Ayyub, Bilal M. | A. James Clark School of Engineering, University of Maryland

Faculty Directory

Ayyub, Bilal M.

Ayyub, Bilal M.

Professor
Director, Center for Technology and Systems Management
Civil and Environmental Engineering
0305 Glenn. L. Martin Hall

EDUCATION

  • Ph.D., Geogria Institute of Technology, 1983

 

  • Measurement science for resilience and sustainability
  • Design and adaptation to a changing climate
  • Civilian and defense infrastructure resilience, risk and reliability
  • Global catastrophic risks
  • Autonomous systems and control
  • Big data and offset technology prediction

  • Reliability-Based Design of Ship Structure

    Principal Investigator(s) 

    Ayyub, Bilal M.

    The development of reliability-based design criteria for surface ship structures needs to consider the following three components: (1) loads, (2) structural strength, and (3) methods of reliability analysis.  A methodology for reliability-based design of ship structures was developed and implemented.  The methodology consists of the following two approaches: (1) direct reliability-based design, and (2) load and resistance factor design (LRFD) rules.  Reliability-based design rules were developed at several levels of structural systems that include the hull-girder, grillage, panel, plate and detail levels. This multi-year effort contributed towards the development of the American Bureau of Shipping Rules for the U. S. Navy.  Fatigue design in these rules are based on products from this research effort that first appeared in the special issue of the American Society of Naval Engineers Naval Engineers Journal.

     

     


     
     

 

Bilal Ayyub Chairs ASCE Infrastructure Resilience Division

The division develops resources for improving the hazard resilience of civil infrastructure and lifeline systems.

Bilal Ayyub Elected to Society for Risk Analysis Council

The CEE professor will serve as treasurer through 2019. 

Ayyub Research Featured in Washington Post, Other Venues

Study shows big impacts of potential super-storm surge on Washington, D.C.