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AISC Design Guides

AISC Design Guides

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February 2005  Modern SteelConstruction
T
he AISC Steel Solutions Centeranswers thousands of technicalquestions every year concern-ing structural steel design andconstruction. For the most part,the questions are based on AISC
Specifica-tion
provisions or design recommenda-tions found in the AISC
 Manual
. But then,there are a variety of questions withanswers that can’t be found in those twoimportant publications.Fortunately, AISC’s
Design Guide
pub-lications offer an abundance of designinformation on topics too broad for the
Specification
or
 Manual
. Common designquestions, such as how to account forshear in column anchorages, or when touse slip-critical bolted joints, areaddressed in AISC design guides.AISC design guides provide compre-hensive guidance on specialized technicaltopics relevant to structural steel design,and they are authored by recognized indus-try experts. They can be ordered throughthe AISC web site at
www.aisc.org/book-store
, or by calling 800.644.2400. All AISCmembers have free access to AISC’s
e
Pubs web site,
www.aisc.org/epubs
,where they can instantly download elec-tronic copies of AISC design guides anytime, anywhere. Abrief summary of eachdesign guide follows.
Design Guide 1:
Column Base Plates
The AISC
LRFD Manual of Steel Con-struction
addresses the most commoncase for column anchorage design—axialcompression. What to do if you also needto design for uplift, overturning moment,or shear? That’s where
Design Guide 1
comes to the rescue. The guide discussesproper methods for column base shearresistance, suggestions for sizing platewashers, and excellent recommendationsfrom the experts.Asecond edition of
Design Guide 1
isscheduled to be published later in 2005. Itwill address the new OSHAerectionrequirements that distinguish betweenposts and columns, as well as discuss baseplate details pertaining to analysisassumptions of pin and fixed columnanchorage, anchor rod pretension, contractdocuments, double-nutted anchorage con-figurations without grout and their design,regular and shear holes, fatigue, high-seis-mic design, applicable limit states, and base plate design examples.
Design Guide 2:
Steel and Composite Beams with WebOpenings
Design Guide 2
offers thorough guid-ance for the design of beams with circularor rectangular openings in their webs.Included in the design guide are LRFDand ASD design procedures for theeffects of holes subjected to momentand/or shear. Most importantly, theguide covers design cases for both com-posite and non-composite steel beams,and includes a step-by-step procedure forchecking, proportioning, and detailing beam web openings and reinforcement.
Design Guide 3:
Serviceability Design Considerationsfor Steel Buildings, 2nd Edition
Did you know that the recommendedmaximum vertical deflection for anunderhung crane runway beam is
L
/450?Recommended maximum serviceabilityvalues and considerations for a widerange of building applications are dis-cussed in detail in
Design Guide 3
. Thisguide contains several tables with recom-mended maximum serviceability valuesfor roofing, skylight supports, cladding,ceilings, partitions, and equipment. Theguide also presents the latest revision toexisting vibration information due tohuman activity and machines as it relatesto modal damping (a good supplementto
Design Guide 11: Floor Vibrations Due to Human Activity
). The guide containsinformation on cambering beams andhow deflection issues relate to the con-struction of concrete slabs. Roof pondingcladding-structure interaction and mem- brane and metal roofs are also addressed.
Design Guide 4:
Extended End-Plate MomentConnections, 2nd Edition
This second edition now addressesseismic and wind applications. Itincludes design procedures and exam-ples for the four-bolt extended stiffenedand unstiffened, as well as the eight-boltextended stiffened, end-plate momentconnections. Users will find that theguide contains a clarified designapproach to seismic end-plate connectiondesign compared to the recommenda-tions found in FEMA350. The basis foreach design recommendation is outlinedin detail and presented as a step-by-stepprocedure. Connection limit states arediscussed in the guide to help designersunderstand the principles behind the behavior of extended end-plate momentconnections.
Design Guide 5:
Low- and Medium-Rise Steel Buildings
Agreat primer for designers involved inmulti-story designs,
Design Guide 5
addresses many of the most common ques-tions regarding the design of buildings. Theguide includes design rules for economy,live load and bay size selection, compositefloors, open web joist floors, wind loaddesign, and other associated design topics.
AISC Design Guides
By Sergio Zoruba, Ph.D.
SteelWise
For many structural steel design challenges, AISC has a design guide to help you through.
Making Life a Little Easier
 
