMDs at one or

-10 more stories changes the behavior considerably toward stable

vibration with relatively small amplitudes. Although one-

-20

and three-story TMDs show such improvement and stability,

-30

No TMD the values of the maximum lateral drift in the case of the

1 TMDs

three-story TMDs are reduced by 53.2% compared to that in

3 TMDs

-40 the case of the one-story TMD. It can be concluded that by

0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 18 20

considering 25% of the top ﬂoor as a TMD, the response of

Time [s]

the lateral top drift can be reduced to 15.87% of the original

Fig. 9 Time history of top drift for ﬁve-story building subjected

building while considering the same for two extra levels (fourth

to sinusoidal loads (qi = 25%).

and third stories) improves this reduction to 7.88%.

1.4

1 TMD

These cases correspond to TMD mass ratios of 5%, 10%, and 2 TMDs

1.2

20%. The relation between the excitation frequency ratio and 3 TMDs

4 TMDs

the maximum inter-story drift ratio is plotted in Fig. 5. The

1

maximum inter-story drift ratio ri is deﬁned here as the maxi-

Max. Top Drift Ratio

0.8

original building excited by a sinusoidal load with rx = 1.

The inter-story drift is selected because it is a major indicator

0.6

of story shear identiﬁed by design and limited by codes. The

peak of the maximum inter-story drift for the original building

0.4

is observed at rx = 1; the use of TMDs reduces such peaks

considerably and shifts their locations to higher values of rx.

The peaks for one-, two-, and four-story TMDs are observed 0.2

tively, and are located at rx = 1.08, 1.16, and 1.22, 0

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

respectively. Story-TMD Mass Percentage [ρi]

The acceleration and base shear response of buildings with-

out and with TMDs are shown in Figs. 6 and 7; in these ﬁg- Fig. 10 Variation of maximum top drift with qI for ﬁve-story

ures, the maximum acceleration ratios and base shear ratios building subjected to sinusoidal loads (rx = 1).

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Vibration control of buildings 7

1.4 1.1

1 TMD

2 TMDs

1.2 1

3 TMDs

Max. Top Acceleration Ratio

4 TMDs

1 0.9

0.8 0.8

0.6 0.7

0.4 0.6

1 TMD

0.2 0.5 2 TMD

3 TMD

4 TMD

0 0.4

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

Story-TMD Mass Percentage [ρi] stories TMD mass Percentage [ρi]

Fig. 11 Variation of maximum top acceleration with qI for ﬁve- Fig. 12 Variation of maximum top drift with qI for ﬁve-story

story building subjected to sinusoidal loads (rx = 1). building subjected to earthquakes.

Owing to the importance of the share of the ﬂoor load was carried out on the building using three known earthquake

reserved as TMDs, the effect of qi on the maximum top lateral records. El-Centro, Parkﬁeld, and Loma Prieta were selected

drift and maximum top acceleration is examined for the case of as known earthquakes with different characteristics. The aver-

rx = 1 (Figs. 10 and 11). Fig. 10 shows that as qi increases, the age response was compared to indicate how the response of a

lateral top drift of the building decreases for any number of building is affected by earthquakes in general. Fig. 12 shows

stories used as TMDs. This increase can be simply attributed the seismic average maximum top drift response of the ﬁve-

to the increase in the overall TMD mass ratio, which produces story building to the selected earthquakes. The ﬁgure plots

more response enhancements [3,11]. The rate of reduction in the relation between the average top drift ratio and qi for

the maximum top drift decreases with increasing qi such that buildings with one-, two-, three-, and four-story TMDs sub-

in the case of a one-story TMD, the ﬁrst 30% of qi reduces jected to the ground acceleration of the selected earthquakes.

the top drift by approximately 86.1% whereas the latter 70% It is clear from the plot that the top drift response of the build-

of qi increases the reduced value only by 6.1%. The same effect ing is enhanced (decreased) when qi is increased, for any num-

is observed for the cases of two-, three-, and four-story TMDs ber of stories used as TMDs. The decrease in the top drift with

with greater reduction in the response. The greatly enhanced increasing qi continues in the case of a one-story TMD,

value of the maximum inter-story drift was only 7.8%, 5.2%, whereas for more TMDs, this decrease continues up to a speci-

