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Structural Concrete: Theory and Design

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Structural Concrete is the bestselling text on concrete structural design and analysis, providing the latest information and clear explanation in an easy to understand style. Newly updated to reflect the latest ACI 318-14 code, this sixth edition emphasizes a conceptual understanding of the subject, and builds the student's body of knowledge by presenting design methods alongside relevant standards and code. Numerous examples and practice problems help readers grasp the real-world application of the industry's best practices, with explanations and insight on the extensive ACI revision. Each chapter features examples using SI units and US-SI conversion factors, and SI unit design tables are included for reference.


Características

  • ISBN: 978-1-118-76781-8
  • Tamaño: 17x24
  • Edición:
  • Idioma: Inglés
  • Año: 2015

Compra bajo pedidoDisponibilidad: 3 a 7 Días

Contenido Structural Concrete: Theory and Design

The most up to date structural concrete text, with the latest ACI revisions

Structural Concrete is the bestselling text on concrete structural design and analysis, providing the latest information and clear explanation in an easy to understand style. Newly updated to reflect the latest ACI 318-14 code, this sixth edition emphasizes a conceptual understanding of the subject, and builds the student's body of knowledge by presenting design methods alongside relevant standards and code. Numerous examples and practice problems help readers grasp the real-world application of the industry's best practices, with explanations and insight on the extensive ACI revision. Each chapter features examples using SI units and US-SI conversion factors, and SI unit design tables are included for reference.

Exceptional weather-resistance and stability make concrete a preferred construction material for most parts of the world. For civil and structural engineering applications, rebar and steel beams are generally added during casting to provide additional support. Pre-cast concrete is becoming increasingly common, allowing better quality control, the use of special admixtures, and the production of innovative shapes that would be too complex to construct on site. This book provides complete guidance toward all aspects of reinforced concrete design, including the ACI revisions that address these new practices.

    Review the properties of reinforced concrete, with models for shrink and creep
    Understand shear, diagonal tension, axial loading, and torsion
    Learn planning considerations for reinforced beams and strut and tie
    Design retaining walls, footings, slender columns, stairs, and more

The American Concrete Institute updates structural concrete code approximately every three years, and it's critical that students learn the most recent standards and best practices. Structural Concrete provides the most up to date information, with intuitive explanation and detailed guidance.

Table of Contents

Preface

Notation

Conversion Factors

1 Introduction

1.1 Structural Concrete
1.2 Historical Background
1.3 Advantages and Disadvantages of Reinforced Concrete
1.4 Codes of Practice
1.5 Design Philosophy and Concepts
1.6 Units of Measurement
1.7 Loads
1.8 Safety Provisions
1.9 Structural Concrete Elements
1.10 Structural Concrete Design
1.11 Accuracy of Calculations
1.12 Concrete High-Rise Buildings
References

2 Properties of Reinforced Concrete

2.1 Factors Affecting Strength of Concrete
2.2 Compressive Strength
2.3 Stress–Strain Curves of Concrete
2.4 Tensile Strength of Concrete
2.5 Flexural Strength (Modulus of Rupture) of Concrete
2.6 Shear Strength
2.7 Modulus of Elasticity of Concrete
2.8 Poisson’s Ratio
2.9 Shear Modulus
2.10 Modular Ratio
2.11 Volume Changes of Concrete
2.12 Creep
2.13 Models for Predicting Shrinkage and Creep of Concrete
2.14 Unit Weight of Concrete
2.15 Fire Resistance
2.16 High-Performance Concrete
2.17 Lightweight Concrete
2.18 Fibrous Concrete
2.19 Steel Reinforcement
Summary
References
Problems

3 Flexural Analysis of Reinforced Concrete Beams

3.1 Introduction
3.2 Assumptions
3.3 Behavior of Simply Supported Reinforced Concrete Beam Loaded to Failure
3.4 Types of Flexural Failure and Strain Limits
3.5 Load Factors
3.6 Strength Reduction Factor Φ
3.7 Significance of Analysis and Design Expressions
3.8 Equivalent Compressive Stress Distribution
3.9 Singly Reinforced Rectangular Section in Bending
3.10 Lower Limit or Minimum Percentage of Steel
3.11 Adequacy of Sections
3.12 Bundled Bars
3.13 Sections in the Transition Region (Φ 0.9)
3.14 Rectangular Sections with Compression Reinforcement
3.15 Analysis of T- and I-Sections
3.16 Dimensions of Isolated T-Shaped Sections
3.17 Inverted L-Shaped Sections
3.18 Sections of Other Shapes
3.19 Analysis of Sections Using Tables
3.20 Additional Examples
3.21 Examples Using SI Units
Summary
References
Problems

