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Re: Canopy Roof Wind Load

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If you take a closer look at the Figure 6-6, you'll notice that there is no
line in the table for a roof of zero degrees.  That's because you should add
10 degrees to the roof pitch, then enter the table.  So, for a roof of 0
degrees, enter the table at 10 degrees.

For your 10 degree roof, enter the table at the 20 degree line, and I think
you'll see a significant difference.

Regards,

Lew
=============

-----Original Message-----
From: Canitz, Charles F NAB02 <Charles.F.Canitz(--nospam--at)nab02.usace.army.mil>
To: 'seaoc(--nospam--at)seaoc.org' <seaoc(--nospam--at)seaoc.org>
Date: Monday, May 18, 1998 1:18 PM
Subject: RE: Canopy Roof Wind Load


>Lew -
>  The above tends to support your suggestion about heeding note #2 of Table
>6-6. However, if i were to apply a wind load at an angle of -10 degrees to
>the flat roof, could a significant increase in uplift be expected?
>
>Charlie