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BY DIVYA KAMATH (08241A0113) AND K.VANDANA REDDY (083241A0155) DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING GOKARAJU RANGARAJU INSTITUTE OF ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY, BACHUPALLY, HYDERABAD. REPORT ON THE INDUSTRY MINI PROJECT FOR THE YEAR 201112 DONE IN MAYJUNE.
MINI PROJECT REPORT ON “ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF REINFORCED CONCRETE STRUCTURESA G+5 BUILDING MODEL” BY DIVYA KAMATH (08241A0113) AND K.VANDANA REDDY (08241A0155) DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING GOKARAJU RANGARAJU INSTITUTE OF ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY, BACHUPALLY, HYDERABAD.
Columns and Footings. which depend on the unit weight of the materials used (concrete. In order to design them. The advancement of innovative and environmentally friendly building materials are also coming up. the concepts and procedures of designing the basic components of a multistory building are described. The future of structure engineering mainly depends on better and more effective methods of designing the structures so that they serve better and are also economical. The loads coming from the slabs onto the beam may be trapezoidal or triangular. Finally. Once the loads are obtained. eco friendly materials which are economical and more effective methods of designing will decide the future of structure engineering. the component takes the load first i. Hence. The very basis of construction of any building. the end conditions and the loading.. Overall. the beam may be designed. For designing columns. Depending on this. After this. the footings are designed based on the loading from the column and also the soil bearing capacity value for that particular area. Slabs. eccentricity and if it is a short or slender column. positioning of the particular rooms (Drawing room. bridges. the loads are calculated namely the dead loads. Most of the columns designed in this mini project were considered to be axially loaded with uniaxial bending. Most importantly. Designing of slabs depends upon whether it is a oneway or a twoway slab. Structural engineering has existed since humans first started to construct their own structures. Thereafter.e the slabs can be designed. . the planning of the building with regard to appropriate directions for the respective rooms. the loads (mainly shear) from the beams are taken by the columns. which according to the code IS:8751987 is around 2kN/m2. From the slabs. brick) and the live loads.) such that they serve their respective purpose and also suiting to the requirement and comfort of the inhabitants. the loads are transferred to the beam. culverts. is designing. Thereby depending on the suitability. the designing of columns is taken up depending on end conditions. it is necessary to know the moments they are subjected to. moments. choosing position of beams and columns are also properly explained. plan layout of beams and the position of columns are fixed. residential house or dams. it is important to first obtain the plan of the particular building that is. The foremost basic in structural engineering is the design of simple basic components and members of a building viz. bed room. Thereafter. the sections must be checked for all the four components with regard to strength and serviceability. For this purpose. frame analysis is done by Moment Distribution Method.Abstract Structural design is the primary aspect of civil engineering. kitchen toilet etc. Apart from that. They can give a new direction to the structural engineering field as the availability of concrete and steel is not only decreasing but also they are harmful to the environment. canals etc. Beams.
etc. backed up by ample experience.C framed structure or a steel structure etc. They may be vague. It is emphasized that any structure to be constructed must satisfy the need efficiently for which it is intended and shall be durable for its desired life span. ambiguous or even unacceptable from engineering point of view because he is not aware of the various implications involved in the process of planning and design . acoustics. bye laws. planting of trees etc. sufficient head room. primarily to meet its functional requirements..INTRODUCTION Engineering is a professional art of applying science to the efficient conversion of natural resources for the benefit of man. keeping careful balance between economy and safety. Initially.. intuition and judgement. and about the limitationa and intricacies of structural science. bearing all these aspects in mind the architect/engineer has to decide whether it should be a load bearing structure or R. lighting. FUNCTIONAL DESIGN The structure to be constructed should be primarily serve the basic purpose for which it is to be used and must have a pleasing look. the design of any structure is categorized into the following two main types :1) functional design 2) structural design. The purpose of standards is to ensure and enhance the safety. The process of design commences with planning of the structure . unobstructed view in the case of community halls. proper water supply and drainage arrangements. . serviceable and durable structure. The building should provide happy environment inside as well as outside. Therefore. STRUCTURAL DESIGN Structural design is an art and science of understanding the behaviour of structural members subjected to loads and designing them with economy and elegance to give a safe. the functional planning of a building must take into account the proper arrangements of rooms / halls to satisfy the need of the client. such as recent design codes. the requirements proposed by the client are taken into consideration. THE DESIGN PROCESS The design process of structural planning and design requires not only imagination and conceptual thinking but also sound knowledge of science of structural engineering besides the knowledge of practical aspects. good ventilation. Thus. Engineering therefore requires above all creative imagination to innovative useful application for natural phenomenon.C. cinema halls.
In a framed structure the load is transferred from slab to beam. STAGES IN STRUCTURAL DESIGN The process of structural design involves the following stages : 1) structural planning 2) action of forces and computation of loads 3) methods of analysis 4) member design 5) detailing.STRUCTURAL DETAILS OF A FRAMED STRUCTURE The principle elements of a R. the structural planning of the building frame is done. from beam to column and then to the foundation and soil below it. This involves determination of the following : . STRUCTURAL PLANNING After getting an architectural plan of the buildings. drawing and preparation of schedules.C building frame consists of : 1) 2) 3) 4) slabs to cover large area beams to support slabs and walls columns to support beams footings to distribute concentrated column loads over a large of the supporting soil such that the bearing capacity of soil is not exceeded.
Hence with the increase in the span. POSITION OF COLUMNS 1) Columns should be preferably located at or near the corners of a building and at the intersections of beams/walls. When the centre to centre distance between the intersection of walls is large or when there are no cross walls. their position automatically gets fixed as shown in the figure below. and the total load on beam increases. Column position for rectangular pattern building. 2) Select the position of columns so as to reduce bending moments in beams. On the other hand. the spacing between two columns is governed by limitations of spans of supported beams because spacing of columns decides the span of beam. Therefore the cost of the beam per unit length increases rapidly with the . 3) Avoid larger spans of beams. and hence its self weight.a) b) c) d) e) positioning and orientation of column of columns position of beams spanning of slabs layout of stairs selecting proper type of footing the basic principle in deciding the layout of compent members is that the loads should be transferred to the foundation along the shortest path. the increase in total load due to increase in length is negligible as long as the column is short. As the span of the beam increases. Since the basic function of the columns is to support beams which are normally placed under the walls to support them. there is considerable increase in the size of the beam. in the case of column. the required depth of the beam. When the locations of two columns are very near. then one column should be provided instead of two at such a position so as to reduce the beam moment. It is well known that the moment governing the beam design varies with the square of the span and directly with the load.
Provide depth of the column in the plane of the wall to avoid such offsets. In such cases. Beam type rectangular flanged Cantilevers 3meters 5meters simply supported 6meters 10meters Fixed/continuous 8meters 12meters 4) Avoid larger centre to centre distance between columns. When the column is rigidly connected to right angles. Heavy sections of column lead to offsets from walls and obstruct the floor area. ORIENTATION OF COLUMNS 1) Avoid projection of column outside wall. Larger spacing of columns not only increases the load on the column at each floor posing problem of stocky columns in lower storeys of a multi storeyed building. According requirements of aesthetics and utility. In general.span as compared to beams on the basis of unit cost. . the column may be shifted inside along a cross wall to make room for accommodating the footing within the property line. 5) The columns on property line need special treatment. difficulties are encountered in providing footing for such columns. Since column footing requires certain area beyond the column. the column should be so oriented that the depth of the column is perpendicular to major axis of bending so as to get larger moment of inertia and hence greater moment resisting capacity. 2) Orient the column so that the depth of the column is contained in the major plane of bending or is perpendicular to the major axis of bending. It will also reduce Leff/D ratio resulting in increase in the load carrying capacity of the column. the maximum spans of beams carrying live loads upto 4 kN/m^2 may be limited to the following values. Therefore the larger span of the beams should be preferably avoided for economy reasons. In such cases . projections of columns outside the wall in the room should be avoided as they not only give bad also obstruct the use of floor space and create problems in furniture flush with the wall. it is subjected to moments of addition to the axial load.
When rectangular slab is supported along its four edges.5m 4. how ever two way action of the slab not only depends on the aspect ratio Ly / Lx and but also on the ratio of reinforcement in the two directions. normally higher L/D ratio is taken to restrict the depth from considerations of head room. its spacing shall be decided by the maximum spans of slabs. . for large span. L3/D3. This is because it is well known that deflection varies directly with the cube of span and inversely with the cube of depth i. with live load less than 5kN/m^2. 5) SPANNING OF SLABS This is decided by supporting arrangements. This will avoid offsets in the rooms. Therefore spans of beams which require the depth of beam greater than one meter should be avoided. Slab requires the maximum volume of concrete to carry a given load. Therefore.e. there by more moment is transferred to the column at the beam column junction. Therefore the thickness of slab is required to be kept minimum.the slab acts as a one way supported slab.5m 4. The maximum and minimum spans of slabs which decide the spacing of beams are governed by loading and limiting thickness given above. When the supports are only on opposite edges or only in one direction. Consequently. However. designer is free to decide as to whether the slab should be designed as one way or two way. 4) However. Support condition cantilevers Simply supported Fixed/continous Oneway Twoway Oneway Twoway Oneway Twoway Oneway Twoway Maximum 1.3) It should be borne in mind that increasing the depth in the plane of bending not only increases the moment carrying capacity but also increases its stiffness.5m 6. if the difference in bending moment in two mutually perpendicular directions is not large the depth of the column may be taken along the wall provided column has sufficient strength in the plane of large moment. POSITION OF BEAMS 1) Beams shall normally be provided under the walls or below a heavy concentrated load to avoid these loads directly coming on slabs.. Since beams are primarily provided to support slabs. increase in D is less than increase in span L which results in greater deflection for larger span. In the case of buildings. it acts as one way slab when Ly / Lx > 2 and as two way slab for Ly/Lx < 2. the maximum spacing of beams may be limited to the values of maximum spans of slabs given below. aesthetics and psychological effect.5m 2.0m 3.0m Recommended span of slabs 2) 3) 4) Avoid larger spacing of beams from deflection and cracking criteria. Larger spans of beams shall also be avoided from the considerations of controlling the deflection and cracking. The maximum practical thickness for residential/office/public buildings is 200mm while the minimum is 100mm.
