3.8K views

Uploaded by paul macharia

design notes and formulae. code references and examples.

- Unit 10 ( TORSION )
- bs8110-part-2
- Unit 2 ( CHARACTERISTICS OF MATERIALS )
- Examples Design Reinforced Concrete Buildings Bs8110 PDF
- examples bs 8110
- Detailing to BS 8110
- BSD
- BS8110 structure use of concrete
- Design & Detail to BS 8110-1997
- Design of Beams to BS 8110
- Unit 7 ( DESIGN DETAILS OF BEAMS )
- Unit 3 ( DESIGN THEORY: LIMIT STATES AND BENDING )
- Unit 4 ( DESIGN OF RECTANGULAR BEAM SECTIONS )
- Reinforced Concrete Design to Bs8110
- 108098158 Examples of the Design of Reinforced Concrete Buildings to BS8110 Charles E Reynolds
- BS 8110 1997
- Reinforcement Detailing Manual
- Two Way Design Slab to BS 8110
- Unit 6 ( DESIGN OF REINFORCED CONCRETE CONTINUOUS BEAMS )
- Unit 12 ( REINFORCED CONCRETE COLUMNS )

You are on page 1of 66

Introduction

Reinforced concrete is a composite material, consisting of steel reinforcing bars embedded in concrete. Concrete has high compressive strength but low tensile strength. Steel bars can resist high tensile stresses but will buckle when subjected to comparatively low compressive stresses.

Introduction

Steel bars are used in the zones within a concrete member which will be subjected to tensile stresses. Reinforced concrete is an economical structural material which is both strong in compression and in tension. Concrete provides corrosion protection and fire resistance to the steel bars.

Basic of design

Two limit states design for reinforced concrete in accordance to BS 8110. 1. Ultimate limit state considers the behaviour of the element at failure due to bending, shear and compression or tension. 2. The serviceability limit state considers the behaviour of the member at working loads and is concerned with deflection and cracking.

The most important property is the compressive strength. The strength may vary due to operation such as transportation, compaction and curing. Compressive strength is determined by conducting compressive test on concrete specimens after 28 days of casting. Two types of specimen: (1) 100 mm cube (BS standard), and (2) 100 mm diameter by 200 mm long cylinder.

Characteristic strength of concrete is defined as the value below which no more than 5 percent of the test results fall.,

Chanakya Arya, 2009. Design of structural elements 3rd edition, Spon Press.

Cube strength

Concrete strength classes in the range of C20/25 and C50/60 can be designed using BS 8110.

(Chanakya Arya, 2009. Design of structural elements 3rd edition, Spon Press.)

Idealized stress-strain curve for steel. 1. An elastic region, 2. Perfectly plastic region (strain hardening of steel is ignored)

BS 8110, 1997

Durability of concrete structures is achieved by: 1. The minimum strength class of concrete 2. The minimum cover to reinforcement 3. The minimum cement content 4. The maximum water/cement ratio 5. The cement type or combination 6. The maximum allowable surface crack width

Fire protection of reinforced concrete members is largely by specifying limits for: 1. Nominal thickness of cover to the reinforcement, 2. Minimum dimensions of members.

BS 8110, 1997

BS 8110, 1997

Beams in reinforced concrete structures can be defined according to: 1. Cross-section 2. Position of reinforcement 3. Support conditions

Beam design

In ultimate limit state, bending is critical for moderately loaded medium span beams. Shear is critical for heavily loaded short span beams. In service limit state, deflection will be considered. Therefore, every beam must be design against bending moment resistance, shear resistance and deflection.

Rectangular section

L-section

T-section

L- and T-section beams are produced due to monolithic construction between beam and slab. Part of slab contributes to the resistance of beam. Under certain conditions, L- and T-beams are more economical than rectangular beams.

Singly reinforced

Doubly reinforced

Singly reinforced reinforcement to resist tensile stress. Doubly reinforced reinforcement to resist both tensile and compressive stress. Compressive reinforcement increases the moment capacity of the beam and can be used to reduce the depth of beams.

