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5 Identification and modeling of repeating elements in a masonry wall [12]. (a) Repeating elements in a wall subjected to vertical load and composite model arrangements [13]. (b) Dimensions of brick and mortar components for modeling repeating elements. brick and mortar subelements arranged in parallel or in series, while the large element is divided into series subelements acting in parallel with each other. 5(b). Shrive et al. [13] slightly simplified the foregoing expressions by substituting some linear dimensions by areas, but Eq.

5(a). Shrinkage was taken to be a multiple of creep, which was assumed to take place in the mortar only. To account for varying stress and strain with time, analysis was carried out using a “step-by-step” approach and an effective modulus of elasticity. Ameny et al. [18] extended their own elastic analysis of different combinations of full-bedded solid and face-shell-bedded hollow concrete masonry to derive expressions involving creep; they also considered methods for dealing with time dependency, other than the effective modulus.

48). It is assumed that the mortar has an initial modulus of elasticity of 10 GPa and a final effective modulus of 2 GPa so that the specific creep ranges from 0 to 400 Â 10À6 per MPa. It is also assumed that the brick has an initial modulus of elasticity of: (a) 20 GPa with a creep range of 0–10 Â 10À6 per MPa, and (b) 5 GPa with a creep range of 0–100 Â 10À6 per MPa. The two conditions are representative of, firstly, a strong brick exhibiting little creep and, secondly, a weak brick exhibiting significant creep.

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