since in this case one way action is predominant. Drill holes and trail pits should be taken and in situ plate load test may be performed and samples of soil tested in the laboratory to determine the bearing capacity of soil and other properties. For column on the boundary line. pile foundations can be appropriate choice. main steel is provided along the short span only and the load is transferred to two opposite supports only. The steel along the long span just acts as distribution steel and is not designed for transferring the load but to distribute the load and to resist shrinkage and temperature stresses. While designing any slab as a cantilever slab. for short spans and light loads. 2) A two way slab having aspect ratio Ly / Lx < 2 is generally economical compared to one way slab because steel along the spans acts as main steel and transfers the load to all its four supports. CHOICE OF FOOTING TYPE 1) The type of footing depends upon the load carried y the column and bearing capacity of the supporting soil. Even under one small building the soil may vary from a soft clay to hard murum. steel required for two way slab does not differ appreciably as compared to steel for one way slab because of the requirement of minimum steel. If such soil or black cotton soil exists for great depths. isolated column footings are normally preferred except in case of soils with very low bearing capacities. While deciding the type of the slab whether a cantilever or a simply supported slab or a continuous slab loaded by UDL it should be borne in mind that the maximum bending moment in cantilever (M = wL2 / 2) is four times that of a simply supported slab (M=wL2/8) . It may be noted that the earth under the foundation is susceptible to large variations. 3) For framed structure under study. . The two way action is advantageous essentially for large spans and for live loads greater than 3kN/m^2.1) A slab normally acts as a one way slab when the aspect ratio Ly/Lx >2 . 4) Decide the type of the slab. raft foundation can be an alternative solution. 4) If columns are very closely spaced and bearing capacity of the soil is low. while it is five to six times that of a continuous slab or a fixed slab (M=wL2/10 or wL2/12) for the same span length. 5) Similarly deflection of a cantilever loaded by a uniformly distributed load is given by : δ = wL4 /8EI = 48/5 *(5wL4 / 38EI) which is 9. In one way slab. a combined footing or a strap footing may be provided. it is utmost importance to see whether adequate anchorage to the same is available or not. 2) It is necessary to conduct the survey in the area where the proposed structure is to be constructed to determine the soil properties. 3) Spanning of the slab is also decided by the continuity of the slab.6 times that of a simply supported slab = (5wL4 / 384 EI).
e. Bending action :The force either parallel or transverse. Twisting action :This action is caused by out of plane parallel forces i. and it is caused by forces passing through the centroidal axis and inducing axial (tensile or compressive) stresses only. ANALYSIS OF A STRUCTURE The different approaches to structural analysis are : . It produces a complex complex stress condition in the member. forces not contained in the plane of axis of the member but in a plane perpendicular to axis of the member inducing torsional moment and hence shear stresses in the member Combined action :It is a combination of one or more of above actions. The bending may be about one or both axes which are perpendicular to the member axis.. Membrane action :This occurs in the case of two dimensional (continuum) structures like plates and shells. The bending action is essentially by transverse forces or by moments about axes lying in the plane of the slab. to the membrane axis and contained in the plane of bending induces bending (tensile and compressive) stresses. arches. cables and members of trusses. This induces forces along the axial surface only. Shear action :The shear action is caused by inplane parallel forces inducing shear stresses.ACTIONS OF FORCES AND COMPUTATION OF LOADS BASIC STRUCTURAL ACTIONS The various structural actions which a structural engineer is required to know are as follows :TYPES OF STRUCTURAL ACTIONS Axial force action :This occurs in the case of one dimensional (discrete) members like columns.
1) This scheme is followed by public work department of some states and by steel structures fabricators and erectors. designers in the . MARKING OF FRAME COMPONENTS Before starting the structural design of R. Beams are designated as Bij in which suffix i refers to column number from which beam starts and suffix j refers to the direction in which it runs. and its modified version namely Limit State Method for R. column. The good detailing ensures that the structure will behave as designed and should not mar the appearance of the exposed surface due to excessive cracking. j=2. (j=1 for beams going northwards in (y) direction. and footing. beam. c.C. Limit analysis is further bifurcated as plastic theory applied to steel structures and ultimate load method of design. The different schemes adopted for marking or identification are given below. DETAILING. It is not very common with R. it is always necessary to mark or designate them first to facilitate identification.Structures. frame components. columns are first of all numbered serially startin from the column at top left corner proceeding rightwards and then downwards as shown in the figure below. a. listing and scheduling.C. for beams going eastwards in (x) direction. while j=4 is used for cantilever beam going westward with no column beyond. Scheme followed by the private sector. Column reference scheme b. This scheme of marking is called as a grid reference scheme. Scheme as recommended by IS : 55251. which includes design for ultimate limit state at which ultimate load theory applies and in service state elastic theory applies and in service elastic theory applies and in services state elastic theory is used.1) Elastic analysis 2) Limit analysis Elastic analysis is used in working stress method of design.The member design consists of design of slab. j=3 is used for cantilever beam going southwards with no column beyond. AND PREPARATION OF SCHEDULE Detailing is a process of evolution based on an understanding of structural behavior and material properties. The skillful detailing will assure satisfactory behaviour and adequate strength of structural members. MEMBER DESIGN :. DRAWING. Column reference scheme :In this scheme.5: “ Recommendations for detailing of reinforcement in reinforced concrete work ”.C.
starting from first column and moving rightwards first and then downwards thus numbering first all the beams in horizontal or x. by the side of the column starting either from top left corner and moving rightwards and down wards. 2) This practice is useful and advantageous for maintaining a proper record especially when different slab panels are designed for different loads. end conditions and the load so that categories of slabs required to be designed are 2) 3) 4) . Slabs are designated serially as Sb1 . B2.. proceeding vertically downwards bay wise and then rightwards. or by encircled numbers such as 1. 2.direction and then numbering first all the beams in horizontal or x. while suffix j indicates the type of slab whether oneway or twoway (j=1 for one way slab and j= 2 for two way slab). Scheme of marking columns in this way is very common.private sector. Grid reference scheme :1) In this scheme of marking. This record is helpful to avoid wrong usage or over loading of the room in future due to change of user which is very common in government departments or public sector. However. Sb2 . series of imaginary horizontal grid lines passing through each column are marked as AA .direction and then numbering upwards in y – direction starting from left most beams as shown in the figure below. 22. The columns are designated as Cij in which suffix i and j refer to the horizontal (ith ) and vertical (jth) grid lines intersecting at the column. the columns are marked serially as C1. it requires grouping of slab panel first having nearly equal spans. 33 as shown in the below figure. starting from panel in the top left corner. This scheme is partially followed in practice. Beams are marked serially as B1. and spacing of reinforcement along two perpendicular spans). but that for beams and slabs is not very much favored ( especially writing suffixes m and b to mark beam and slab respectively. etc. diameter. the slabs are not marked serially but are marked according to their categories based on design specifications (namely the thickness. C3 etc.. 3 etc. and vertical grid lines passing through each column are marked as 11. is considered to be superfluous).BB. starting from the column at the bottom left corner. CC etc.. This facilitates scheduling of slabs. C2. The government departments which adopt this marking scheme. designate slabs as wSij in which prefixing letter w indicates category number of the slab. 2) 3) 4) Scheme used in the private sector 1) In this scheme. Nevertheless.
The latest I. LOADS AND MATERIALS Loads and properties of materials constitute the basic parameters affecting the design of a R. DESIGN PHILOSOPHIES Reinforced concrete structures can be designed by using one of the following design philosophies. However. by arrows on the plan and specifying separately in the schedules under remarks column. Both of them are basically of varying nature. horizontal loads. The . structure. It is also based on sound scientific principles backed up by 25 years of research. It is a judicious amalgamation of WSM and ULM removing all drawbacks of both methods but maintaining their good points. Code gives emphasis on Limit State method which is the modified version of Ultimate load method. TYPES OF LOADS The loads are broadly classified as vertical loads.S. the loads for which the slabs are designed are many times not shown on the drawings.reduced to a minimum. impact load.C. it is advisable to record the design live load along with the specification of grades of concrete and steel in the notes on the drawings. since these drawings form a permanent record with the user or with the licencing bodies like municipal corporations. 1) Working Stress Method (WSM) 2) Ultimate Load Method (ULM) 3) Limit State Method (LSM) Working stress method used over decades is now practically out dated. The limit state method has proved to have an edge over the working stress design from the view point of economy. and longitudinal loads. The vertical loads consists of dead load. live load. It is not used at all in many advanced countries of the world because of its inherent drawbacks. The spanning of slabs is shown. At present. The correct assessment of loads/forces on a structure is a very important step and serviceable design of structure.
horizontal loads comprises of wind load and earth quake load. Imposed loads or Live loads :Live loads or movable loads with out any acceleration or impact. The details of design wind load are given is IS : 875 (part . Thus impact load is equal to imposed load incremented by some percentage depending on the intensity of impact. permanent partition walls.2(DL + LL + WL) when the wind is considered as against the factor of 1. The longitudinal loads (viz. Thus impact load is equal to imposed incremented by some percentage depending on the intensity of impact.2 Wind load is required to be considered in design especially when the height of the building exceeds two times dimensions transverse to the exposed wind surface. These are assumed to be produced by the intended use or occupancy of the building including weights of movable partition or furniture etc. For low rise building say up to 4 to 5 storeys the wind load is not critical because the moment of resistance provided by the continuity of floor system to column connection and walls provided between column connection and walls provided between columns are sufficient to accommodate the effect of these forces.3)2. The imposed loads to be assumed in buildings Impact load :Impact load is caused by vibration or impact or acceleration.) Dead load :Dead loads are permanent or stationary loads which are transferred to the structure throughout their life span. Ithe dimension imposed load :Impact load is caused by vibration or impact or acceleration. Dead load is primarily due to self weight of structural members. . A person walking produces a live load but soldiers marching or frames supporting lifts and hoists produce impact loads. design of gantry girders etc. fixed permanent equipment and weighs of different materials. tractive and braking forces are considered in special cases of design of bridges. Wind load :Wind load is primary horizontal load caused by movement of air relative to earth. Further in limit state method the factor for design load is reduced to 1. A person walking produces a live load but soldiers marching or frames supporting lifts and hoists produce impact loads.5 (DL + LL) when wind is not considered.
type of limit state etc.0 DL + IL + WL 1.0 1. DESIGN LOADS The variation in loads due to unforeseen increase in the loads.0 DL + WL 1. are taken into account to define the design load. The characteristic load is defined as that value of load which has 95% probability of not being exceeded during the service span of the structure. this requires large amount of statistical data.9* 1.5 or 0. Partial safety factor(γƒ ) for loads (according to IS : 456 – 2000) Load combination limit state of collapse limit state of serviceability DL IL WL DL IL WL DL + IL 1.2 1. the seismic forces are not critical. Thus.2 1. CHARACTERISTIC LOAD Since the loads are variable in nature they are determined based on statistical approach..0 1.Earth quake load :Earth quake loads are horizontal loads caused by earth quake and shall be computed in accordance with IS : 18932. The design load is given by : Design load = γƒ × characteristic load Where γƒ = partial safety of loads.0 0. constructional inaccuracies. Code recommends to take the working loads or service loads based on past experience and judgement and are taken as per IS : 875 2.5 1.8 * this value is considered when stability against over turning or stress reversal is critical . and importance factor less than 1.3 codes.1 and IS : 18932.2 . For monolithic reinforced concrete structures located in seismic zone II and III with out more than 5 storey high.2 1. the characteristic value of the load is obtained based on statistical probabilistic principles from mean value and standard deviation. However.5 1.5 1. But it is impossible to give a guarantee that the loads can not exceed during the life span of the structure.8 0.