AS b d

h

AS

M Mu Maximum moment on beam moment capacity of the section The moment capacity of the beam is affected by: 1. The effective depth, d 2. Amount of reinforcement, 3. Strength of steel bars 4. Strength of concrete

Fcc

z

Fst Force equilibrium Fst = Fcc Fcc = stress x area =

If Then the singly reinforced section is sufficient to resist moment. Otherwise, the designer have to increase the section size or design a doubly reinforced section

If The concrete will have insufficient strength in compression. Steel reinforcement can be provided in the compression zone to increase compressive force. Beams which contain tension and compression reinforcement are termed doubly reinforced.

A simply supported rectangular beam of 7 m span carries characteristic dead (including self-weight of beam), gk and imposed, qk, loads of 12 kN/m and 8 kN/m respectively. Assuming the following material strengths, calculate the area of reinforcement required.

The reinforced concrete beam has an effective span of 9m and carries uniformly distributed dead load (including self weight of beam) and imposed loads as shown in figure below. Design the bending reinforcement.

The failure mode of beam in bending depends on the amount of reinforcement. (1) under reinforced reinforced beam the steel yields and failure will occur due to crushing of concrete. The beam will show considerable deflection and severe cracking thus provide warning sign before failure. (2) over-reinforced the steel does not yield and failure is due to crushing of concrete. There is no warning sign and cause sudden, catastrophic collapse.

Two principal shear failure mode: (a) diagonal tension inclined crack develops and splits the beam into two pieces. Shear link should be provide to prevent this failure. (b) diagonal compression crushing of concrete. The shear stress is limited to 5 N/mm2 or 0.8(fcu)0.5.

The shear stress is determined by:

The shear resistance in the beam is attributed to (1) concrete in the compression zone, (2) aggregate interlock across the crack zone and (3) dowel action of tension reinforcement.

The shear resistance can be determined using calculating the percentage of longitudinal tension reinforcement (100As/bd) and effective depth

The values in the table above are obtained based on the characteristic strength of 25 N/mm2. For other values of cube strength up to maximum of 40 N/mm2, the design shear stresses can be determined by multiplying the values in the table by the factor (fcu/25)1/3.

When the shear stress exceeded the 0.5uc, shear reinforcement should be provided. (1) Vertical shear link (2) A combination of vertical and inclined bars.

Sv 0.75d

Design the shear reinforcement for the beam using high yield steel fy = 500 N/mm2 for the following load cases: 1. qk = 0 2. qk = 10 kN/m 3. qk = 45 kN/m

= 0.3

The links spacing Sv should not exceed 0.75d (0.75*547 = 410 mm). Use H8 at 300 mm centres.

Example 3.3 Design of shear reinforcement (Chanakya Arya, 2009) Case 3 (qk = 45 kN/m)

Nominal shear links can be used from mid-span to position v = 1.05 N/mm2, to produce an economical design

Reinforcement detailing.

Deflection

For rectangular beam, 1. The final deflection should not exceed span/250 2. Deflection after construction of finishes and partitions should not exceed span/500 or 20mm, whichever is the lesser, for spans up to 10 m. BS 8110 uses an approximate method based on permissible ratios of the span/effective depth.

This basic span/effective depth ratio is used in determining the depth of the reinforced concrete beam.

The BS 8110 spell out a few rules to follow regarding: 1. Maximum and minimum reinforcement area 2. Spacing of reinforcement 3. Curtailment and anchorage of reinforcement 4. Lapping of reinforcement

Minimum area of reinforcement is provided to control cracking of concrete. Too large an area of reinforcement will hinder proper placing and compaction of concrete around reinforcement. For rectangular beam with b (width) and h (depth), the area of tensile reinforcement, As should lie: 0.24% bh As 4% bh for fy = 250 N/mm2 0.13% bh As 4% bh for fy = 500 N/mm2

The minimum spacing between tensile reinforcement is provided to achieve good compaction. Maximum spacing is specified to control cracking. For singly reinforcement simply supported beam the clear horizontal distance between tension bars should follow: hagg + 5 mm or bar size sb 280 mm fy = 250 N/mm2 hagg + 5 mm or bar size sb 155 mm fy = 500 N/mm2 (hagg is the maximum aggregate size)

The area tensile reinforcement is calculated based on the maximum bending moment at midspan. The bending moment reduces as it approaches to the supports. The area of tensile reinforcement could be reduced (curtailed) to achieve economic design.

