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Cghi security aia (v1.00)

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Cghi security aia (v1.00)

  1. 1. V1.00
  2. 2. This AIA course is sponsored and presented by: Consolidated Glass Holdings Inc. AIA Provider #L377 Course Reference: CGHI-03
  3. 3. • Over 60 years in manufacturing • Single source for security and architectural glazing • A complete line of security glazing products • Design assistance • Technical support
  4. 4. • This is a one hour presentation and accredited with AIA for one learning unit • You must be present during the entire presentation to receive credit • You must sign in and provide all the requested information to receive credit • Names will be submitted to AIA within two weeks • Certificates must be requested (provided digitally as a pdf) • We always encourage feedback on our presentations • CGHI offers a multiple AIA courses via its various companies
  5. 5. Consolidated Glass Holdings Inc. is a Registered Provider with The American Institute of Architects Continuing Education Systems. Credits earned on completion of this program will be reported to CES Records for AIA members. Certificates of Completion for non-AIA members available on request. This program is registered with the AIA/CES for continuing professional education. As such, it does not include content that may be deemed or construed to be an approval or endorsement by the AIA of any material of construction or any method or manner of handling, using, distributing, or dealing in any material or product. Questions related to specific materials, methods, and services will be addressed at the conclusion of this presentation.
  6. 6. Learning Objectives – at the end of this program, participants will be able to: 1. Understand the different types of security glass and their applications 2. Understand the various test and performance levels of security glass 3. Understand how security glass is properly installed to meet required performance levels 4. Understand the safety and levels of protection that is achieved with security glass
  7. 7. Security Glass
  8. 8.  Security glazing is not mandated by the model building codes  Desired security requirements are determined by the building owner  Security glazing can fall into multiple categories such as: burglary, forced entry, ballistics, bomb blast, etc.
  9. 9. SECURITY Security refers to the risk management of injury and/or loss from the intention actions of an individual or group SAFETY Safety refers to the risk management of injury and/or lost from natural causes
  10. 10. Security glazing is the result of designers and building owners need to achieve a balance in design aesthetics, interior daylighting and and achieving protection against criminal and terrorist. attacks
  11. 11.  We desire the use of glass due to its transparency and general appearance – larger expanses of glass continues to be an architectural design trend  Glass by nature is very fragile and unable to resist being broken, cracked and shattered  To achieve a particular performance level for impact resistance it must be modified in some manor to resist being broken, cracked or shattered
  12. 12.  The use of security glazing around the world continues to grow  Government, multinational corporation and sensitive corporate information continues to drive the need for high performance security structures  The ongoing need for effective containment while providing daylight is a key driver in detention facilities and prisons
  13. 13.  Burglary, Forced Entry, Ballistic Attacks and Bomb Blast continue to rise in the United States  A burglary occurs every 15 seconds in the United States  Homemade bombs are easily made and obtained in the open market  90% of all injuries from a bomb blast are a result of flying glass shards
  14. 14.  Prisons  detention centers  research & development centers  Banks  law enforcement centers  Hospitals  testing facilities  medical laboratories  industrial and chemical plants  safe houses  safe rooms  … and more
  15. 15.  Forced Entry Attacks  Ballistic Attacks  Explosive Blast Attacks
  16. 16. Glass Types + Characteristics
  17. 17.  Glass  Plastics  Composites
  18. 18.  Resist most acids  High weight density, 2,500 kg per cubic meter  Strong compressive strength  Good light transmission  Poor insulator  Thickness adds to performance
  19. 19.  Various plastics for glazing  Rigid and high compression strength  Light transmission varies  Poor insulation values  Thickness typically adds performance  Potential crazing and cracking
  20. 20.  Glass, plastics and combination of both  Adds strength and flexibility  Fabricated process, adds cost  Visual appearance varies  Light Transmission varies  Insulation values varies  Potential delamination and visual defects
  21. 21.  Thermal Values  Solar Heat Gain  Safety  Impact Resistance
  22. 22. Security Glazing
  23. 23.  Forced Entry (Burglary & Detention)  Ballistics (Bullets)  Blast (Explosives)
  24. 24.  Burglary is the unlawful entry of a structure to commit a felony or theft. The use of forced entry is typically the means of burglarizing someone’s property.  Designing for burglary resistance and/or forced entry is to eliminate or minimize the ability to gain illegal forced entry to a property.  Detention or containment can fall into this general category of forced entry – offers similar performance criteria
  25. 25. Testing & Performance Levels  WMFL 8801 Attack Resistant Standard for Forced Entry Procedures and Ballistics  H.P. White TP-0500.02 Transparent Materials for Use in Forced Entry or Containment Barriers  ASTM F01233 Standard Spec for Security Glazing Materials and Systems (impact & ballistics)  ASTM F-1915 Standard Spec for Glazing of Detention Facilities
  26. 26. FORCED ENTRY VIDEO
  27. 27.  Laminated Glass  Glass Clad Polycarbonates  Applied Films Note: glass type is a critical component of the overall glazing systems but it’s the entire system that is designed to meet the various performance standards. Image
  28. 28.  Project Name  Forced Entry Requirements  Design solution Project Image/s
  29. 29.  Ballistic attacks are solely attributed to assaults from handguns, shotguns or rifles.  Body Injury and physical damage can be sever, required glazing is designed foremost to prevent penetration of the impacting projectile and then to minimize excessive spallin
  30. 30.  UL 752, Bullet Resistant Materials  NIJ 0108.01, Bullet Resistant Materials  H.P. White TP-0500.02, Transparent Materials for use in Forced Entry or Containment Barriers (and Ballistics)  ASTM F01233, Standard Sec for Security Glazing Materials and Systems (impact & ballistics)
  31. 31. Product Types  Multi layered laminated glass  Glass clad polycarbonate  Polycarbonates  Acrylics
  32. 32.  Project Name  Forced Entry Requirements  Design solution Project Image/s
  33. 33.  Blast attacks are attributed to deliberate acts of destruction. ◦ The primary cause of damage is the shock or initial blast wave from the explosion. ◦ The secondary cause of damage is form fragments of the encasement material (i.e. glass) ◦ The third cause can be the hot gasses and flames that ignite fires resulting in burn victims and structural damage
  34. 34. Organizations  GSA  DOD  DOS Test Methods  ASTM F 1642  GSA/ISC-TS01- 2003  ISO 16933 (arena)
  35. 35.  Shock Tube  Arena Testing
  36. 36. BLAST VIDEO
  37. 37.  Laminated Glass  Glass Clad Polycarbonate Glass  Applied Films
  38. 38.  Project Name  Forced Entry Requirements  Design solution Project Image/s
  39. 39. Installation, Maintenance, Options + Specifications
  40. 40.  Framing  Glazing  Gaskets  Sealants  Tapes
  41. 41.  Tints  Spandrel  Decorative  Others
  42. 42. Glass  1  2  3 Polycarbonate  1  2  3
  43. 43.  Product Evaluations  Performance  Code Requirements
  44. 44. 1. Security glazing… 2. Forced entry… 3. Ballistics… 4. Blast… 5. Product evaluations… 6. Code requirements…
  45. 45. T h a n k Y o u Security.glazing.com 800-633-2513
  46. 46. This presentation is protected by US and International copyright laws. Reproduction, distribution, display and use of the presentation without written permission of the speaker is prohibited. © Consolidated Glass Holdings, Inc., 2013

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