(a) consideration may be limited to combination of : 1) Design dead load on all spans will full design live loads on two adjacent spans (for obtaining maximum hogging moment.) 2) Design dead load on all spans with full design imposed load on alternate spans ( to get maximum span moment. The loading arrangement giving maximum span moment. (3) since the serviceability relates to the behavior of structure at working load the partial safety factors for limit state of serviceability are unity.a and figure 1. For building upto 4 storeys. all load combinations. Substitute EL for WL. the values given in this table are applicable for short term effects. (4) for limit state of serviceability. in general are required to be considered and the structure is designed for the most critical of all.5(DL + LL) Minimum load = wmin = DL The maximum positive moments producing tension at the bottom will occur when the deflection is maximum or curvature producing concavity upwards is maximum. For deciding critical load arrangements. both DL and LL) covers the whole span while minimum load (i. the load arrangement may be design dead load and design imposed load on all the spans.e. we are required to use maximum and minimum loads. wind load is not considered.b gives the loading arrangements for maximum negative moment at support B .e. the dead load and that part of the dead load and live load likely to be permanent may only be considered. CRITICAL LOAD COMBINATIONS While designing a structure. This condition will occur when maximum load (i. While assessing the long term effects due to creep.Notes : (1) DL = dead load IL = imposed load WL = windload (2) while considering earth quake effects. say span AB is shown in below figure 1. only DL) is on adjacent spans. the elements are required to be designed for critical combination of dead load and live load only.) 3) When design imposed load does not exceed threefourths of the design dead load. For this code prescribes different load factors as given below : Maximum load = wmax = 1.
In R.5 for concrete and γm = 1.(i. According to I. M20. there is 95% probability of achieving this value. Characteristic strength of concrete in flexural member :It may be noted that the strength of concrete cube does not truly represent the strength of concrete in flexural member because factors namely.e.67ƒck / 1.5 = 0. Design strength (ƒd) and partial safety factor(γd) for material strength :The strength to be taken for the purpose of design is known as design strength and is given by Design strength (ƒd) = characteristic strength(ƒck) Partial safety factor for material Strength (γm) The value of γm depends upon the type of material and upon the type of limit state. is arrived at using statistical probabilistic principles.15 for steel. but higher grades of concrete should be used for severe and very severe and extreme environment. or only 5% probability of not achieving the same). denotes the specified compressive strength (ƒck) of 150mm size cube at 28 days. in which letter M refers to concrete mix and the number 15. expressed in N/mm2. Taking this into consideration the characteristic strength of concrete in a flexural member is taken as 0.PROPERTIES OF CONCRETE Grade of concrete :Concrete is known by its grade which is designated as M15. state of stress in a member and casting and curing conditions for concrete in the member. 20.67times2.446 ƒck ≈ 0.45 ƒck Tensile strength (ƒcr) :The estimate of flexural tensile strength or the modulus of rupture or the cracking strength of concrete from cube compressive strength is obtained from the relation : . γm = 1. M25 grades of concrete are common.6 the strength of concrete cube. the shape effect. 25 etc. Design strength of concrete in member = 0. Thus. the prism effect. Compressive strength :Like load the strength of concrete is also a quantity which varies considerably for the same concrete mix.. There fore a single representative value known as characteristic strength . code.S. M25 etc. work M20. concrete is known by its compressive strength. Characteristic strength :It is defined as that value of the strength below which not more than 5% of the test results are suspected to fall.C.
The shrinkage is measured by shrinkage strain. According to the code short term modulus of elasticity of concrete is given by : Ec = 5000 √ƒck N/mm2 Long term modulus of elasticity (Ece) :The effect of creep and shrinkage is to reduce modulus of elasticity of concrete with time. the long term modulus of elasticity of concrete takes into account the effect of creep and shrinkage and is given by : Ece = Ec / (1+ θ) Where.7√ ƒck N/mm2 The tensile strength of concrete in direct tension is obtained experimentally by split cylinder strength. and hence concrete develops cracks. Therefore.0003 for design purposes. Shrinkage :The property of diminishing in volume during the process of drying and hardening is termed as shrinkage. According to the code. it produces tensile stress in the concrete. Ece = long term modulus of elasticity Ec = short term modulus of elasticity θ = creep coefficient. Short term modulus of elasticity (Ec) The secant modulus obtained by testing a concrete specimen at 28 days under specified rate of loading is known as short term modulus of elasticity because inelastic deformations under this loading are practically negligible. If this strain is prevented. It depends mainly on the duration of exposure. the value of ultimate creep coefficient is 1.6 at 28 days of loading. . εcc = 0.ƒcr = 0. The ultimate creep strain is estimated from the creep coefficient θ given by : θ = creep strain / elastic strain = εcc/ εi creep strain εcc depends primarily on the duration of sustained loading. It varies between 1/8 to 1/12 of cube compressive strength. Creep :Creep is defined as the plastic deformation under sustained load.
and columns using one of the marking schemes. 2) Centre to centre dimensions between beams. IS : Code gives the following expression for the long term modular ratio also changes accordingly.0 11. It is also required for calculating the properties of a transformed section of a R. beams. Ec = 5000 √ƒck N/mm2.9 long term 13. It is further notified that as Ec changes modular ratio Es / Ec Where. age at loading etc. and type of footing. I.Code gives the following expression for the long term modular ratio taking into account the effects of creep and shrinkage partially. Es = modulus of elasticity of steel = 2 × 105 N/mm2. it therefore. The structural plan will be drawn showing therein: 1) Position of columns. plays a very important role in limit state of serviceability and in calculations of deflection and cracking.S.C. spanning of slabs.0 CONVENTIONAL METHOD :This involves determination of positions of columns. columns to decide the span lengths of slabs and beams. Long term modular ratio = m = 280 3ζabc Where ζabc = permissible compressive stress due to bending in concrete in N/mm2 This modular ratio is useful only in the working stress design. . 3) Marking of slabs. beams. and spanning of slabs. As the modulus of elasticity of concrete changes with time. position of beams.3 8. the modular ratio also changes accordingly. member for the serviceability calculations Modular ratio for different grades of concrete Grade of concrete modular ratio ‘m’ Short term M20 M25 8.Effect of the reduction In E ce with time is to increase deflections and cracking with time.
Breadth of beam . stairs. NOTATIONS A : . PRACTICAL APPROACH If the work is to be started urgently. followed by beams. lofts etc. D d D.(in kN/m). weather sheds etc.Area of steel at mid span in shorter direction Astc : .Dead load : Characteristic compressive strength of concrete :.Area of steel at mid span in longer direction Astyc b B. it may be necessary to give the sizes of footing and ground floor columns first.Development length : Live load : .Area of steel at continuous edge in shorter direction Asty : . unit loads on parapet walls.Area of steel at continuous edge in longer direction : . grills.L M : . fck Fy J K Leff Ld L. columns and column footings provided sufficient time is provided.M bw. (in kN/m).1) 2) 3) After the preparation of structural plan. where ever necessary. internal) per metre height. w.Neutral axis factor : . floor.Effective length : . Once these preliminaries are over design the frame components starting from slab. balconies. the calculations will be done for unit loads as:unit loads on slabs of roof.L. slenderness of column etc. uniaxial / biaxial bending in columns due to fixity with beam. the design will first be done of footings and columns by estimation of approximate equivalent axial load on columns.c and bath rooms.Modular ratio : . In such a case. (kN/m) unit loads on walls (external.Area Ast : .Lever arm factor : .Breadth of web or rib : Over all depth : Effective depth : .Bending Moment : . giving sufficient allowance for effect of continuity of slabs and beams.Characteristic strength of steel : .
Local by laws etc.Nominal shear stress Design codes used: IS:4562000. Different rooms in building needs different aspects.. Xu Z Ocbc Ost τc τv : Axial load : . SP34 (Handbook on concrete reinforcement and detailing) Introduction to Principle of Planning The basis of planning of building is to range all the units a building on the floors according to their functional requirement making best use of the space available for the building the planning is governed by several factors such as climatic condition she location. of a residential building. scenery etc. It so because north aspect receives natural north lights which is used in most of the daytime. IS:8751987.Shear stress in concrete :. accommodation requirements.Moment of Resistance factor : . .Shear Force : .Aspect means the method of arrangements of door and windows in external walls. Three are few principles of planning listed below which are like to be considered in planning. Aspects provides comfort and is important from any particular direction. breeze. SP16 (Design aid to IS:456)..P Q S. Such as sunshine.Permissible compressive stress in steel : Permissible stress in steel : ..F. This enables the occupations to enjoy the natural gifts.Depth of neutral axis : Lever arm : .Most part of the living room should be towards north. LIVING ROOM: . (1) ASPECT: .