(Chanakya Arya, 2009)

Continuous beam

At the end support, to achieve proper anchorage the tensile bar must extend a length equal to one of the following: 1. 12 times the bar size beyond the centre line of the support 2. 12 times the bar size plus d/2 from the face of support

In case of space limitation, hooks or bends in the reinforcement can be use in anchorage. If the bends started after the centre of support, the anchorage length is at least 4f but not greater than 12f. If the hook started before d/2 from the face of support, the anchorage length is at 8r but not greater than 24f.

For continuous beam, various loading arrangement need to be considered to obtain maximum design moment and shear force.

The analysis to calculate the bending moment and shear forces can be carried out by 1. using moment distribution method 2. Provided the conditions in clause 3.4.3 of BS 8110 are satisfied, design coefficients can be used.

Clause 3.4.3 of BS 8110: Uniformly-loaded continuous beams with approximately equal spans: moments and shears

L- and T- beam

Beam and slabs are cast monolithically, that is, they are structurally tied. At mid-span, it is more economical to design the beam as an L or T section by including the adjacent areas of the slab. The actual width of slab that acts together with the beam is normally termed the effective flange.

L- and T-beam

At the internal supports, the bending moment is reversed and it should be noted that the tensile reinforcement will occur in the top half of the beam and compression reinforcement in the bottom half of the beam.

Effective span for continuous beam the effective span should normally taken as the distance between the centres of supports

L- and T- beam

The depth of neutral axis in relation to the depth of the flange will influence the design process. The neutral axis When the neutral axis lies within the flange, the breadth of the beam at mid-span(b) is equal to the effective flange width. At the support of a continuous beam, the breadth is taken as the actual width of the beam.

- Unit 10 ( TORSION )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- bs8110-part-2Uploaded byganesh raja m
- Unit 2 ( CHARACTERISTICS OF MATERIALS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Examples Design Reinforced Concrete Buildings Bs8110 PDFUploaded byDanielle
- examples bs 8110Uploaded bySujith Mathew
- Detailing to BS 8110Uploaded bychamilcj
- BSDUploaded bymmanoj08
- BS8110 structure use of concreteUploaded bySauting Lam
- Design & Detail to BS 8110-1997Uploaded byBrukadah Williams Onwuchekwa
- Design of Beams to BS 8110Uploaded byKasun Karunaratne
- Unit 7 ( DESIGN DETAILS OF BEAMS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 3 ( DESIGN THEORY: LIMIT STATES AND BENDING )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 4 ( DESIGN OF RECTANGULAR BEAM SECTIONS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Reinforced Concrete Design to Bs8110Uploaded bycoolbuddy307
- 108098158 Examples of the Design of Reinforced Concrete Buildings to BS8110 Charles E ReynoldsUploaded byNallabalu Naadi Malkajgiri
- BS 8110 1997Uploaded bydalle_cooper
- Reinforcement Detailing ManualUploaded byvahombe
- Two Way Design Slab to BS 8110Uploaded byGihan Chathuranga
- Unit 6 ( DESIGN OF REINFORCED CONCRETE CONTINUOUS BEAMS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 12 ( REINFORCED CONCRETE COLUMNS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 9 ( DESIGN OF SHEAR REINFORCEMENT )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 15 ( DESIGN OF FOUNDATIONS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Design as Per BS 8110Uploaded byCibin Britto Antony
- Design of Continuous Beam and Slab Footing using BS 8110-1:1997Uploaded byUbani Obinna Ranks
- Unit 14 ( DESIGN OF SLENDER COLUMNS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- BCA - Worked Examples Design of Concrete BuildingUploaded bySaw Is Saw
- concrete slabUploaded byNicola Tomasi
- Unit 8 ( SERVICEABILITY LIMIT STATE (SLS) )Uploaded byZara Nabilah
- Unit 13 ( DESIGN OF SHORT BRACED COLUMNS )Uploaded byZara Nabilah

