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Steel-concrete Composite Bridges



Steel-concrete Composite Bridges is an essential guide to the latest methods in the design and construction of steel-concrete composite bridges. Containing precise data, in-depth examples and numerous illustrations, the second edition offers guidance from the first step in bridge design through to the construction process


  • ISBN: 9780727758101
  • Páginas: 270
  • Tamaño: 17x24
  • Edición:
  • Idioma: Inglés
  • Año: 2013

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Contenido Steel-concrete Composite Bridges

Steel-concrete Composite Bridges is an essential guide to the latest methods in the design and construction of steel-concrete composite bridges. Containing precise data, in-depth examples and numerous illustrations, the second edition offers guidance from the first step in bridge design through to the construction process.

From their historic roots in post-Industrial Revolution Britain through to their modern-day use in the fast-moving and technologically changing Asian landscape, David Collings uses numerous examples from his own experience to examine how bridges can be designed and constructed to Eurocode standards using basic concepts.

Steel-concrete Composite Bridges also covers simple beam bridges, integral bridges, continuous bridges, viaducts, haunches and double composite action, box girders, trusses, arches, cable-stayed bridges, prestressed steel-concrete composite bridges and life cycle considerations, as well as a new section on environmental issues.

The second edition includes

    in-depth coverage of Eurocodes, their implementation and effect on new bridge-design techniques and a comparison with other international codes
    examples of ways in which theory can be combined with the practical implications of bridge construction, enabling the reader to put design concepts into practice
    comparisons of composite bridges with other types of bridges, particularly concrete structures
    an evaluation of environmental issues surrounding steel-concrete composite bridges and ways in which their carbon footprint can be lowered at the design stage.

Steel-concrete Composite Bridges is a valuable tool for readers with an interest in the building as well as the design of bridges, providing a deeper understanding of the methods used and how they are verified against design codes.



Eurocodes 0 and 1 Eurocodes 2, 3 and 4 Eurocodes 5 to 9 References
General concepts
1.1. Introduction
1.2. Structural forms
1.3. Materials
1.4. Composite action
1.5. Shear connectors
1.6. Example 1.1: Connector test References

Simple beam bridges

 2.1. Introduction
2.2. Initial sizing
2.3. Loads
2.4. Example 2.1: A simple plate girder
2.5. Initial design of girder
2.6. Bracing of steelwork
2.7. Initial design of the concrete slab
2.8. Initial shear connector design
2.9. Safety through design
2.10. Environmental issues References

Integral bridges

3.1. Introduction
3.2. Soil–structure interaction
3.3. Example 3.1: A semi-integral bridge
3.4. Weathering steel
3.5. Compact class 1 and 2 sections
3.6. Portal frame structures
3.7. Example 3.2: Composite portal frame
3.8. Effects of skew
3.9. Example 3.3: Very high skew bridge
3.10. Painting
3.11. Shrinkage
3.12. Differential temperature References

Continuous bridges

4.1. Introduction
4.2. Motorway widening
4.3. Moment–shear interaction
4.4. Example 4.1: A continuous bridge
4.5. Moment rounding
4.6. Cracking of concrete
4.7. Bearing stiffeners
4.8. Precamber
4.9. Natural frequency
4.10. Loads on railway bridges
4.11. Through-girder bridges
4.12. Joint stiffness
4.13. Example 4.2: A through-girder bridge
4.14. Shear lag
4.15. Fatigue References


5.1. Introduction
5.2. Concept design
5.3. Example 5.1: A viaduct structure
5.4. Articulation
5.5. Construction methods
5.6. Deck slab References

Haunches and double composite action

6.1. Introduction
6.2. Haunches
6.3. Longitudinal shear at changes of section
6.4. Hybrid girders
6.5. Double-composite action
6.6. Example 6.1: A haunched girder
6.7. Slender webs
6.8. Web breathing
6.9. Lightweight concrete References

Box girders

7.1. Introduction
7.2. Behaviour of boxes
7.3. Diaphragms
7.4. Example 7.1: Railway box
7.5. Efficient box girders
7.6. Example 7.2: Types of composite box
7.7. Noise from bridges
7.8. Shear connectors for composite boxes
7.9. Composite plates
7.10. Example 7.3: Trapezoidal box References

8.1. Introduction
8.2. Example 8.1: Truss efficiency
8.3. Member types
8.4. Steel sections under axial load
8.5. Joints in steelwork – strength
8.6. Example 8.2: Steel truss
8.7. Enclosure
8.8. Local loading of webs
8.9. Continuous trusses
8.10. High-strength steel References

9.1. Introduction
9.2. Example 9.1: Composite arch
9.3. Composite filled tubes in China
9.4. Composite compression members
9.5. Example 9.2: Composite tube arch
9.6. Fabrication of curved sections
9.7. Nodes in tubular structures
9.8. Aesthetics
9.9. Tied arches
9.10. Example 9.3: Composite bowstring arch
9.11. Arch buckling References

Cable-stayed bridges

10.1. Introduction
10.2. Stay design
10.3. Deck–stay connection
10.4. Example 10.1: Composite cable-stayed bridge
10.5. High-strength concrete
10.6. Buckling interaction
10.7. Shear connection
10.8. Towers
10.9. Tower top
10.10. Example 10.2: Composite tower
10.11 Stainless steel
10.12 Strain-limited composite section (class 4) References

Prestressed steel–concrete composites

11.1. Introduction
11.2. Displacement of supports
11.3. Preflex beams
11.4. Prestress using tendons
11.5. Design of prestressed composite structures
11.6. Prestress losses
11.7. Example 11.1: Prestressed composite girder
11.8. Durability
11.9. Prestressed composite box girders
11.10. Corrugated webs
11.11. Example 11.2: A structure with corrugated webs
11.12. Extradosed bridges References

Assessment of composite bridges

12.1. Introduction
12.2. History
12.3. Structure types
12.4. Inspection
12.5. Loads
12.6. Example 12.1: A concrete-encased iron beam
12.7. Materials
12.8. Testing of the structure
12.9. Analysis
12.10. Incidental and partial composite action
12.11. Cased beams
12.12. Strengthening
12.13. Life-cycle considerations
12.14. Risk assessment
12.15. Example 12.2: RIM analysis References

Appendix A: Approximate methods

Contents Reference

Appendix B: Calculation of elastic section properties

Contents B.1. Section properties for steel sections
B.2. Section properties for steel–concrete composite sections
B.3. Section properties for cracked steel–concrete composite sections with reinforcement

Appendix C: Section properties for the examples

F.1. Section properties for uncracked double-composite steel–concrete composite sections
F.2. Section properties for cracked double-composite steel–concrete composite sections

Appendix D: Calculation of plastic section properties for steel–concrete composite sections
Appendix E: Calculation of torsional properties for steel–concrete composite sections
Appendix F: Calculation of elastic section properties for double-composite sections
Appendix G: Moment–axial load interaction for compact steel–concrete


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