Living room. laboratory room.In planning a building an architect deals with length.North aspects this make more light to enter and will be diffused which results in uniform distribution of light. cub hoards. Maximum benefits should be obtained from maximum dimensions required for the furniture's expected to be achieved from the space.KITCHEN: . BED ROOM: . space occupied by hanging contents from placements should also be given due consideration (4) ROOMINESS: . will have their own requirements. office room etc. drawing room. position of beds. such as con~{ort cheerfulness. (2) PROSPECT: . The feeling of space i. STUDY ROOM: . which is pleasing in appearance and is reflecting its individuality. dining tables etc. width and height.Eastern aspect to admit morning sun to refresh and purity me the air. One must feel the sense of pride in having a house. Should be shown. (3) FURNITURE REQUIREMENTS: Furniture is the functional requirement of a room Living room. furniture pieces like sofas. Prospect must not only make outer appearance attractive but also maintain qualities. security. whether it is sufficient less or more depends upon suitable and adequate proportions of length. classroom. Hence the length to .Prospect in its proper sense is the impression that a person viewing from outside likely to get.North aspects or southwest aspect is very good for bedrooms.e. width and height of rooms. A square room is found to be inconvenient as compared to rectangular room of the same area from utility point of view. economy and up to date. kitchen. Generally for the plans.
In residential building in particular optimum privacy has to secured in planning. The internal privacy means. Their location should be such that they don't cause any disturbance in any part of the building.5 less width with more lengths causes tunnel effect (5) GROUPING: . Disposition of doors and windows greatly affect internal privacy. stair case is a very important unit in any building as it forms the only link among various floors of the building. Circulation between rooms of the same floor is known as horizontal circulation.In all building some sort of privacy is essential feature. lobbies and screens also provide internal privacy toilets lavatories. from main living room to avoid smoke and smells. They should be well lighted and ventilated. screening interior or one room from other room's parts. The extent of privacy of a building from the street lanes and neighboring buildings depends on its function. (6) CIRCULATION: .width ratio should be between 1.Access or internal through fares between rooms of the same floor (or) between different floors in known as circulation passages. For examples in residential building.Grouping means setting different rooms of a building accordance to their inter relationship of the spaces should be such that it is a feeling of invitation and transition rather than feeling of abrupt change.2 to 1. corridors. dining room should be close to the kitchen. corridors. (7) PRIVACY: . hathrooms. halls and lobbies serve the purpose of horizontal circulation. hall etc. require . used horizontal circulation's should be independent. Passages.. At the same time kitchen should be kept away. Main bedroom should be so located that there is no independent and separate access from each room towards the sanitary units directly or thought other passages.
EX: .absolute privacy and as such all these should have in independent access from bedroom without disturbing the others. Lighting may be natural or artificial.Water Closet and bathrooms should be provided }1'ith glazed tiles so that they can be deemed regularly sanitary convenience include W C. Doors with angle shutter one preferred to double shutter doors (8) SANITATION: . b. ventilation and sanitary conveniences. c. Lighting: . Natural lighting is achieved by properly positioning the adequate number of windows to admit the required amount of sum inside the room.In the care of residential buildings. c. Selection of site for the building greatly affects the elegance.Elegance is related to the effect produced by elevation. cleanliness. Good day lighting means not too much light but sufficient light free from glare.Lighting is required to provide sufficient illumination in the building and to keep hygiene. The visualization of elevation should always be kept in mind while preparing plan. Urinals. privacy care he secured by carefully planning the entrance path ways and proper grouping of all the rooms in their corelation building located in the depression will always give . The other factors are: a. Sanitary Convenience: . b. Architectural design and composition should be studied in detail for achieving success in creating an elegant structure. a. which depends upon the proportion of width height of doors and windows choice of materials will also affect the elegance of building. Bathrooms and their number should be sufficient in relation to the occupant load. Ventilation: .Ventilation is system of supplying (or) removing air by natural or mechanical means to or from any enclosed space to create and maintain comfortable conditions. (9) ELEGANCE: .Sanitation includes light.
depressed elegance where as that located on the elevated spot gives impressive appearance.from is termed as Ventilation. (11) FLEXIBILITY: .Good orientation means setting the plan of the proposed building in such a manner and direction that future occupants of the building would enjoy what ever in good and avoid whatever is bad from the natural elements such as sun wind rain. . Orientation is relationship to its environment. Good ventilation is an important factor in providing comfort in building. (12) ORIETATION: . d. Economy restricts the liberties which otherwise would have been enjoyed by the planner to . But economy should no affect the utility and strength of the structure. (10) ECONOMY: . VENTILATION: .The process of the supplying fresh air and removing contaminated air by natural or mechanical means to or . This consideration is very important for designing the houses for middle class families or other building where economy is the main consideration.fit the proposed scheme omissions in the original plan have to be affected. It is at ingenuity of an individual. Orientation also involves proper placement of rooms is relation to the sun wind rain topography and at the same time providing a convenient access both the street and backyard.The economy may not be a principle of planning but definitely a factor affects in it. Infact. no rules can be framed to achieve economy. The placing of the building with respect to the geographical directions. The direction of wind and azimuth of sun is known as orientation building.Flexibility means planning the rooms in such a way which though originally designed for a specific purpose may he used/or other purpose also as and when desired. A slight adjustment or modifications in the elevation through the requirements of the plan are maintained will definitely improve the elegance of building. Which he would like to adopt.
To prevent condensation in the building.NECESSARY OF VENTILATION: Ventilation is necessary for the following reasons: 1. 5. 3. Air movements or air change. To create air movement. 2. Humidity. To prevent the concentration of bacterial carrying particles. 4. dust and other gases produced during. production in case of industrial building. 4. 3. 7. To prevent accumulation of carbonDIoxide and moisture in a building. auditorium etc. FACTORS AFFECTING VENTILATION: From comfort point of view the following factors should be considered they effect ventilation to a greater degree. 6. Temperature of air. To reduce the concentration of body odors fumes. . 2. Purity or quality of air. To prevent suffocating conditions in committee halls. 6. 1. To provide required amount of oxygen in air. 5. Use of building. Rate of supply of fresh air.
ARRANGEMENTS OF ROOMS AND THEIR POSITIONS Bedroom Verandah Store and Study room Kitchen Rooms mostly used in day time Staircase Direction direction Direction of Longer outer walls South Side walls of shorter outer North or South West South West or East North East or South East North or East West EastWest North South direction Must have sunshade and verandah West side walls Windows Only Verandah Towards East and South .
b) TWO WAY SLAB :A rectangular slab supported on four edges with ratio of long span to short span less than 2 (Ly/Lx <2) deflects in the form of a dish. It transfers the transverse load to its supporting edges by bending in both directions.0. For accurate analysis a continuous slab carrying ultimate load is analysed using elastic method with redistribution of moments.35% for steel . in practice the effective depth of slab is taken equal center to center distance between the supports to be on safer side. Primarily to design a slab we have to confirm if it is a one way slab or two way slab a) ONE WAY SLAB :It supports on opposite edges or when Ly/Lx > 2. the end condition No. 3)TRIAL SECTION :Effective depth = effective span L / required(d) basic (L/d) ratio * x where.0. according to the category of SPAN LENGTH (L).S2 etc… 2)END CONDITION – for approximate analysis write the slab.0.This procedure involves the design of slab. If a continuous slab/beam loaded by using UDL has equal spans or if spans do not differ by more than 15% of the longest they are designed using IS:code. Predominantly bends in one direction across the span and acts like a wide beam of unit width.depending upon end conditions determine the effective span of the slab.25% . In fact.2% .45% for steel of steel grade Fe415 = 0. x = depends upon Pt% and steel stress (fs) Initially assume Pt = 0.5% . DESIGN OF ONEWAY SLAB: STEPS :1)SLAB MARK– write the slab mark or designation such as S1.9% for steel of steel grade Fe250 = 0. since the depth of slab is not known in advance and the width of support is normally greater than the effective depth of slab. basic l/d ratio = 7 (for cantilever) = 20 (for simply supported) = 26(for continuous).
limit then we will find area of steel (Ast) from the following formula :Mu = 0.36*fck*Xumax*(d0. 6) CHECK FOR CONCRETE DEPTH :Mu. to get effective cover.limit = maximum ultimate moment fck = strength of concrete d = effective depth b = breadth(1meter). Minimum area of steel(ast) =0. . Required spacing(S)= 1000*ast/Ast where.42Xu) If Mu > Mu. Maximum spacing (Smax) < (3d or 300mm) whichever is less. D shall be in metre. 4)LOADS :Calculate load in kN/m on one metre wide strip of slab Dead load :Self weight = Ws = 25D Where.5 kN/m Total dead load =DL = Wd = Ws + FF Imposed load = LL Total working load W = DL + LL Total ultimate load Wu = 1. and add half the diameter of main steel. Mu.42fck)*b Where.of Fe500 Obtain the nominal cover from IS:code . If Mu < Mu. ast is area of one bar. Floor Finish = FF = 1. and 10mm or 12mm for Fe250).5W 5)DESIGN MOMENTS :Design moment Mu = WL*L/2 (for cantilever) = WL*L/8 (for simply supported) = according to the code (for continuous).15%*b*D (for Fy=250) =0. Total depth of slab = effective depth + effective cover = d + d‟.limit = 0.12%*b*D (for Fy=415or500) Assume bar diameter (8mm or 10mm for steel grade Fe415. Therefore.87*Fy*Ast*(d0.limit redesign depth. Effective cover=d‟=nominal cover + half dia.
η depends upon Pt = 100Ast /bd.5D for Fe250 where D in mm Assume bar diameter(6mm for steel grade Fe 250 and 8mm for Fe 415). . Where. Where Ast = area of tension steel. Required spacing.to be rounded off on lower side in multiple of 10mm or 25mm as desired. design shear may be taken equal to maximum shear Vu. In other cases. = 1. the maximum shear may be calculated from principles of mechanics. In case of slabs. 9) DISTRIBUTION STEEL :Required Ast min= 1. Maximum spacing.max.From practical consideration minimum spacing is 75<s<100.s=1000*ast/Ast min. 8) CHECK FOR DEFLECTION:Calculate required Pt% (maximum value at midspan of continuous slab or simply supported slab). Check that Vuc > Vu. Obtain modification factor (α) corresponding to (Pt)prov and fs.max at support and is given by:Vu. b) calculate shear resistance (Vuc) of slab: This may be obtained from the relation (Vuc) = η. (Pt)assumed < (Pt)required Then the check may be considered to be satisfied else detailed check should be carried out as given in the code as under: Calculate steel stress of service load (fs) :fs = 0. If not increase the depth.bd*k (b=1000mm in case of slabs). 10) CHECK FOR SHEAR :a) calculate design (maximum) shear. It is the bottom steel at simply supported end and top steel at Continous end.2D for HYSD bars. Required depth (d) = L/(basic L/d ratio*α)<effective depth provided.s =<(5d or 450mm) which ever is less. Ast =Ast /2 if alternate bars from mid span are bent to top at simple support.max = Wu*L*shear coefficient = Wu*L/2 for simply supported slab. Wu = ultimate UDL on slab/ unit width.58*fy*(Ast)reqd / (Ast)prov. In practice spacing is kept between 150mm to 300mm.