It also discusses floor load capacityenhancement, shored vs. unshored con-struction, and underfloor duct systems.
Design Guide 6:
Load and Resistance Factor Design ofW-Shapes Encased in Concrete
Design Guide 6
contains more than 300pages of LRFD composite beam-columndesign strength values. In addition, athorough discussion of the use anddesign of composite columns is pre-sented, covering practical design consid-erations, fire resistance, longitudinal rein-forcing bar arrangement, ties,longitudinal reinforcing bar splices, con-nection of steel beams to encased wide-flange columns, shear connectors, baseplates, erection, and temporary wind bracing during composite frame con-struction.
Design Guide 7:
Industrial Buildings, Roofs to ColumnAnchorage
Design Guide 7
addresses all facets ofindustrial building design and includes acomprehensive section on crane runwaydesign. Part I covers owner-establisheddesign criteria, roof systems, roof trusses,wall systems, framing schemes, bracingsystems, column anchorage, and service-ability criteria. Part II concentrates on thecomplete design of industrial buildingswith cranes and addresses fatigue, roof,wall, framing and bracing systems, cranerunway girder design, crane runway fab-rication/erection tolerances, and columndesign. Stepped column design is alsodiscussed. Asecond edition of
DesignGuide 7
will be published later in 2005.
Design Guide 8:
Partially Restrained CompositeConnections
Based on extensive research domesti-cally and abroad,
Design Guide 8
intro-duces design criteria for designing withPR-CC connections. This approachaffords the designer the ability to econo-mize beam sizes for gravity loading or toresist lateral loads in unbraced frames.The guide contains several sections,including an introduction to PR-CC con-nections, covers analysis, moment-rota-tion curves, design procedures, andexamples. As a bonus, the appendix con-tains a short but detailed discussion ofstory sway calculations.
Design Guide 9:
Torsional Analysis of Structural SteelMembers
An excellent introduction to the con-cepts of torsion in open and closed cross-sections, this design guide facilitates calcu-lations of torsional stresses and establishes a basis for design. For open-sections such asW-shapes, the normal and shear stressesdue to both pure and warping torsion can be calculated using the guide. In addition,channel and Z-shaped open cross-sectionsare addressed, as well as closed cross-sec-tions such as rectangular and round HSSand steel pipe. Several examples and designcurves are included in the guide.
Design Guide 10:
Erection Bracing of Low-RiseStructural Steel Buildings
Design Guide 10
addresses both per-manent and temporary erection bracing,including an important chapter on con-struction phase loads. Topics addressedinclude column and column base (withextensive discussions of potential failuremodes, including fracture of fillet welds between the two, bending failure of baseplates, anchor rod rupture, buckling,pull, push-through, and push-out), dis-cussions of tie members, beam to columnconnections, and diaphragms. In addi-tion, wire rope diagonal bracing and con-nections are covered, as well as design ofdeadmen.
Design Guide 11:
Floor Vibrations Due to Human Activity
Did you know that people in officesand residences do not like distinctly per-ceptible vibration, whereas people takingpart in an activity will accept vibrationsapproximately 10 times greater?
DesignGuide 11
has an entire chapter devoted tohuman response to floor motion, andaddresses both walking and rhythmicexcitations. There is also a chapter thataddresses design for the effects of vibra-tion on sensitive equipment. Special con-sideration for determining the naturalfrequency of open-web steel joists and joist girders is included. Several designexamples are given, including interioroffice bays, footbridges, and mezzanines.Remedial measures are discussed indetail.
Design Guide 12:
Modification of Existing Welded SteelMoment Frames Connections forSeismic Design
Where would you look to find infor-mation for upgrading existing seismicmoment connections? Simple. FEMA351/352 and
Design Guide 12
. This designguide discusses strategies and solutionsfor the upgrade of existing pre-Northridgemoment connections, including retrofitsolutions with a welded haunch, bolted bracket, or reduced beam section (RBS).Based on experimental results, recommen-dations for modification of pre-North-ridge moment connections are presentedand discussed in detail. In addition, theguide discusses practical considerationsfor remedial work, such as removal andrestoration of building finishes.
Design Guide 13:
Stiffening of Wide-Flange Columns atMoment Connections: Wind andSeismic Applications
Do you need guidance in designingcolumn stiffening for strong- and weak-axis moment connections?
Design Guide13
contains this information and muchmore. The guide offers multiple exam-ples for the proper design of transversestiffeners, web doubler plates and diago-nal stiffeners. Detailed discussions areincluded on topics such as unreinforcedcolumns, stiffness considerations, forcetransfer and the economical selection ofcolumns. Also covered are detailing rec-ommendations for special cases, such ascolumn stiffening for beams of differingdepth and beam framing over columns.The appendix includes design recom-mendations for weak-axis moment con-nections, including research findings.
Design Guide 14:
Staggered Truss Framing Systems
Originally developed in the 1960s,staggered truss framing continues to be acompetitive framing configuration formid-rise structures. Topics addressed in
Design Guide 14
include diaphragmaction using hollow-core precast plankfloor slabs and the design of truss mem- bers and connections in wind and low-seismic applications (
R
= 3). Specialtopics such as mechanical design consid-erations, plank leveling, erection, coordi-nation with subcontractors, foundationoverturning and sliding, and balconydesign are also covered.
Design Guide 15:
AISC Rehabilitation and Retrofit Guide
If you periodically work in retrofittingold structural steel buildings, then youdefinitely need
Design Guide 15
and itsincluded CD companion, the
Shapes Data-base v3.1H 
.
Design Guide 15
contains over300 pages of historical information,including dimensional and geometricalproperties of structural steel andwrought iron sections. The yield and ten-sile strengths of structural steels, includ-
February 2005 • Modern SteelConstruction

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