- Clothes WearUploaded bypaul macharia
- About Working With Slabs and Roof SlabsUploaded byPaul Macharia
- Construction Plant and EquipmentUploaded bypaul macharia
- Frame GeneratorUploaded bypaul macharia
- Presentation GuidelinesUploaded bypaul macharia
- Steel Connection DesignUploaded bypaul macharia
- Steel Connection DesignUploaded bypaul macharia
- The Selection and Operation of Construction Plant and EquipmentUploaded bypaul macharia
- SteelUploaded bypaul macharia
- Concreting PlantUploaded bypaul macharia
- RailingUploaded bypaul macharia
- CornerUploaded bypaul macharia
- MarketingUploaded bypaul macharia
- Creating Roofs in the AutoCAD Architecture SoftwareUploaded byPaul Macharia
- Presentation to ICDL 1 StudentsUploaded bypaul macharia
- Christ of ChristmasUploaded bypaul macharia
- C2-Types.pdfUploaded bypaul macharia
- Luther SermonUploaded bypaul macharia
- Concrete DesignUploaded bypaul macharia
- Political Parties ActUploaded bypaul macharia
- The Poor You Always Have With YouUploaded bypaul macharia
- Romans 13-1-7Uploaded bypaul macharia
- Creating a Structural ModelUploaded byPaul Macharia
- Elections ActUploaded byPaul Macharia
- God and GovernmentUploaded bypaul macharia
- IsaiahUploaded bypaul macharia
- Civil GovernmentUploaded bycbello2
- Halls Charges RevisedUploaded byPaul Macharia
- Halls Charges RevisedUploaded byPaul Macharia
- Transportation PlantUploaded bypaul macharia

- Notch SensitivityUploaded byCheng Pang
- nasa 1994 contact and pressure.pdfUploaded byCristina Andreea Crissy
- Spring TestingUploaded byunam123
- analise fadigaUploaded byoliveiralauro
- Chapter 5 98Uploaded bymasturaabdulrahim
- 8 Mechanical Behavior of Metals Elastic Deformation Plastic Deformation Yield StrengthnotesUploaded byKiran Babu Satuluri
- flexural and shear responses in slender rc shear wallUploaded byAžar Pl
- IRC-37 Revised Bbp 2017Uploaded byRakesh Yadav
- Bubble Deck AnalysisUploaded byjanaaidaas1996
- SI-08-2013.pdfUploaded byhector diaz
- Gibson Et Al. 1997Uploaded byaabb99
- deSIGN OF POLE FOUNDATIONUploaded bySaketRusia
- Instron 3367 Frerichs GuideUploaded byNexhat Qehaja
- Modeling Blast Loading on Buried Reinforced Concrete Structures With ZapotecUploaded byاحمد تسنیم
- Nemat-Nasser -- Finite Elastic-Plastic Deformation of Polycrystalline Metals.pdfUploaded byChandra Clark
- Annex II (Detail Calculation of High Pressure Penstock Pipe)Uploaded bySudan Shakya
- D2919.pdfUploaded byengahmed22281
- Forging CalculationsUploaded byMinhaj Akbar
- An Introduction to Measurements Using Strain GagesUploaded byThanh Nhan Le
- Module1 Stress ObjectiveUploaded bypalluravi
- Rodriquez - Estimating Wind Turbines Mechanical ConstantsUploaded byBetty Blue
- Caesar DispalcmentUploaded byChirag Bhagat
- Lotsberg, Serednicki, Bertnes, Lervik - Design of Grouted Connections for Monopile Offshore Structures - Results From Two Joint Industry ProjectsUploaded bydehermans
- fm r.k rajputUploaded byStevie Cox
- Handout7_6333Uploaded bysonugupta00
- Fetch o ObjectUploaded byVlad Preda
- Yu_2009.pdfUploaded bylim kang hai
- Kinstler - Cracks During GalvanizingUploaded byrobox514
- 02.M.E.StrucUploaded byRajesh Joe
- 3DUploaded byRavi Khandelwal