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Significance and Use
5.2 Blast resistant glazing comprised of laminated glass or insulating glass fabricated with laminated glass shall be sized to resist the 3-second duration equivalent design loading from this standard practice using the procedures described in Practice E1300.
5.3 Blast resistant glazing comprised of laminated glass or insulating glass fabricated with laminated glass sized using the 3-second design loading determined from this practice will fracture safely in the event of a blast, thus reducing the potential for personal injury, structural and non-structural building damage, and cleanup costs should an explosion occur.
5.4 In the event a blast loading never occurs to blast resistant glazing comprised of laminated glass or insulating glass fabricated with laminated glass sized using the 3-second duration loading determined herein, the blast resistant glazing will have a probability of breakage less than or equal to 8 lites per 1000 at the first occurrence of a loading equal to the 3-second duration design loading determined herein.
5.5 Blast resistant glazing designed to resist the 3-second equivalent load as determined herein, properly supported, will perform to minimal hazard as defined in Test Method F1642.
1.1 This practice sets forth a method to specify an equivalent 3-second design loading suitable to use with Practice E1300 to select the thickness and type of blast resistant glazing fabricated with laminated glass to glaze a fenestration. Glass plies used to construct laminated glass are recommended to be either annealed or heat strengthened glass.
1.2 This practice applies to blast resistant glazing fabricated using laminated glass only, including single laminated glass and insulating glass fabricated with laminated glass. As a minimum, insulating glass shall use laminated glass for the inboard (protected side) lite.
1.3 This practice assumes that blast resistant glazing shall be adhered to its supporting frame using structural silicone sealant or adhesive glazing tape. The width of the structural silicone sealant bead shall be at least equal to the larger of 10-mm (3/8-in.) or the thickness designation of the glass to which it adheres but not larger than two times the thickness designation of the glass to which it adheres. The minimum thickness of the structural silicone bead shall be 5-mm (3/16-in.). The width of glazing tape shall be at least equal to two times but not more than four times the thickness designation of the glass to which it adheres. The width of silicone or glazing tape is referred to as bite and is shown and discussed in Guide C1564.
1.4 This practice assumes that the structural silicone bead or glazing tape is applied to both sides of single lite laminated glass but need only be applied to the inboard side (protected side) of insulating glass.
1.5 This practice assumes the framing members shall restrict deflections of edges of blast resistant glazing they support to L/60 under 2.0× the load resistance of the blast resistant glazing for inward loading, where L denotes the length of the supported edge.
1.6 This practice assumes the framing system supporting the blast resistant glazing shall attach mechanically to the structural framing system. The system shall be designed to ensure that the glazing fails prior to the framing system that supports the glazing and its attachment to the structural framing system. The fasteners that attach the framing system that supports the glazing to the structural framing system shall be designed to resist a uniform load acting on the blast resistant glazing that has a magnitude of at least:
1.6.1 Two (2.0) times the magnitude of the load resistance of the blast resistant glazing if the maximum air blast pressure is greater than one half the magnitude of the load resistance of the blast resistant glazing, or
1.7 Blast resistant glazing designed using this practice recommends the use of annealed or heat strengthened glass plies for the laminated glass. Blast testing has shown that use of fully tempered glass plies, when fractured during a blast event, have poorer post blast performance than annealled or heat strengthened glass plies. Laminated glass fabricated with fully tempered glass plies has a tendency to leave the supporting glazing system frame after fracture whereas laminated glass fabricated with annealed or heat strengthened glass plies will remain in the frame and absorb remaining load through tensile membrane behavior. Use of the annealed or heat strengthened glass plies will also reduce the amount of load transferred into the structure.
1.8 The equivalent 3-second design load as determined herein shall not apply to the design of monolithic glazing, plastic glazing, or security film applied to existing glazing configurations in an attempt to achieve blast resistance.
1.9 The values stated in SI units are to be regarded as the standard. Values given in parentheses are for information only. For conversion of quantities in various systems of measurements to SI units refer to ANSI IEEE/SI 10.
2. Referenced Documents (purchase separately) The documents listed below are referenced within the subject standard but are not provided as part of the standard.
C1036 Specification for Flat Glass
C1048 Specification for Heat-Strengthened and Fully Tempered Flat Glass
C1172 Specification for Laminated Architectural Flat Glass
C1422 Specification for Chemically Strengthened Flat Glass
C1564 Guide for Use of Silicone Sealants for Protective Glazing Systems
E631 Terminology of Building Constructions
E1300 Practice for Determining Load Resistance of Glass in Buildings
F1642 Test Method for Glazing and Glazing Systems Subject to Airblast Loadings
ICS Number Code 81.040.30 (Glass products)
UNSPSC Code 30171705(Laminated glass)
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ASTM F2248-12, Standard Practice for Specifying an Equivalent 3-Second Duration Design Loading for Blast Resistant Glazing Fabricated with Laminated Glass, ASTM International, West Conshohocken, PA, 2012, www.astm.orgBack to Top