4.3%, and 3.9% of that of the original building for the cases ﬁc value of qi. It is also observed that the for two-, three-, and

of the one-, two-, three-, and four-story TMDs, respectively, four-story TMDs, no response enhancement is gained after

at qi = 70%. The acceleration response of the ﬁve-story build- qi = 60%, 45% and 45%, respectively which can be attributed

ing to sinusoidal loads is shown in Fig. 11; in the ﬁgure, the top to the simultaneous increase of the number of TMDs and the

acceleration ratio is plotted against qi. The top acceleration is mass ratio leading to the least possible reduced response. In all

observed to decrease sharply with increasing qi for small values the cases, the drift of the low-rise building with multiple-story

of qi and continues to decrease at a lower rate for higher values TMDs is less than that of the original building. The optimum

of qi. In all the cases, the acceleration response of the building values of the top drift reach 53% at qi = 70% for the one-

with TMDs is much lower than that of the original building. story TMD, 46% at qi = 60% for the two-story TMDs,

The top acceleration reaches its least values of 8.4%, 6.1%, 45% at qi = 70% for the three-story TMDs, and 44% at

5.1%, and 4.7% of that of the original building for the cases qi = 70% for the four-story TMDs. A similar response can

of the one-, two-, three-, and four-story TMDs, respectively, be observed in Fig. 13 for the maximum inter-story drift,

at the maximum qi value. Approximately 94% of the acceler- which is plotted against qi, for buildings with one-, two-,

ation enhancements are observed for the ﬁrst 30% of qi; that three-, and four-story TMDs subjected to the ground acceler-

is, 85.9% reduction in the top acceleration is observed for ation of the selected earthquakes. The average value of the

qi = 30%, whereas 91.5% reduction in the top acceleration maximum inter-story drift is also observed to be enhanced

is observed for qi = 70%. when more number of stories are used as TMDs and for higher

values of q. The rate of enhancement is observed to be more

Earthquake response of low-rise building for lower values of qi. For a one-story TMD, the decrease in

the top drift with increasing qi continues, whereas for more

As discussed earlier, for the low-rise building subjected to sinu- TMDs, this decrease continues up to a speciﬁc value of qi.

soidal loads and having multiple-story TMDs located at the The response tends to increase after this qi value, which is

uppermost story and uppermost two, three, and four stories 60%, 45%, and 40% for the two-, three-, and four-story

for any value of qi, considerable enhancement in its displace- TMDs, respectively. This trend can be attributed to the large

ment and force behavior was observed. To investigate the increase in the overall mass ratio, which reaches 48%, 36%,

response of the building to earthquakes, time history analysis and 32% for the above-mentioned cases beyond them no

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8 T.A. Sakr

1.1 1.1

1 TMD 1 TMD

4 TMD 2 TMD

1 1

8 TMD 3 TMD

12 TMD 4 TMD

Max. Inter-Story Drift Ratio

0.9

0.9

0.8 0.8

0.7 0.7

0.6 0.6

0.5 0.5

0.4 0.4

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

stories TMD mass Percentage [ρi] stories TMD mass Percentage [ρi]

Fig. 13 Variation of maximum inter-story drift with qI for ﬁve- Fig. 15 Variation of maximum base shear with qI for ﬁve-story

story building subjected to earthquakes. building subjected to earthquakes.

inter-story drift of the low-rise building with multiple-story tend to decrease with increasing qi, whereas for three- and

TMDs is less than that of the original building. The optimum four-story TMDs, the base shear ratios decrease up to a certain

values of the maximum inter-story drift reach 56% at value of qi, after which the base shear ratios increase with fur-

qi = 70% for the one-story TMD, 50% at qi = 60% for the ther increase in qi. Thus, for one- and two-story TMDs, the

two-story TMDs, 51% at qi = 45% for the three-story minimum response occurs at qi = 70% and is 55% and

TMDs, and 48% at qi = 55% for the four-story TMDs. 47%, respectively, of the base shear of the original building.