S2 etc… 2. TRIAL DEPTH (D):It will be decided by deflection criteria based on short span Lx and total depth D. END CONDITIONS :Write end boundary condition No. The allowable L/D ratio for two way slab with short span up to 3. = b/2x + 13θ for mild steel using 180 degrees bend. 3. DESIGN OF TWO WAY SLABS: STEPS :1. SLAB MARK :Write slab designation eg – S1.max / 2 And Lo = b/2x + 3θ for HYSD bars using 90 degrees bend. It may be noted that when the check of shear is obtained. Where x = end clearance.3 M/V + Lo For slabs alternate bars are bent at support M = Mu. long span Ly. it is not necessary to provide minimum stirrups as they are required in the case of beams. SPANS :Determine short span Lx. check that Ly / Lx < 2 4.5m and for loading class up to 3kN/m2 .This check for shear is mostly satisfied in all case of slabs subjected to uniformly distributed load and therefore many times omitted in design calculations. 11) CHECK FOR DEVELOPMENT LENGTH :Required Ld ≤ 1.
5. there will be no main steel parallel to the support in edge strip of width equal to 1/8 th of slab width. 7. Using IS CODE. Distribution steel will be provided for middle strip bars at top of supports. In this edge strip.Assuming Pt% between 0. Wu = 1. only distribution steel will be provided. the effective depth is do only for both spans. . Main steel calculated is provided only in the middle strips of width equal to 3/4 th the slab width. As far as support section is concerned.3% and proceeding. DESIGN MOMENTS :Obtain the bending moments by using the relation Mu = α W Lx*Lx. The effective depth do is for outer layer of short span steel and effective depth di is for inner layer of long span steel at mid span.2% to 0. LOADS :Calculate load for one meter width strip of slab. MAIN STEEL :Calculate the area of steel required at four different locations. effective depths for reinforcement in short span steel and effective depths for reinforcement in short span and long span is placed above short span steel.5(25D + FF + LL)kN/m 6. do = D – (nomimal cover + φ/2) where φ = diameter of the bar. di = do – φ for mid span long span steel. CHECK FOR CONCRETE DEPTH FROM BENDING MOMENT CRITERIA :In the case of a two way slab. 8.
9. Equivalent UD load for shear Weqs = WLx[1(1/2β)]/2 Short edge : Equivalent UD loading for bending Weqs = WLx/3 Equivalent UD loading for shear Weqs = Wlx/4. β = Lv / Lx. At corners where slab is discontinuous over only one edge . 10. check that (L/D)prov > (L/D)req then. c) load carried by supporting beams of two way slab. At middle of short edge. CHECK FOR SHEAR :a) Design maximum shear in two way slab may be obtained using the following relation. 11. Long edge : Trapezoidal load with ordinate W*Lx /2 Equivalent UD load for bending Weqs = W*Lx[1(1/3ββ)]/2. At =(3/4)Ast.max = WLx / 3 per unit width. Vu. For Lx > 3. the deflection check should be similar to that explained in one way slab. Vumax = WLx [β/(2β+1)] where. CHECK FOR DEFLECTION :If Lx ≤ 3.L > 3kN/m2.5m and L. Increase above value by 20% for shear at continuous edge and decrease the same by 10% at simply supported discontinuous edge and continuous over the other.L≤ 3kN/m2. . At middle of long edge. At =0. TORSION STEEL :At corners where slab is discontinuous over both edges.5m or L. b) Shear resistance and hence shear check is obtained in the same way as it is obtained for one way slab. At = (3/8)Ast. At corners where slab is discontinuous over both the edges.
12.45) and increase the same by 20% at the continuous end (i.5m.5 / 3.1m *4.e take shear coefficient = 0.s.7 d = 3100/(1. EXAMPLE OF SLAB DESIGNING : 1. s.L = 2kN/m2 L/γd = 32 3100/γd =40*0. size of slab = 3.985mm ≈ 80 mm 4.In the case of slab simply supported at one end and continuous at other reduce the loa at simply supported end by 10% (i. 3. Ly / Lx = 4.5m and L.5m Lx = 3.L < 3 kN/m2 Fe 415 steel .25% fs= 0.6) and 25% at continuous end of two span continuous beam. Lx < 3. Loads : . CHECK FOR DEVELOPMENT LENGTH :It will be applied similar to that of one way slab.7*32) = 56.e take shear coefficient = 0.1 = 1.45 < 2.985 mm D = d + φ/2 + cover Mild environment =15mm D = 56. Name of slab = S1 2.8 Two way slab Pt = 0. So two way slab interior panel.985 + 10/2 + 15 = 76.1m and Ly = 4.58 * 415 =240 N/mm2 γ = 1.b = 28 Let L.
024 0.053 0.1m Ly = 4.5 = 6.45 0.45 1.Dead load of slab of 1m width = Lx * 1* D*2.2 kN/m Floor finish Live load Total load Factored load = 1.4 α(x) α(x+) α(y) α(y+) 1.2 + 2+1.7 kN/m = 1.5*1 =1.0 x/(1.5 = 9.51.0032 0.051)/(1.001 α(x.0530.55 kN/m.052 .051 0.051 0.5 * 9.5 0.5 kN/m = 2kN/m = 6.051 1.5m From IS CODE 456.7 = 14.4) x = 0. Lx =3.039 1.053 0.5 = 3.1*1*80/1000*2.040 0.) = 0.51.45) =(0.5 1. 1.041 0.
95mm = say 125mm Max.55*3. Design moments :Mx() = α(x)WLx*Lx = 0.48)]*1000*57*57*20 = 8.1*3. required = 545.36Fckbd) 0.052 *14.54 mm2 spacing = 78.380 mm2 Pt% of steel provided = 746.27 kNm Mx(+)= α(x+)WLx*Lx =0.55*3.1*3.87*415*Ast Ast.96 kNm Xu/d =(0. Fs = 145 Fs = 195 Pt = 1 Pt = 1 γ=1 γ=1 1.040*14.48*0.55*3.60mm2 6.36*20*1000*57 = 0.1 = 3.36*(Xumax/d)*[1(0.47kNm My(+) = α(y+)WLx*Lx = 0.42Xumax/d)] *bd*d*Fck = 0.36* 0.1*3.lim = 0.54*1000/545.032*14.1 = 5. spacing = 3d =3*57 = 171mm Ast provided = 545.48*[1(0.20 . Check for deflection :ast = Π*10*10/4 = 78.60*171/125 = 746.38*100/(1000*80) = 0.55*3.1 = 7.024*14.35kNm Mu.60 = 143.41 1.5.42*0.1*3.87fyAst)/(0.59kNm My() = α(y)WLx*Lx = 0.38 *100 /bD = 746.1 = 4.93% From table 4 pg38 of IS CODE.
60207 kNm My() = 17.1*3.1*0.5) x γ = = 0.36*0.5kN/m Total dead load = 9.75 kN/m Floor finish = 1.145 175.1*3.76*240 = 1837.175 kN/m Mx() = 17.024 = 3.5*1000/765.5mm2 Spacing = 78.411. Then.1*3.1*25 = 7.max/d)*bd*d*fck = 0.040 = 6.281 kNm My(+) = 17.51mm ≈ 100mm.1*3.175*3.45 = 17.87*415*Ast/(0.0819 1.1*0.052 = 8.36*20*1000*80) Ast = 765.2819 d = = 3100 /(1.62 kNm 0.42*0.175*3.25kN/m Factored load = 1. Maximum spacing = 3d =3*80 = 240mm .48))*1000*80*80*20 = 17.5 = 195 (1.1*0.57 mm Provided depth < required depth Assume effective depth = 80mm D = 80 +(10/2)+15 = 100mm.961 kNm Mu.82mm2 Provide 10mm dia ast = Π*10*10/4 = 78.36*Xu.76 = 102.1*0.48*(1(0.175*3.42*Xu.20)/(195145) x/(195175.175*3. Dead load = 3.1*1*0.032 = 5.lim = 0.max/d* (10.5 * 11.48 =0.582691 kNm Mx(+) = 17.2819*32) 75.
46 ast 78.427 78.409 78.79.961 133.76* 240 = 1837.175*3.17 d = 3100/1.53 req spacing prov spacing 253.53 336.281 184.602 233.58 8.17*32 = 78. Equivalent UD load for bending Weqb = WLx(1(1/3β*β)/2 = 17.53 425.305 240 My(+) 3. hence safe.76 240 Mx(+) 6.82*100/1000*100 = 1.451*1.80% From table4 pg 38 ISCODE γ = 1.58 6.602 At Support For short Span Mid span Support For short span Longer Span end support Longer Span end support moment Mx() bending moment 8.53 588. 8.1*(1(1/(1.Ast provided = 765.48 78.82 mm2 % of steel provided = Ast*100/bD = 1837.451*3)))/2 .640 240 Check for shear :Long edge : trapezoidal load with ordinate WLx/2.34 240 My() 5.58 Ast 309.
64 328.6 8 166.M(kN.4 Sc.83 262.57 229.23 4.961 133.1 SD.98 6.6 2 SA.Ast(mm2) m) Shorter span mid Moment (Mx+) B.1/3 = 17.8 2 228. d=100 6.46 599.349 319. d=80 8. d=70 12.005 5.175*3.724 315.664 289.97 7. Equivalent UD load for shear =17.46 Short edge : Equivalent UD load for bending = 17. d=80 8.28 184.4 3.752 .98 261.= 11.66 4.416 222.31 166.48 5.Ast( m) mm2 ) 3.745.1*(1(1/2*1.M(kN.1/4 = 13.175*3.368 404.55 371.310 Weqb = WLx/3 Weqs = WLx/4 Slab No.05 6.42 3.Ast(mm2) m) Longer span Mid Moment (My+) B.602 233.58 372.27 3.M(kN.55 9.38 3.d=60 5.06 SB.72 4.175*3.180 Equivalent UD load for shear Weqs = WLx(1(1/2β))/2 = 17.62 261.4 SE.451))/2 = 17.98 4.6 176. & Shorter span end Depth(mm) Moment (Mx) B.Ast m) (mm2) Longer span end moment (My) B.M(kN.
