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Structural Steel Design to Eurocode 3 and AISC Specifications

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Structural Steel Design to Eurocode 3 and AISC Specifications deals with the theory and practical applications of structural steel design in Europe and the USA. The book covers appropriate theoretical and background information, followed by a more design-oriented coverage focusing on European and United States specifications and practices, allowing the reader to directly compare the approaches and results of both codes.


Características

  • ISBN: 978-1-118-63128-7
  • Páginas: 536
  • Tamaño: 17x24
  • Edición:
  • Idioma: Inglés
  • Año: 2016

Compra bajo pedidoDisponibilidad: 3 a 7 Días

Contenido Structural Steel Design to Eurocode 3 and AISC Specifications

Structural Steel Design to Eurocode 3 and AISC Specifications deals with the theory and practical applications of structural steel design in Europe and the USA. The book covers appropriate theoretical and background information, followed by a more design-oriented coverage focusing on European and United States specifications and practices, allowing the reader to directly compare the approaches and results of both codes. Chapters follow a general plan, covering: ? A general section covering the relevant topics for the chapter, based on classical theory and recent research developments ? A detailed section covering design and detailing to Eurocode 3 specification ? A detailed section covering design and detailing to AISC specifications Fully worked examples are using both codes are presented. With construction companies working in increasingly international environments, engineers are more and more likely to encounter both codes. Written for design engineers and students of civil and structural engineering, this book will help both groups to become conversant with both code systems.

Preface

1 The Steel Material


1.1 General Points about the Steel Material
   1.1.1 Materials in Accordance with European Provisions
   1.1.2 Materials in Accordance with United States Provisions
1.2 Production Processes
1.3 Thermal Treatments
1.4 Brief Historical Note
1.5 The Products
1.6 Imperfections
   1.6.1 Mechanical Imperfections
   1.6.2 Geometric Imperfections
1.7 Mechanical Tests for the Characterization of the Material
   1.7.1 Tensile Testing
   1.7.2 Stub Column Test
   1.7.3 Toughness Test
   1.7.4 Bending Test
   1.7.5 Hardness Test

2 References for the Design of Steel Structures

2.1 Introduction
   2.1.1 European Provisions for Steel Design
   2.1.2 United States Provisions for Steel Design
2.2 Brief Introduction to Random Variables
2.3 Measure of the Structural Reliability and Design Approaches
2.4 Design Approaches in Accordance with Current Standard Provisions
   2.4.1 European Approach for Steel Design
   2.4.2 United States Approach for Steel Design

3 Framed Systems and Methods of Analysis

3.1 Introduction
3.2 Classification Based on Structural Typology
3.3 Classification Based on Lateral Deformability
   3.3.1 European Procedure
   3.3.2 AISC Procedure
3.4 Classification Based on Beam-to-Column Joint Performance
   3.4.1 Classification According to the European Approach
   3.4.2 Classification According to the United States Approach
   3.4.3 Joint Modelling
3.5 Geometric Imperfections
   3.5.1 The European Approach
   3.5.2 The United States Approach
3.6 The Methods of Analysis
   3.6.1 Plasticity and Instability
   3.6.2 Elastic Analysis with Bending Moment Redistribution
   3.6.3 Methods of Analysis Considering Mechanical Non-Linearity
   3.6.4 Simplified Analysis Approaches
3.7 Simple Frames
   3.7.1 Bracing System Imperfections in Accordance with EU Provisions
   3.7.2 System Imperfections in Accordance with AISC Provisions
   3.7.3 Examples of Braced Frames
3.8 Worked Examples

4 Cross-Section Classification

4.1 Introduction
4.2 Classification in Accordance with European Standards
   4.2.1 Classification for Compression or Bending Moment
   4.2.2 Classification for Compression and Bending Moment
   4.2.3 Effective Geometrical Properties for Class 4 Sections
4.3 Classification in Accordance with US Standards
4.4 Worked Examples

5 Tension Members

5.1 Introduction
5.2 Design According to the European Approach
5.3 Design According to the US Approach
5.4 Worked Examples

6 Members in Compression

6.1 Introduction
6.2 Strength Design
   6.2.1 Design According to the European Approach
   6.2.2 Design According to the US Approach
6.3 Stability Design
   6.3.1 Effect of Shear on the Critical Load
   6.3.2 Design According to the European Approach
   6.3.3 Design According to the US Approach
6.4 Effective Length of Members in Frames
   6.4.1 Design According to the EU Approach
   6.4.2 Design According to the US Approach
6.5 Worked Examples

