Terms & Conditions

Data Security

We are committed to ensuring that your information is secure. In order to prevent unauthorised access or disclosure we have put in place suitable physical, electronic and managerial procedures to safeguard and secure the information we collect.

All data is stored in secure electronic systems accessible only to Oasys staff with both valid network login credentials and specific authorisation to access the system.  Our systems further limit data access by role to ensure data is available only to those who have a specific need to see it.

If at any point you suspect or receive a suspicious communication from someone suggesting they work for Oasys or a website claiming to be affiliated with Oasys, please forward the communication to us or report the incident by email to [email protected] or in writing to Oasys, 8 Fitzroy Street, London, UK, W1T 4BJ as soon as possible.

Data Security Notice Updated 27th February 2020

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Website Terms and Conditions

The contents of this web site are protected by copyright and other intellectual property rights under international conventions. No copying of any words, images, graphic representations or other information contained in this web site is permitted without the prior written permission of the webmaster for this site.

Oasys accepts no responsibility for the content of any external site that links to or from this site.

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Software Licensing Terms

Terms and Conditions of Purchase

The full conditions of purchase and maintenance for all Oasys desktop software are set out in the Oasys Software Licence and Support Agreement.

The full conditions of purchase and maintenance for Oasys Gofer and Oasys Giraphe are set out in the Gofer SaaS Agreement  and the Giraphe SaaS agreement.

All prices are subject to TAX at the current rate.

Prices and specifications are subject to change without notice – please ask for a written quotation.

Although every care has been taken to ensure the accuracy of all information contained herein, the contents do not form or constitute a representation, warranty, or part of any contract.

Superseded Versions of Terms and Conditions

Oasys keeps copies of all superseded versions of its terms and conditions.

Maintenance & Support Services

Support and maintenance is included with all subscription licences for their full duration.

Annual maintenance contracts are available for software under a perpetual licence, prices are based on a percentage of the most recent list price.

This service includes:


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Cookies Policies

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GSA helps design and analyse the fourth-tallest building in the UK

The Structural Engineer: Project Focus - The structural engineering of the Leadenhall Building

The project began in July 2001 when the then Richard Rogers Partnership (now Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners) and Arup won a limited competition to develop the site of the 14-storey 1960s P&O building at 122 Leadenhall Street for British Land. Construction was stalled in 2009 due to the recession with the existing building on the site demolished and the foundation phase completed. The remaining work was tendered in 2011 and then completed in July 2014.

Nicknamed “The Cheesegrater” because of its distinctive wedge shape, is the fourth-tallest building in the United Kingdom at 225 metres (738 ft).

For a full in-detail study of the project, we recommend reading the article in Volume 96 (2018) > Issue 4 of the Structural Engineer magazine, the article is free to read for a limited time then it will be hidden behind a paywall.

The Challenges GSA Faced

Oasys GSA helped with the effects of temperatures within the megaframe and structure movements during construction. Read more below.

The effects of temperature had to be considered in the design of the megaframe, the north core, and the galleria floors. The horizontal beams of the megaframe expand and contract by up to 13mm as the temperature changes. In addition to the movements of the structure under temperature and wind, the analysis predicted a significant permanent lean to the north during construction. The strategy employed to counter the sideways lean under gravity loading was called Active Alignment.

For further reading, access Volume 96 (2018) > Issue 4 of the Structural Engineer magazine.


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