4 Flexural Design of Reinforced Concrete Beams

4.1 Introduction
4.2 Rectangular Sections with Tension Reinforcement Only
4.3 Spacing of Reinforcement and Concrete Cover
4.4 Rectangular Sections with Compression Reinforcement
4.5 Design of T-Sections
4.6 Additional Examples
4.7 Examples Using SI Units
Summary
Problems

5 Shear and Diagonal Tension

5.1 Introduction
5.2 Shear Stresses in Concrete Beams
5.3 Behavior of Beams without Shear Reinforcement
5.4 Moment Effect on Shear Strength
5.5 Beams with Shear Reinforcement
5.6 ACI Code Shear Design Requirements
5.7 Design of Vertical Stirrups
5.8 Design Summary
5.9 Shear Force Due to Live Loads
5.10 Shear Stresses in Members of Variable Depth
5.11 Examples Using SI Units
Summary
References
Problems

6 Deflection and Control of Cracking

6.1 Deflection of Structural Concrete Members
6.2 Instantaneous Deflection
6.3 Long-Time Deflection
6.4 Allowable Deflection
6.5 Deflection Due to Combinations of Loads
6.6 Cracks in Flexural Members
6.7 ACI Code Requirements
Summary
References
Problems

7 Development Length of Reinforcing Bars

7.1 Introduction
7.2 Development of Bond Stresses
7.3 Development Length in Tension
7.4 Development Length in Compression
7.5 Summary for Computation of ID in Tension
7.6 Critical Sections in Flexural Members
7.7 Standard Hooks (ACI Code, Sections 25.3 and 25.4)
7.8 Splices of Reinforcement 276
7.9 Moment–Resistance Diagram (Bar Cutoff Points)
Summary
References
Problems

8 Design of Deep Beams by the Strut-and-Tie Method

8.1 Introduction
8.2 B- and D-Regions
8.3 Strut-and-Tie Model
8.4 ACI Design Procedure to Build a Strut-and-Tie Model
8.5 Strut-and-Tie Method According to AASHTO LRFD
8.6 Deep Members
References
Problems

9 One-Way Slabs

9.1 Types of Slabs
9.2 Design of One-Way Solid Slabs
9.3 Design Limitations According to ACI Code
9.4 Temperature and Shrinkage Reinforcement
9.5 Reinforcement Details
9.6 Distribution of Loads from One-Way Slabs to Supporting Beams
9.7 One-Way Joist Floor System
References
Problems

10 Axially Loaded Columns

10.1 Introduction
10.2 Types of Columns
10.3 Behavior of Axially Loaded Columns
10.4 ACI Code Limitations
10.5 Spiral Reinforcement
10.6 Design Equations
10.7 Axial Tension
10.8 Long Columns
Summary
References
Problems

11 Members in Compression and Bending

11.1 Introduction
11.2 Design Assumptions for Columns
11.3 Load–Moment Interaction Diagram
11.4 Safety Provisions
11.5 Balanced Condition: Rectangular Sections
11.6 Column Sections under Eccentric Loading
11.7 Strength of Columns for Tension Failure
11.8 Strength of Columns for Compression Failure
11.9 Interaction Diagram Example
11.10 Rectangular Columns with Side Bars
11.12 Analysis and Design of Columns Using Charts
11.13 Design of Columns under Eccentric Loading
11.14 Biaxial Bending
11.15 Circular Columns with Uniform Reinforcement under Biaxial Bending
11.16 Square and Rectangular Columns under Biaxial Bending
11.17 Parme Load Contour Method
11.18 Equation of Failure Surface
11.19 SI Example
Summary
References
Problems

12 Slender Columns

12.1 Introduction
12.2 Effective Column Length (Klu)
12.3 Effective Length Factor (K)
12.4 Member Stiffness (EI)
12.5 Limitation of the Slenderness Ratio (Klu¨Mr)
12.6 Moment-Magnifier Design Method
Summary
References
Problems

13 Footings

13.1 Introduction
13.2 Types of Footings
13.3 Distribution of Soil Pressure
13.4 Design Considerations
13.5 Plain Concrete Footings
13.6 Combined Footings
13.7 Footings under Eccentric Column Loads
13.8 Footings under Biaxial Moment
13.9 Slabs on Ground
13.10 Footings on Piles
13.11 SI Equations
Summary
References
Problems