The top-story acceleration response of the ﬁve-story build- The minimum values of the base shear for three- and four-

ing to earthquakes is shown in Fig. 14; in the ﬁgure, the max- story TMDs are observed to be 47% and 48%, respectively,

imum top-story acceleration ratio is plotted against qi. It can of the base shear of the original building at values of

be clearly observed from the plot that the acceleration response qi = 45% and 40%, which are the inﬂection points after which

of the building is signiﬁcantly enhanced when TMDs are pre- the base shear increases. It is also noted from the above values

sent and when the values of qi are increased. The rate of that the two- or three-story TMDs have the same values of

enhancement is initially sharp at low values of qi and then minimum base shear but at different values of qi and these base

decreases as qi increases. The values of the top acceleration shear values are more optimized compared to the cases of one-

reach their minimum values of 74%, 69%, 66%, and 66% of or four-story TMDs.

the original building response for the one-, two-, three-, and

four-story TMDs with qi = 70%. The base shear response to Dynamic response of mid- and high-rise buildings

earthquakes of the low-rise building is shown in Fig. 15. For

one- and two-story TMDs, the maximum base shear ratios As discussed earlier, the use of a portion of the ﬂoor load of

limited stories as TMDs enhances the behavior of the low-

rise building subjected to sinusoidal and earthquake loads.

1.05

In this section, sample results for mid- and high-rise buildings

are presented. Fig. 16 shows the relation between the maxi-

1

mum lateral top drift and the excitation frequency ratio rx

for the selected 25-story building by applying multiple-story

Max. Top Acceleration Ratio

0.95

TMDs at limited ﬂoors with qi = 25% for all the cases. As

0.9 shown in the ﬁgure, the peak drift value of the original build-

ing is observed to be at rx = 1, and the value decreases as rx

0.85

becomes more or less than unity. If the peak response fre-

quency for the original building is changed by only 20%, the

0.8

drift response for the 25-story building may reduce by approx-

0.75 imately 47.3%. As more TMDs are used, the peak response is

1 TMD

signiﬁcantly reduced and the peak response frequency ratio

2 TMD

0.7

3 TMD shifts toward higher frequency ratios. The existence of four-,

4 TMD eight-, and twelve-story TMDs resulted in a reduction in the

0.65

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 peak drift to 53.3%, 42.9%, and 39.5% respectively, at fre-

stories TMD mass Percentage [ρi] quency ratios that are 1.08, 1.16, and 1.22 times the natural

frequency of the original building. The response of high-rise

Fig. 14 Variation of maximum top acceleration with qI for ﬁve- building (50 stories) to sinusoidal loads is shown in Fig. 17.

story building subjected to earthquakes. It can be observed that the drift behavior of the 50-story

Please cite this article in press as: T.A. Sakr, Vibration control of buildings by using partial ﬂoor loads as multiple tuned mass dampers, HBRC Journal (2015), http://

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Vibration control of buildings 9

1 1.1

No TMD 1 TMD

0.9 1 4 TMDs

4 TMD

8 TMD 8 TMDs

0.8 0.9

12 TMD 12 TMDs

0.7 0.8

Max. Top Drift Ratio

0.7

0.6

0.6

0.5

0.5

0.4

0.4

0.3

0.3

0.2

0.2

0.1

0.1

0 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 1.4 1.6 1.8 2 Story-TMD Mass Percentage [ρi]

Excitation frequency Ratio

Fig. 18 Variation of maximum top drift with qi. for 25-story

Fig. 16 Relation between maximum top drift and rx for 25-story building subjected to sinusoidal loads (rx = 1).

building subjected to sinusoidal loads (qi = 25%).

1.2

1 1 TMD

No TMD 1.1 4 TMDs

0.9 5 TMD 8 TMDs

10 TMD Max. Top Acceleration Ratio 1 12 TMDs

0.8

20 TMD

0.9

0.7

Max. Top Drift Ratio

0.8

0.6

0.7

0.5

0.6

0.4

0.5

0.3

0.4

0.2

0.3

0.1

0.2

0 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 1.4 1.6 1.8 2 Story-TMD Mass Percentage [ρi]

Excitation frequency Ratio

Fig. 19 Variation of maximum top acceleration with qI for 25-

Fig. 17 Relation between maximum top drift and rx for 50-story story building subjected to sinusoidal loads (rx = 1).