7 Beams

7.1 Introduction
   7.1.1 Beam Deformability
   7.1.2 Dynamic Effects
   7.1.3 Resistance
   7.1.4 Stability
7.2 European Design Approach
   7.2.1 Serviceability Limit States
   7.2.2 Resistance Verifications
   7.2.3 Buckling Resistance of Uniform Members in Bending
7.3 Design According to the US Approach
   7.3.1 Serviceability Limit States
   7.3.2 Shear Strength Verification
   7.3.3 Flexural Strength Verification
7.4 Design Rules for Beams
7.5 Worked Examples

8 Torsion

8.1 Introduction
8.2 Basic Concepts of Torsion
   8.2.1 I- and H-Shaped Profiles with Two Axes of Symmetry
   8.2.2 Mono-symmetrical Channel Cross-Sections
   8.2.3 Warping Constant for Most Common Cross-Sections
8.3 Member Response to Mixed Torsion
8.4 Design in Accordance with the European Procedure
8.5 Design in Accordance with the AISC Procedure
   8.5.1 Round and Rectangular HSS
   8.5.2 Non-HSS Members (Open Sections Such as W, T, Channels, etc.)

9 Members Subjected to Flexure and Axial Force

9.1 Introduction
9.2 Design According to the European Approach
   9.2.1 The Resistance Checks
   9.2.2 The Stability Checks
   9.2.3 The General Method
9.3 Design According to the US Approach
9.4 Worked Examples

10 Design for Combination of Compression, Flexure, Shear and Torsion

10.1 Introduction
10.2 Design in Accordance with the European Approach
10.3 Design in Accordance with the US Approach
     10.3.1 Round and Rectangular HSS
     10.3.2 Non-HSS Members (Open Sections Such as W, T, Channels, etc.)

11 Web Resistance to Transverse Forces

11.1 Introduction
11.2 Design Procedure in Accordance with European Standards
11.3 Design Procedure in Accordance with US Standards

12 Design Approaches for Frame Analysis

12.1 Introduction
12.2 The European Approach
     12.2.1 The EC3-1 Approach
     12.2.2 The EC3-2a Approach
     12.2.3 The EC3-2b Approach
     12.2.4 The EC3-3 Approach
12.3 AISC Approach
    12.3.1 The Direct Analysis Method (DAM)
    12.3.2 The Effective Length Method (ELM)
    12.3.3 The First Order Analysis Method (FOM)
   12.3.4 Method for Approximate Second Order Analysis
12.4 Comparison between the EC3 and AISC Analysis Approaches
12.5 Worked Example

13 The Mechanical Fasteners

13.1 Introduction
13.2 Resistance of the Bolted Connections
     13.2.1 Connections in Shear
     13.2.2 Connections in Tension
     13.2.3 Connection in Shear and Tension
13.3 Design in Accordance with European Practice
     13.3.1 European Practice for Fastener Assemblages
     13.3.2 EU Structural Verifications
13.4 Bolted Connection Design in Accordance with the US Approach
     13.4.1 US Practice for Fastener Assemblage
     13.4.2 US Structural Verifications
13.5 Connections with Rivets
     13.5.1 Design in Accordance with EU Practice
     13.5.2 Design in Accordance with US Practice
13.6 Worked Examples

14 Welded Connections

14.1 Generalities on Welded Connections
     14.1.1 European Specifications
     14.1.2 US Specifications
     14.1.3 Classification of Welded Joints
14.2 Defects and Potential Problems in Welds
14.3 Stresses in Welded Joints
     14.3.1 Tension
     14.3.2 Shear and Flexure
     14.3.3 Shear and Torsion
14.4 Design of Welded Joints
     14.4.1 Design According to the European Approach
     14.4.2 Design According to the US Practice
14.5 Joints with Mixed Typologies
14.6 Worked Examples

15 Connections

15.1 Introduction
15.2 Articulated Connections
     15.2.1 Pinned Connections
     15.2.2 Articulated Bearing Connections
15.3 Splices
     15.3.1 Beam Splices
15.4 End Joints
     15.4.1 Beam-to-Column Connections
     15.4.2 Beam-to-Beam Connections
     15.4.3 Bracing Connections
     15.4.4 Column Bases
     15.4.5 Beam-to-Concrete Wall Connection

15.5 Joint Modelling
     15.5.1 Simple Connections
     15.5.2 Rigid Joints
     15.5.3 Semi-Rigid Joints
15.6 Joint Standardization

16 Built-Up Compression Members

16.1 Introduction
16.2 Behaviour of Compound Struts
     16.2.1 Laced Compound Struts
     16.2.2 Battened Compound Struts
16.3 Design in Accordance with the European Approach
     16.3.1 Laced Compression Members
     16.3.2 Battened Compression Members
     16.3.3 Closely Spaced Built-Up Members
16.4 Design in Accordance with the US Approach
16.5 Worked Examples

Appendix A: Conversion Factors

Appendix B: References and Standards

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