14 Retaining Walls

14.1 Introduction
14.2 Types of Retaining Walls
14.3 Forces on Retaining Walls
14.4 Active and Passive Soil Pressures
14.5 Effect of Surcharge
14.6 Friction on the Retaining Wall Base
14.7 Stability against Overturning
14.8 Proportions of Retaining Walls
14.9 Design Requirements
14.10 Drainage
14.11 Basement Walls
Summary
References
Problems

15 Design for Torsion

15.1 Introduction
15.2 Torsional Moments in Beams
15.3 Torsional Stresses
15.4 Torsional Moment in Rectangular Sections
15.5 Combined Shear and Torsion
15.6 Torsion Theories for Concrete Members
15.7 Torsional Strength of Plain Concrete Members
15.8 Torsion in Reinforced Concrete Members (ACI Code Procedure)
15.9 Summary of ACI Code Procedures
Summary
References
Problems

16 Continuous Beams and Frames

16.1 Introduction
16.2 Maximum Moments in Continuous Beams
16.3 Building Frames
16.4 Portal Frames
16.5 General Frames
16.6 Design of Frame Hinges
16.7 Introduction to Limit Design
16.8 The Collapse Mechanism
16.9 Principles of Limit Design
16.10 Upper and Lower Bounds of Load Factors
16.11 Limit Analysis
16.12 Rotation of Plastic Hinges
16.14 Moment Redistribution of Maximum Negative or Positive Moments in Continuous Beams
Summary
References
Problems

17 Design of Two-Way Slabs

17.1 Introduction 610
17.2 Types of Two-Way Slabs
17.3 Economical Choice of Concrete Floor Systems
17.4 Design Concepts
17.5 Column and Middle Strips
17.6 Minimum Slab Thickness to Control Deflection
17.7 Shear Strength of Slabs
17.8 Analysis of Two-Way Slabs by the Direct Design Method
17.9 Design Moments in Columns 658
17.10 Transfer of Unbalanced Moments to Columns
17.11 Waffle Slabs
17.12 Equivalent Frame Method
Summary
References
Problems

18 Stairs

18.1 Introduction
18.2 Types of Stairs
18.3 Examples
Summary
References
Problems

19 Introduction to Prestressed Concrete

19.1 Prestressed Concrete
19.2 Materials and Serviceability Requirements
19.3 Loss of Prestress
19.4 Analysis of Flexural Members
19.5 Design of Flexural Members
19.6 Cracking Moment
19.7 Deflection
19.8 Design for Shear
19.9 Preliminary Design of Prestressed Concrete Flexural Members
19.10 End-Block Stresses
Summary
References
Problems

20 Seismic Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures


20.1 Introduction
20.2 Seismic Design Category
20.3 Analysis Procedures
20.4 Load Combinations
20.5 Special Requirements in Design of Structures Subjected to Earthquake Loads
References
Problems

21 Beams Curved in Plan

21.1 Introduction
21.2 Uniformly Loaded Circular Beams
21.3 Semicircular Beam Fixed at End Supports
21.4 Fixed-End Semicircular Beam under Uniform Loading
21.5 Circular Beam Subjected to Uniform Loading
21.6 Circular Beam Subjected to a Concentrated Load at Midspan
21.7 V-Shape Beams Subjected to Uniform Loading
21.8 V-Shape Beams Subjected to a Concentrated Load at the Centerline of the Beam
Summary
References
Problems

22 Prestressed Concrete Bridge Design Based on AASHTO LRFD Bridge Design Specifications

22.1 Introduction
22.2 Typical Cross Sections
22.3 Design Philosophy of AASHTO Specificatioins
22.4 Load Factors and Combinations (AASHTO 3.4)
22.5 Gravity Loads 896
22.6 Design for Flexural and Axial Force Effects (AASHTO 5.7)
22.7 Design for Shear (AASHTO 5.8)
22.8 Loss of Prestress (AASHTO 5.9.5)
22.9 Deflections (AASHTO 5.7.3.6)
References

23 Review Problems on Concrete Building Components

24 Design and Analysis Flowcharts

Appendix A: Design Tables (U.S. Customary Units)

Appendix B: Design Tables (SI Units)

Appendix C: Structural Aids

Index
 

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