building subjected to sinusoidal loads (qi = 25%).

building is different from the behavior of the low-rise building respect to the drift of the original building is plotted in Fig. 18

or the 25-story building. For the original building, the peak against qi for buildings with 1-, 4-, 8-, and 12-story TMDs. It

drift response is observed to have shifted from the unity fre- can be clearly observed that the drift and acceleration response

quency ratio such that peaks are found at rx = 0.84 for the of the 25-story building decreases with an increase in qi and

50-story building. Adding multiple-story TMDs reduces the with the use of more stories as TMDs. When only the upper-

peak drift response and shifts the peak frequency ratios to most story is used as the TMD, although the mass ratio of

lower values. Adding ﬁve-story TMDs reduces the peak to the TMD to the structure load is still low, the drift and accel-

94% of that of the original building at rx = 0.74. Adding eration responses decrease to 59.6% and 59.8% of the original

10- or 20-story TMDs results in more reduction in the drift drift and acceleration responses, respectively, at qi = 0.7,

response and leads to the generation of two peaks, with the which is the maximum ratio examined. As the number of sto-

effective one located at a value of rx that is less than the orig- ries and TMDs increases, more enhancement of the drift and

inal building peak response frequency ratio. The peak values acceleration response is observed. For 4-, 8-, and 12-story

of the top drift are 91% and 87.7% for the cases of 10- and TMDs, the drift response decreases to 31.7%, 23%, and

20-story TMDs, respectively, at frequency ratios of 0.68 and 18.9%, respectively, of the original response and the accelera-

0.62. At the frequency ratio of the peak response of the origi- tion response decreases to 33.3%, 24.9%, and 21.4%, respec-

nal building, the 5-, 10-, and 20-story TMDs reduced the drift tively, of the original response. The same relations for the

response to 91.2%, 84.5%, and 77.5%, respectively. drift and acceleration for the 50-story building are shown in

The effects of qi on the maximum drift and acceleration of Figs. 20 and 21. Only minor enhancement of the drift and

the 25-story building under sinusoidal dynamic loads are acceleration responses is observed for a one-story TMD. The

shown in Figs. 18 and 19. The top drift ratio normalized with decrease of only 6.1% and 6.5% for the drift and acceleration,

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10 T.A. Sakr

1.05 1

0.95

0.95

Max. Top Drift Ratio

0.9

0.9

0.85

0.8

0.85

0.75

0.8

5 TMDs 4 TMD

0.65 10 TMDs 8 TMD

20 TMDs 12 TMD

0.75

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

Story-TMD Mass Percentage [ρi] stories TMD mass Percentage [ρi]

Fig. 20 Variation of maximum top drift with qi. for 50-story Fig. 22 Variation of maximum top drift with qI for 25-story

building subjected to sinusoidal loads (rx = 1). building subjected to earthquakes.

1.05

qi = 60%, after which the average drift ratio begins to

increase. This can be attributed to the increase in the overall

1

TMDs mass ratio in addition to the existence of twelve levels

0.95 of TMDs, which complicates the behavior of the structure in

Max. Top Acceleration Ratio

0.9

TMDs decreases the drift response of the building to

0.85 earthquakes. The minimum drift responses recorded for one-,

0.8

four-, and eight-story TMDs at qi = 70% are 95%, 85%,

and 78% of the drift of the original building, respectively.

0.75

For the 12-story TMDs, the minimum average drift value is

0.7 76.8% of the original drift at qi = 60%. As shown in

1 TMD

Fig. 23, the relation between the average acceleration ratio

0.65

5 TMDs and qi exhibits similar behavior but with different values of

0.6 10 TMDs response ratios. The acceleration is less affected by qi, and

20 TMDs

0.55

the maximum reduction in the maximum top acceleration ratio

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 reaches only 5% for the 12-story TMDs with qi = 70%. For

Story-TMD Mass Percentage [ρi] the one- and four-story TMDs, the average acceleration ratio

decreases with qi, reaching 98.9 and 96.6%, respectively. For

Fig. 21 Variation of maximum top acceleration with qI for 50-

the 8- and 12-story TMDs, the average maximum acceleration

story building subjected to sinusoidal loads (rx = 1).

ratio decreases to an optimal value at qi = 55% and 40%,

case. As the number of stories used as TMDs increases, the

enhancement increases and a decrease in the drift of 19.7%, 1

30.9%, and 37.6% is observed for the 5-, 10-, and 20-story

Max. Top Acceleration Ratio

behavior; for the 5-, 10-, and 20-story TMDs, a reduction in

the top acceleration of 22.1%, 32.2%, and 43.7%, respectively, 0.98

is observed.