507 146.245 394.62 205.60 284.25 153.266 178.2 2 109.d=80 7.535 241.2 9 SG.028 221. d=70 4.77 211.654 SI. d=80 12.09 10.2 3.22 6.05 3.SF.98 6.34 5.5 63 SH.43 2. d=70   7.66 380     .03 5.01 474.223 134.522 4.
F.L to evaluate shear force from a slab= wlx (1. In the case of two way slabs. The breadth of the beam is generally kept equal to the thickness of the wall to avoid offset inside the room. the loading may be decided.DESIGN OF BEAMS: A beam is a structural member that is capable of withstanding load by primarily resisting bending. The depth of the beam is taken between L/10 to L/16. . 2) Loads: In order to analyze the frame.L to evaluate bending moment from a slab= wlx (11/2β)(2) 4 Where β=1 for triangular loads & β=ly/lx for trapezoidal loads. The different loadings are as follows: i)Uniformly Distributed Load : (w) in kN/m The load transferred from the slab per metre length will be either rectangular from one way slab or trapezoidal/triangular from twoway slab.2 kN/m3 c) Self weight : Ws= 25xbxD d) Total working load=(Ws1+Ws2)+Ww+Ws for calculation of B. It shall also not exceed the width of the column for effective transfer of load from beam to column.1/(3β2))(1) 3 The equivalent U. H(w)=height in m and y=unit weight of masonry=19.M and S. A simplified substitute frame analysis can be used for determining the bending moments and shearing forces at any floor or roof level due to gravity loads. it is needed to calculate the loads to which the beams are subjected to. Depending on the position of the slab. Procedure to design beams : 1)Analysis : The beam is analyzed first in order to calculate the internal actions such as Bending Moment and Shear Force. The designing of the beam mainly consists of fixing the breadth and depth of the beam and arriving at the area of steel and the diameter of bars to be used. The Moment distribution method is used for this purpose.5w kN/m.D. b) Masonry wall : Ww=yx t(w)x H(w) where t(w)=thickness in m. trapezoidal load comes from the longer side while the triangular load comes from the shorter side. a)Slab on the Right side : The load transferred from the slab on the right side is denoted as ws2 and the slab from the left side is denoted as ws1. The dimensions of the beam that we have chosen are : breadth=230mm and depth=450mm. The equivalent U. Design (ultimate) load : wu= 1.D.
87fy(d0.87fy(d0. iv) Main steel : Ast= ___Md________(4) 0.87fyAst2/fsc fsc can be obtained as Es x 0. Required spacing may be calculated as per the code.367fck.42xu) (3) If design moment Md calculated through frame analysis is less than Mu. of point loads= Number of secondary beams supported.42xu) If it is a flanged section. Mu = 0.42xumax) 2. The continuous beams at supports are generally required to be designed as a doubly reinforced section.42xumax) 4.F from the frame analysis.1. . then the design should be as a doubly reinforced. 2.d.η. Find the shear force(acting). where the parameters are as designated in the code. Calculate Asc= 0. The main beams may be designed as flanged sections. check if the N. Most of the intermediate beams are designed as rectangular sections. the maximum depth of N. If M>Mumax. The dimensions of flanged section as designed as per the code IS: 4562000 as per Cl 23. Steps to design a doubly reinforced section : 1. For rectangular beams. vi) Check for shear & shear reinforcement: 1. Total area of tension = Ast1+Ast2. 3. then N. for a singly reinforced section.bf.A is known to lie within the flange. This is the case that usually governs the slabbeam construction. 6. iii) Design Moment : While designing it should first be noted if it is a flanged section or a rectangular section.A lies at the centre.87fy(ddc)) 5. Ast1= ___Mumax______ 0. Find the shear strength of the beam given by F‟=k. Ast2= (MuMumax)/(0.ii) Point Loads: Given total No.0035 x (xumaxd)/xumax v) Detailing of Reinforcement: Select number and diameter of bars.A lies within the flange or not and then proceed to calculate the moment. replace d by Df.367fckbd(d0. Calculate Mumax= 0.xu(d0.b. Either way. For flanged sections.
the equivalent U.5F‟‟ .M is 9.F is 6.35 kN/m Designing: Mact= 32. Design of Intermediate(secondary) beam B15 : Load calculations : From slab SD. where F‟‟=FF‟ vi) Check for deflection: In the case of beam. D=60mm. then the additional force coming in due to the bent up must also be considered.81 x 3.L for B.23 x 0. factored load = 6 kN/m2 Ly/lx = 1.58 kN/m.3.99 kN/m. Wall load = 19.2 ly = 3.185 It‟s trapezoidal load from SD.81 kN/m Total (s)= 28.L for S.D.D.2/2.2 x 0. The equivalent U. 0.006 = 2 kN/m2 Live load= 2kN/m2 Total load = 4kN/m2 . ly=3.2 kN/m. the spacing of the bars given by 0.33 Mu= 0. because L/d <16 and hence computations are skipped.09 kN/m.88 kNm.36 x fckbXu(d0.0035 = Xumax___ 0. Self weight of beam = 0. If F>F‟. Mulim= 145. If F<F‟. so β=1 The equivalent U.2m Dead Load = 25x 0.49 kN/m (using (2) ) The equivalent load for S.4b) 4.7 = Hence. deflection criteria is normally satisfied.L for B.75 = 12. Total slab load on B15= Weqb= 18. Total (b)= 32.23 x 2.0038 430Xumax From this.87fyAstd/(FF‟) 5.87fyAst/(0. lx=2. Xumax= 205.45 x 25 = 2.42Xu) Substituting the above values. Incase bars are bent up for provision of shear reinforcement. So. then shear reinforcement need to be provided given for FF‟.M is 8. with the spacing s=0.6 kN/m.7m.43 kN/m (using (1) ) Similarly for slab SG : lx = 3.63 kN/m.2^2/8 = 41. Weqs= 13.14 kN/m. then provide minimum reinforcement.87fyAsb sinx < 0.8 It‟s a triangular load. β= 3. Vusb=0.F is 7.D. .
24)/(0.72. The reinforcement in the middle is provided at the bottom while at the ends is provided at the top because the middle portion should resist compression while the ends should resist tension.43. xu=Df=100mm (considering 100mm thick wall) We get.18m. Beam details : 12θ bars.59=0 . Hence.5 kNm. η < ηcmax.026m To calculate Mact: Rcx2.61 kN Mx= Ra. The design shear strength of concrete ηc = 0.31mm^2.36 kN.213. Ast= 97.1) + 0. main reinforcement Accordingly provide 3 bars of 12Φ at supports as well to resist end moments apart from that provided in the middle.08 mm^2 Beam 22 (2): bf= 1. => Mact< Mlim Ast= Mact/(0. through analysis we get.35 x 3.16 mm.6 kNm. Mact=13.87x 415x50. However.42Xu) Ast= 338. Design of a beam as a Tbeam: Beam 22(1) : bf= (2.5)18. 3 bars of 12Φ @ a spacing of 150mm. maximum shear stress ηcmax = 2.77=0 => Ra=45.87.04x2.87fyAst(d0.40. Mlim= 65.23 = 1. Since Max moment is considered. according to the code. Accordingly.55 kN.2^2/2 + 10.42xu)) Substituting.x^2/2 dMx/dx =0 => x=1. Rb= 52.8 N/mm^2 (From table 20 of IS:4562000) Hence.4x230) = 197. main reinforcement.(d0. Check for shear : The shear force acting= Wlx/2 = 28.6621.fy.6 kNm .403 N/mm^2(from table 19 of IS:4562000) Now. d=0.097+28.x18.09732. Mact=13. 3 in no.72x3x1. Rax3(32.2/2= 45. we must provide a minimum shear reinforcement at a spacing of s= (0.Mact= 0.1/6 + 6x0.
Mact=0. all the beams are designed as rectangular beams.b. Rb=21.51 mm^2. Mc=0.fck. Only.xu)= 59. we get => x=1. In this particular project.75 kN Mx= Rc. sometimes where economy is given due consideration.Df.x13.639 kNm. the beams are designed as Tbeams.367.53 kN. Using dMx/dx =0. Beam No.Rc= 24.(d0. of Ast at Ast at the beam spans in midspan support the beam 230x450 3 412Φ 212 Φ& 216 Φ 230x450 3 412 Φ 212 Φ& 216 Φ 230x450 3 512 Φ 212 Φ & 316 Φ 230x450 3 412 Φ 212 Φ & 316 Φ 230x450 1 212 Φ 212 Φ 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 3 3 2 4 1 2 1 1 512Φ 412 Φ 412 Φ 216Φ& 212 Φ 212 Φ 412 Φ 312 Φ 312 Φ 212 Φ & 216 Φ 212 Φ & 316 Φ 212 Φ & 216 Φ 212 Φ &316 Φ 212 Φ 212 Φ & 316 Φ 212 Φ & 316 Φ 212 Φ & 316 Φ Diameter& spacing of stirrups at midpspan 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm 2L8 Φ @ 150mm Diameter& spacing of stirrups at support 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm` 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm 2L8 Φ @ 125mm .03m Hence. the beams are analyzed and designed as rectangular beams. However.42.6621.59 kNm => Mact< Mc Ast=4. B1 B2 B3 B4 B4(a) B5 B6 B7 B8 B9 B10 B11 B12 Size of No.x^2/2 . in most of the practical cases.04.
However.B13 B14 B15 B16 B17 B18 B19 B20 B21 B22 B23 B24 B25 B25(a) B26 B27 B28 B29 B30 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x575 230x450 230x450 230x450 230x450 2 3 2 2 2 1 2 1 1 5 1 1 3 1 1 3 2 1 6 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 512 Φ 212 Φ & 2L8 Φ 316 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 212 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 412 Φ 212 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 512 Φ 212 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 316 Φ & 212 Φ 2L8 Φ 320 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 512 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 212 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 312 Φ 312 Φ 2L8 Φ 150mm 512 Φ @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ 2L8 Φ 125mm @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ The next step after design of beams is the design of the columns. It is also sometimes done before design of columns to know the moments to which the beams are subjected to. it is necessary to analyze the frame of the building in order to know how much load is being taken by the column. before proceeding for design of columns. .
STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS: A brief introduction: We come across various structures in our day to day life ranging from simple ones like the curtain rods and electric poles to more complex ones like multistoried buildings, shell roofs, bridges, dams, heavy machineries, automobiles, aeroplanes and ships. These structures are subjected to various loads like concentrated loads, uniformly distributed loads, uniformly varying loads, random loads, internal or external pressures and dynamic forces. The structure transfers its load to the supports and ultimately to the ground. Treating an entire structure as a single rigid body and finding the reactions from supports is the first step in analyzing a structure. While transferring the loads acting on the structure, the members of the structure are subjected to internal forces like axial forces, shearing forces, bending and torsional moments. Structural analysis deals with analyzing these internal forces in the members of the structures. It is easier to analyze a multistory building with the help of „frame analysis‟ than the analysis of individual beams. The frame analysis of roof, ground floor and an internal frame is done. The results of the internal frame analysis are applied to other internal frames as well and hence the internal forces (namely shear forces and bending moments) are obtained. The procedure of „Moment Distribution Method‟ is used in this case to analyze the multi storey frame. The following steps may be taken: 1) Assuming all ends are fixed, find the fixed end moments developed. 2) Calculate distribution factors for all the members meeting at a joint. 3) Balance a joint by distributing balancing moment(negative of unbalanced moment at the joint) to various members meeting at the joint proportional to their distribution factors. Do similar excersice for all joints. 4) Carry over half the distributed moment to the far ends of the members. This upsets the balance of the joint. 5) Repeat the steps 3 and 4 till distributed moments are negligible. 6) Sum up all the moments at a particular end of the member to get final moment.
If sway is there in the frame, then the following procedure may be adopted.
(a) Assume the sway is prevented by giving external support at beam level. Carry out analysis as explained above. This is called nonsway analysis. Considering the free body diagrams of column, find horizontal forces developed at supports. Then consider the horizontal equilibrium of the entire system to get force „S‟ developed at additional support assumed at beam level. (b) Actually, there is no support at beam level and hence „S‟ is the sway force moving the beam laterally. For the given sway force, it is difficult to find the end moments developed. Hence, an arbitrary sway is assumed, say Δ . Then, fixed end moments developed in column, AB and CD are :
(c) MF1=

6EI1Δ/
L12
and
MF2
=
6EI2Δ/L22
MF1/MF2 = (I1/L12) / (I2/L22) Now, arbitrary proportionate values may be assumed for M F1 and MF2. Then Moment Distribution is carried out to get final moments. Let MAB, MBA, MCD and MDC be the final values HA =( MAB + MBA)/L1 and HD = (MCD + MDC)/ L2 Hence, sway force „S‟ acting in this case is obtained by considering horizontal equilibrium of the frame as shown, we have to multiply by the sway correction factor k=S/S‟ Final Moments= Non Sway Moments + kx sway moments.
(II) Side columns or columns subjected to axial compression and uniaxial bending: Columns along the sides of a building which carry beams either in three orthogonal directions or a single beam in one direction are subjected predominantly to axial load and uniaxial bending due to unbalanced moment transferred from a single beam on one side. (III) Corner columns or columns subjected to axial compression and biaxial bending : Corner columns or the columns which carry beams in two perpendicular directions are subjected to biaxial bending due to beams in . Categorization of columns: This is the first step in designing of the columns because the procedure for design of columns in each of the three categories is different. (I) Internal columns or Axially loaded columns: Internal columns carrying beams either in all four directions or only in opposite directions are predominantly subjected to axial compression because moments due to loads on beams on opposite sides balance each other. Hence. many times situations arise which require the design of columns and footings to be given prior to the design of slabs and beams.DESIGN OF COLUMNS: The design of column necessitates determination of loads transferred from beam at different floor levels. If such columns are to be designed as axially loaded columns using approximate method. These loads are normally calculated on the higher side so that they are not less than the actual loads transferred from slabs/beams. the axial load is required to be increased to account for the effect of uniaxial bending in column. In such cases. The load thus arrived is called equivalent acial load for the purpose of design of column section. Judgement should be used to place a column under this category because if spans and/or loads on beams on opposite sides vary appreciably the beam moments on opposite sides may not balance each other and the column will be subjected to bending moment and it will be required to place under the second category. This method called as „exact method‟ which enables one to assess the loads on columns more accurately and thereby the design of column becomes realistic and economical. the design of column is likely to be uneconomical. The loads can be determined approximately on the basis of floor area shared by each column. In such a case. Loads are transferred from slabs to beams and then to columns. while the moments from the other two beams in opposite directions balance each other provided their spans and loads on them are nearly equal. in practice. loads on columns and footings are required to be assessed using judgement based on past experience and using approximate methods. slabs and beams are normally designed prior to the design of columns. However.
Computation of loads on columns: There are two methods namely for this purpose. These have been calculated while analyzing the loads on beams and designing them.V3. However. Pu‟floor= Pus + Puw + Pa Pus= load transferred from slab to column at each floor level= wus x Acol Puw= wall load transferred to column at each floor level= wuw x Lw Pa= load on column from above However. Total load (L. above procedure of column loads does not work well when there are number of secondary beams. approximate loads are required to be calculated on beams first and column load are obtained from beam shears.C)= V1+V2+V3+V4+Pa+Pself Where V1.orthogonal directions. They require large increase in axial load to account for the effect of biaxial bending for obtaining an equivalent axial load.V2. the moments in columns at any floor level can be obtained by considering substitute column frame which consists of only the relevant column together with connected beams fixed at their far end. if the building cannot be divided into a number of frames due to peculiar positions of columns.V4 = end shears of beams meeting at the column at the floor under consideration from all the four directions. . Pa=axial load coming from above Pself= self weight of the column at the floor under consideration. This is done by knowing the influence area and the load in the area that is borne by that particular column.eeting at the joint = ∑kc + ∑kb/2 Stiffness of the beams kb shall be reduced to half to account for the effect of members beyond the adjacent spans being ignored. In such cases. 2) Approximate Method: This method is used when the design of footing is required to be given prior to design of slab and beam and approximate sizes of column are required to be assumed. Me= unbalanced fixed end moment at the joint. as in some cases of residential buildings or in building frames in which the connections are assumed to be simple. the moments on the columns have been obtained from the frame analysis by moment distribution method. The moment in the column can be calculated using the equation Mcol=(kc/∑k) x Me Where kc= stiffness of column under consideration= Ic/Lc ∑k = sum of stiffnesses of members . Calculation of Moments in Columns: The moments in the columns are obtained directly and exactly if the entire structural frame is analysed using Moment Distribution method. They are: 1) Exact Method: This method is used to compute loads if the beam end shears are known prior to the column design. For columns with axial compression and uniaxial/biaxial bending.
Grouping of Columns: Once the load on each column and effective lengths are determined. This. The calculated moment in column shall not be less than Mumin. the load from upper column becomes eccentric with respect to the lower column. Me= WuL^2/24. considerably during the execution of work. the columns in the same category which have total loads on them not varying by more than 10 to 20% and having the same effective lengths may be grouped together. However. Design of column section: The design of column section may be done by any of the two methods: (A) Approximate Equivalent axial load Method: In this approach. = wu1L‟^2/12 – wu2L”^2/12.= wu. This saves the computational efforts and labour. if two beams will unequal loads or unequal spans are rigidly connected on opposite sides of the column. column carrying maximum load may only be designed in that group and the same section be adopted for all the columns in that group. in fact results in reduction of the effective moment and hence the moment due to this eccentricity need not be considered.L^2/12. if two beams with unequal loads or unequal spans are simply connected in opposite sides of the column. L2 are lengths of the beams on two sides. if a single beam is rigidly connected to the column on one side. = Pu x emin When column above and below the floor level are of different sizes with their outer faces flush. This is of prime importance in practical design. . it may be noted that the moment due to this eccentricity is opposite to the moment transferred by the beam to the column at that level. if a single beam is simply connected to column. The section so obtained is later on checked by exact method for actual compression and bending moment. total equivalent axial load is obtained by adding calculated approximate axial loads. Preliminary section is designed for this total equivalent axial load using the procedure for design of axially loaded columns. In such a case. (B) Exact Method: This method of designing column depends upon the type of column (short or slender) and the type of loading and whether the column is subjected to axial load only or subjected to combined axial load and uniaxial bending or combined axial load and biaxial bending. Me= Wu1L‟^2/24 – Wu2L”^2/24 . in which Wu1 and Wu2 are the loads and L1. The columns are easy to design using the design aids given in SP16. It needs consideration only when there is no floor beam in the plane of the offset.
provided the bars are equally distributed on the four sides.b. Pu= axial load on the member.b. Obtain point of intersection of Pu/(fck.If Leff/h <12. Decide the picth s of ties such „s‟ is not greater than least of (300mm .D^2) 2) Calculate d‟/D where d‟= effective cover 3) Select appropriate chart corresponding to d‟/D. Here Ac= AgAsc. 6mm diameter ties are used for main bar diameter less than 25mm. Assume diameter of lateral ties (θtr not less than 5mm or ¼ th the diameter (θ) of main bar. grade of steel and distribution of reinforcement.width b) (II) Short columns subjected to axial compression and uniaxial bending: Determine the bending moments in columns.fy. If the column is subjected to large bending moment M as compared to axial load P (say e/D = M/(PD) ≥ 0. Assume arrangement of bars. On the contrary. It may be noted that the second arrangement requires large area of steel than that required by the first arrangement. p=As/(bD) 5) Calculate total area of steel required= As= fck x (pbD/100) .5).Ac + 0.Asc Where.b. In case of ambiguity of deciding the arrangement.05 times the lateral dimension.fck.67. the second one is definitely safer. then the column is said to be short and if Leff/h > 12. if P is large compared to bending moment M ( e/D = M/(PD) < 0. Pu= 0.4. assume bars to be equally placed on opposite faces like a doubly reinforced section.D) and Mu/(fck. These charts can be used without significant error for any number of bars greater than 8. Normally. fck= characteristic compressive strength of concrete Ac= Area of concrete fy= characteristic strength of compression reinforcement Asc= area of longitudinal reinforcement. where Ag is the total cross sectional area of the column. Procedure: (a) For bending about xaxis bisecting the depth of column 1) Calculate Pu/(fck. whichever is greater).D^2) 4) Interpolate the value of p/fck where. (I) Axially loaded short columns The column shall be designed as a short axially loaded compression member if the minimum eccentricity does not exceed 0.b. assume bars to be uniformly placed all around the periphery.5).D) and Mu/(fck. the column is slender.
