The broad objective of my research is to minimize human and economic losses incurred during earthquakes by enhancing the seismic safety of our built environment. My research seeks to advance the state-of-the-art in structural risk and reliability assessment using modern high-performance computing tools and statistically rigorous structural analysis techniques. I employ large-scale numerical simulations to answer fundamental questions relating the characteristics of earthquake ground motion to the nonlinear dynamic response and collapse behavior of structures.
- Chandramohan R., Ma Q., Wotherspoon LM., Bradley BA., Nayyerloo M., Uma SR. and Stephens MT. (2017) Response of instrumented buildings under the 2016 Kaikōura earthquake. Bulletin of the New Zealand Society for Earthquake Engineering 50(2): 237-252.
- Chandramohan R., Baker JW. and Deierlein GG. (2016) Impact of hazard-consistent ground motion duration in structural collapse risk assessment. Earthquake Engineering and Structural Dynamics 45(8): 1357-1379. http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/eqe.2711.
- Chandramohan R., Baker JW. and Deierlein GG. (2016) Quantifying the influence of ground motion duration on structural collapse capacity using spectrally equivalent records. Earthquake Spectra 32(2): 927-950. http://dx.doi.org/10.1193/122813EQS298MR2.
- Bhanu V., Chandramohan R. and Sullivan T. (2019) Investigating the influence of ground motion duration on the dynamic deformation capacity of reinforced concrete framed structures. Auckland, New Zealand: 11th Pacific Conference on Earthquake Engineering.
- Loghman V., Tarbali K., Bradley B., Chandramohan R., McGann C. and Pettinga D. (2019) Comparison of recorded and simulated ground motions for NZS1170.5-based 3D building response analysis. Auckland: 2019 Pacific Conference on Earthquake Engineering, 4-6 Apr 2019.