0.97

Earthquake response of mid- and high-rise buildings

0.96

This section discusses the response of the 25- and 50-story 1 TMD

0.95 4 TMD

buildings to earthquakes by using the three previously 8 TMD

mentioned earthquake records. For the 25-story building, the 12 TMD

average maximum lateral top drift is plotted in Fig. 22 against 0.94

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

qi when different number of stories are used as TMDs. As stories TMD mass Percentage [ρi]

shown in the ﬁgure, the average drift decreases as qi increases

for the one-, four-, and eight-story TMDs. For the twelve- Fig. 23 Variation of maximum top acceleration with qI for 25-

story TMDs, the average drift decreases with qi up to Story Building Subjected to Earthquakes.

Please cite this article in press as: T.A. Sakr, Vibration control of buildings by using partial ﬂoor loads as multiple tuned mass dampers, HBRC Journal (2015), http://

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Vibration control of buildings 11

all the cases, the average top acceleration ratio is enhanced as

1 qi increases and the number of TMDs increases. The decrease

in the acceleration response is as little as 0.1%, 0.4%, 0.8%,

0.99 and 1.4% of the original acceleration for the 1-, 5-, 10-, and

Max. Top Drift Ratio

0.98

0.96 In this paper, the basic idea and theoretical bases of using lim-

1 TMD ited stories at the top of a building as multiple TMDs are dis-

0.95 5 TMD cussed. After the proposed system was formulated, the

10 TMD

20 TMD

response of selected example buildings to wind and earthquakes

0.94 is investigated. For the investigation, 5-, 25-, and 50-story

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70

buildings are selected to represent low-, mid-, and high-rise

stories TMD mass Percentage [ρi]

buildings. Wind loads are considered by applying sinusoidal

Fig. 24 Variation of maximum base shear with qI for 50-story dynamic loads with different frequencies, whereas earthquake

building subjected to earthquakes. loads are considered by carrying out seismic analysis using

the records of El-Centro, Parkﬁeld, and Loma Prieta, which

are known major earthquakes. The validity of the proposed

1.004 idea in improving the response of buildings to wind and earth-

1.002 quakes was veriﬁed based on the following observations:

1

The existence of multiple-story TMDs signiﬁcantly reduces

Max. Top Acceleration Ratio

0.996

buildings subjected to sinusoidal dynamic loads.

The peak response of the original buildings without TMDs

0.994

to sinusoidal loads is observed at rx = 1 for the 5-, and 25-

0.992 story buildings and slightly below this value for the 50-story

buildings. The use of multiple-story TMDs shifts the peak

0.99

toward higher excitation frequency ratios for the 5- and

1 TMD

0.988 25-story buildings and toward lower excitation frequency

5 TMD

0.986 10 TMD ratios for the 50-story building.

20 TMD An increase in qi and the number of stories utilized as

0.984

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 TMDs signiﬁcantly enhances the response of all types of

stories TMD mass Percentage [ρi] buildings to sinusoidal loads.

The response of buildings to earthquakes is also enhanced

Fig. 25 Variation of maximum top acceleration with qI for 50- by the use of more number of stories as TMDs and an

story building subjected to earthquakes. increase in qi, especially for low- and mid-rise buildings.

For high-rise buildings, this enhancement is not substantial

because of the nature of the buildings and the earthquake

respectively, and then increases for higher values of qi. This ground motions selected. Better selection of the building

behavior emphasizes the importance of selecting the proper and TMD parameters might provide better results in terms

number and properties of TMDs to avoid any adverse effects of the response of buildings to earthquakes.

on the building behavior.

For the 50-story building, the average maximum lateral top

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dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.hbrcj.2015.04.004

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