Reduce the reinforcement or reduce the section and repeat the procedure if desired.Asc and calculate Pu/Puz and hence the value of αn (as per IS:4562000) αn (iv) Check that (Mux/Mux1) + (Muy/Muy1)αn ≤ 1 (p) If this equation is not satisfied. Calculate Puz = 0. Repeat the process by selecting appropriate chart corresponding to d‟/b and obtain the coefficient by dropping the perpendicular on xaxis which gives Muy1/(fck. Note: For safe side. If the left hand side of the equation (p) is less than 0. (III) Slender columns : (i) Calculate additional moment due to slenderness. Obtain Puz and Pub as mentioned earlier.e the shear forces of the beams) = 148. (iii) Check the safety of column for combined effect of Pu and total moment Mut using the procedure for axial loading with uni axial bending. Calculate Mux1.59 = 366.32 +126. Rest of the procedure is the same as given below.(b) For bending about yaxis bisecting the width of the column the chart to be referred to is having value of d‟/b and use Mu/(fck. Increase the section and/or reinforcement and revise the calculations. (ii) Calculate initial moments and obtain total moment Mut.D^2).21kN .24 + 46. Draw a horizontal line from Pu/(fck.8.45fck. the section is uneconomical. Calculate p/fck where p= 100As/(bD) and Pu/(fckbD) Select appropriate chart corresponding to d‟/D. (III) Short columns subjected to Axial Compression and Biaxial bending (i) (ii) (iii) Assume steel percentage between 1% and 3% and the numberdiameter combination of bars for the same.D) and continue it till it reaches a point corresponding to the value of p/fck. then the section is unsafe. most of the columns.Ac + 0. Example : The load on column from roof on the 5th floor : Total axial load from the adjacent beams (i.D^2). This is now the design moment for the column accompanied by given Pu. Drop a perpendicular on xaxis to give the value of Mux1/(fck.b. Continue with the trials until the section and economical. Calculate Muy1.06+ 45. Assume bars to be placed uniformly all around the periphery as this is better for bi axial bending.b^2.b.b.75fy.D). which could be designed as axially loaded were designed considering them as axially loaded columns with uniaxial bending.
3 and Mu/fck. all the columns are designed in this manner and are finally grouped for convenience so that the design of less number of columns may be required. COLUMN SCHEDULE: S. 12 no.05cm >2cm & ey=1.18kNm At Bottom= 17. Hence.2133%(total load) {for economy purposes} = 725.D = 0. hence 2cm. Total load= 366.31cm.b.32 kN M= 18.04kNm. d‟/D =0.e 5 16Φ bars.26kNm & 1.No.D. of SIZE REINFORCEMENT TIES TYPE COLUMNS 1 C1 12 230X450 1216Φ 8Φ @ 17mm spacing .11 From the p/fck value from the chart 44 of SP16. Hence.Self weight of the column= 7.35 Mu/fck. they are categorized. Now. according to M/PD we have to provide reinforcement equally on all the four sides.04 => p=0.04kNm & 5.b2 =0.2% Ast= 1300 mm2 Assuming 12Φ bars. Depending on their load conditions and reinforcement requirement.21 + 7.D = 0.16 kN 31. we get p=0. COLUMN No.66 Mu= 31. Pu/fck.11+ 366.b.b.11= 373. of bars are required.06 From this.02 .8% Ast = 1000mm2 i. load on the 4th floor: Load coming from the previous top column+ self weight of the column + shear force from the adjacent beams = 373.11kN Moments in the column: At top= 18.019 kNm Ex=2.21+ 7. p/fck = 0.66 kN Pu/fck.D2 = 0.
2 3 4 C2 C3 C4 9 8 12 230X450 1016Φ 230X450 616Φ + 212Φ 230X450 812Φ 8Φ @ 17mm spacing 8Φ @ 17mm spacing 8Φ @ 17mm spacing .
We have designed isolated footing and the procedure is given below.1P/fb =Lf * Bf Where Lf = Length of the footing Bf = breadth of the footing. its self weight is assumed to be equal to 10% of the axial load on the column. If the axial load(working) on column is P then. The various steps involved in the design are given below :Proportion of base size :Initially suitable footing dimensions are required to be selected to ensure that under serviceability conditions the soil bearing pressure is not exceeded. The length or breadth of the footing based on equal projection is obtained as under : Cantilever projection of footing for bending about xaxis = Cx = (LfD)/2 Cantilever projection of footing for bending about yaxis = Cy = (Bfb)/2 For equal projections .DESIGN OF FOOTINGS: Footings are of two types : 1) isolated footing 2) rectangular sloped footing. Area of footing = Aƒ = 1. fb = safe bearing capacity of soil. Once the area of footing is known the size of footing gets fixed. Recalculate Cx = (LfD)/2 and Cy = (Bf – b)/2 . This gives approximately the same depth for bending about x and y axes. Lf = (Db)/2 +[ [(Db)/2]^2 +Af ]^0. The maximum load transferred to the soil is equal to axial load on column plus self weight of the footing.5 Select the length of the footing by rounding out the value of Lf. Since the size of the footing is unknown. The size of the rectangular base is selected such that the cantilever projections of the footing from the faces of the column are equal. (LfD)/2 = (Bfb)/2 or Bf = Lf – D+b Substituting the value of bf in the below equation and solving quadratic equation in Lf we get . DESIGN OF ISOLATED FOOTING :The footing for an axially loading column of size b*D is designed as an inverted cantilever outstanding from column and loaded with uniform upward soil pressure. The shape of the footing may be square or rectangular or circular.
Pu = load factor * axial force = 1. Where .max*D1) Example of footing design calculation for bending :Data : . Lf = Bf = √Af Area of the footing provided =Af = Lf * Bf Upward factored soil reaction = Wu = Pu/Af.5) will be less than the bearing capacity of the soil. But this is not unsafe because the comparison can be made with the upward working soil reaction which can be obtained by dividing Wu by the load factor of 1.axis : Where . e = offset provided at the top of footing for seating column form work. breadth of footing = Bf = b + 2*Cx and Lf and Bf are the length and breadth of footing provided. Bending moment at the column face parallel to xaxis : Mux =Wu*Bf*Cx*Cx/2 Bending moment at the column face parallel to yaxis : Muy = Wu*Bf*Cy*Cy/2 Required effective depth for bending about xaxis : Required effective depth for bending about y. b1 = b + 2e D1 = D + 2e b = width of column . then it will be seen that the value of working soil reaction so obtained (Wu/1. D = depth of column. For square footing .5.5 *P Comments : 1) In calculating the upward factored soil reaction the self weight of the footing is not considered because the dead load of the footing acts in the opposite direction of soil pressure and hence does not induce any moment or shear in the footing 2) The value of Wu will work out to be greater than the bearing capacity of the soil. Depth of footing from bending moment considerations The maximum bending moment is calculated at the face of the column or pedestal by passing through the section a vertical plane which extends completely across the footing and computing the moment of forces acting over the entire area of the footing on one side of the said plane.Where. Dx = √(Mux/Ru.max*b1) Dy = √(Muy/Ru.
479d 322.89 d2 Xu = 253.3*0.0038 Xu = 0.1/250 = 5m2 Lf = 0.7*2.5 = 1132.0035Xu = 0.367*fck*b*Xu(dXu) 0.30 m Bf = 0.95 kNm Muy = 346.95*0.7*2.87 Dx = 532.7 kN/m2 Breadth of footing at the top : bx = b + 2e = 330mm by = D + 2e = 550mm Mux =346.95/2 = 299.76N/mm2 Column section D = 450mm Bearing capacity of the soil Minimum depth of footing Offset of footing level Maximum design ultimate column load Working load P = Pu/1.max b = 230mm fb = 250 kN/m2 Df.0038 =Xu/(dXu) 0.c = 1132.23 + (2*0.95*0.326 kN Area of the footing =P/s.0035/0.13m Upward soil pressure = P/Af =(1132.5 * 106 = 1136.326/5) = 346.95/2 = 322.b.5 = 1698.49/ 1.08 kNm Mu = 0.min = 150mm e = 50mm Pu = 1698.49 kN .97 mm Dy =512.326*1.95) = 2.45 + (2*0.95) = 2.13*0.97 ≈ 530mm M20 Fe 415 Ru.Common data : Concrete grade (mild environment) Steel grade Design constant =2.0035d 0.90mm Whichever is maximum is D Final D =532.
04 kN Not safe.42Xu) Ast(x) = 2112. Redesign depth : D = 630 mm Perimeter = 2(230 +450 + 2(630 – 55)) .(D+Dy)(b + Dy)] = 1458.42Xu) Ast(y) = 1956.97m2 Shear resisted : Ks = 1 ηu = Ks*ηv = 0.72mm2 Muy = 0.75 d' = 291.87FyAst(d0.25√Fck = 1.118*290*3360 = 1089.Mux = 0.87FyAst(d0.56mm2 Check for two way shear :Perimeter = 2 [ (b+Dy) + (D+Dy)] = 2 [230 + 450 + 2 (500)] = 3360mm Dy – Dfmin / d‟ = Le/ (Lf – D)/ 2 (480 – 150)/ d‟ = 0.90 / 0.6 mm ≈ 290 mm area of acting for two way shear = perimeter * d‟ = 3280 * 290 = 0.118 N/mm2 Vu = 1.37 kN Design shear = Wu[Lf*Bf .
7)) Ast = 1777.7 * [2.57)(0.25√Fck = 1.3*2.08 * 10^6 Ast = 1645.34 kN Design shear = 346.87 *415*(630 – (0.9mm^2 .45+0.13 – (0.95 * 10^6 = 0.18N/mm^2 Shear strength = 1841. ηv = 0.26 mm^2 Muy = 299.23+0.42Xu) 322.87FyAst(d0.42*301.= 3660mm d' = 450mm Area of resist shear = 1647000mm^2 Ks = 1.57)] = 1415.17kN D = 600mm Perimeter = 3540 mm Check for one way shear :Mux = 0.
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