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SPLIT TENSILE STRENGTH OF CONCRETE: Determination of Split tensile strength for concrete if the regular testing (cube, beam, cylinder) tests not comply with standards

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Objective: To determine the split tensile strength of concrete of given mix proportions. Scope and Significance: The tensile strength is one of the basic and important properties of the concrete. The concrete is not usually expected to resist the direct tension because of its low tensile strength and brittle nature. However, the determination of tensile strength of concrete is necessary to determine the load at which the concrete members may crack. The cracking is a form of tension failure. Apart from the flexure test the other methods to determine the tensile strength of concrete can be broadly classified as (a) direct methods, and (b) indirect methods. The direct method suffers from a number of difficulties related to holding the specimen properly in the testing machine without introducing stress concentration, and to the application of uniaxial tensile load which is free from eccentricity to the specimen. As the concrete is weak in tension even a small eccentricity of load will induce combined bending and axial force condition and the concrete fails at the apparent tensile stress other than the tensile strength. As there are many difficulties associated with the direct tension test, a number of indirect methods have been developed to determine the tensile strength. In these tests in general a compressive force is applied to a concrete specimen in such a way that the specimen fails due to tensile stresses developed in the specimen. The tensile stress at which the failure occurs is termed the tensile strength of concrete. The splitting tests are well known indirect tests used for determining the tensile strength of concrete sometimes referred to as split tensile strength of concrete. The test consists of applying a compressive line load along the apposite generators of a concrete cylinder placed with its axis horizontal between the compressive platens. Due to the compression loading a fairly uniform tensile stress is developed over nearly 2/3 of the loaded diameter as obtained from an elastic analysis. The magnitude of this tensile stress Osp (acting in a direction perpendicular to the line of action of applied loading) is given by the formula (IS : 5816-1970): Osp = 2P = 0.637 P/dl ∏dl The ratio of the split tensile strength to cylinder strength not only varies with the grade of the concrete but is also dependent on the age of concrete. This ratio is found to decrease with time after about a month. The air-cured concrete gives lower tensile strength than that given by moist-cured concrete. The flexural strength as obtained by rupture test is found to be greater

than the split tensile strength. viz.5187 PS2 where P is the failure load and S is the side of the cube. This material will be sufficient for casting three cylinders of the size 150mm diameter X 300 mm length. Apparatus Compression testing machine weighing machine mixer. The time age shall be calculated from the time of addition of water to the dry ingredients. The test are usually conducted at the age of 7-28 days. 10. This test is becoming very popular because of the following advantages. Mix them thoroughly until uniform colour is obtained.6. iii) The same moulds and testing machine can be used for compression and tension tests Similar to the splitting of the cylinder cubes can also be split either (a) along its middle parallel to the edges by applying opposite compressive forces through 15 mm square bar of sufficient length or (b) along one of its diagonal planes by applying compressive forces along two opposite edges.l5 litres of water. Remove the surplus concrete from the tope of the moulds with the help of the trowel. tamping roks Procedure i) Take mix proportion as 1:2:4 with water cement ratio of 0.25kg of cement and 3.5 kg of fine aggregate 5. Fill the cylinder mould in four layers each of approximately 75 mm and ram each layer more than 35 times with evenly distributed strokes. Mix at least for two minutes ii) Pour concrete in moulds oiled with medium viscosity oil. ii) The strength determined is closer to the actual tensile strength of concrete than the modulus of rupture value.. i) The test is simple to perform and gives more uniform results than that given by other tests. Now the water shall be added and the ingredients are mixed until resulting concrete is uniform in colour.642 P/S2 and in diagonal splitting it is determined from Osp = 0. Cover the moulds with wet mats and put the identification mark after about 3 to 4 hours. Test at least three specimens for each age of test as follows iii) iv) v) vi) . Take 21kg of coarse aggregate. In the side splitting of cubes the tensile strength is obtained from Osp = 0. In mixing by hand cement and fine aggregate be first mixed dry to uniform colour and then coarse aggregate is added and mixed until coarse aggregate is uniformly distributed throughout the batch. Remove the specimens from the mould after 24 hours and immerse them in water for the final curing.

1 N/mm2/min. until no greater load can be sustained.2 mm by averaging the diameters of the specimen lying in the plane of premarked lines measured near the ends and the middle of the specimen.25 N/mm2 viii) ix) Observations. Centre one of the plywood strips along the centre of the lower platen. vii) Apply the load without shock and increase it continuously at the rate to produce a split tensile stress of approximately 1. Dia of the specimen (mm) Length of the specimen (mm) Breaking load (N) Splitting strength (MPa) . Calculations & Results ID No. Determine the diameter of specimen to the nearest 0.4 to 2.2 mm by averaging the two lengths measured in the plane containing pre marked lines. iii.i. ii. Draw diametrical lines on two ends of the specimen so that they are in the same axial plane. The second plywood strip is placed length wise on the cylinder centred on the lines marked on the ends of the cylinder. The length of specimen also shall be taken be nearest 0. Record the maximum load applied to specimen Note the appearance of concrete and any unusual feature in the type of failure. The assembly is positioned to ensure that lines marked on the end of specimen are vertical and the projection of the plane passing through these two lines interest the centre of the platen. Compute the split tensile strength of the specimen to the nearest 0. Place the specimen on the plywood strip and align it so that the lines marked on the end of the specimen are vertical and centered over the plywood strip.

or suspected of having too low a strength.00 0. that a correct estimate of strength is often particularly important. If the core is too long.00 ASTM C 42-90 1.98 0.87 BS 7881 Part 120.25 1. ASTM C 42-90 and BS 1881 : Part 120 : 1983 (the latter by implication) give correction factors (Table(a)) but Murdock and Kesler found that the correction depends also on the level of strength of the concrete Table (a): Standard Correction Factors for Strength of Cylinders with Different Ratios of Height to Diameter Height to diameter ratio factor (h/d) Strength correction 2. even more so.97 0. it is in the case of concrete of low strength. the two factors should be related as there is comparatively little difference between the strengths of a cube and of a cylinder with hld=1.00 0.92 0.96 0.1983 1. . BS 1881 : Part 120:1983 factors. with too short a core.87 0. Using ASTM C 42-90 and. not only because the end effect is largely eliminated and a zone of uniaxial compression exists within the specimen. if cores with hid smaller than 2 are tested.50 1. it is necessary to estimate the strength of the same concrete as if it had been determined on a specimen with h/d =2.10.94 and 2.Effect of height/diameter ratio on strength of cylinders Standard cylinders are of height h equal to twice the diameter d. This is particulary the case with cores cut from in situ concrete: the diameter depends on the size of the core-cutting tool whereas the height of the core varies with the thickness of the slab or member. but sometimes specimens of other proportions are encountered. the strength that would be obtained with an h/d ratio of 2 would be overestimated: yet. ASTM C 42-90 states that no correction is required for values of h/d between 1.75 1.80 High strength concrete is less affected by the height/diameter ratio of the specimen.93 0. The influence of strength on the conversion factor is of practical significance in the case of low strength concrete. but also because a slight departure from this ratio does not seriously affect the measured value of strength. and such a concrete is also less influenced by the shape of the specimen.00 1. C hoice of the standard height/diameter ratio of 2 is suitable. it can be trimmed to the h/d ratio of 2 before testing but.

the moisture condition of the specimen at the time of testing. It is. and the stress distribution on horizontal planes in a cylinder is more uniform than on a specimen of square cross-section.The influence on strength of the ratio of height to the least lateral dimension applies also in the case of prisms. to be expected that the strengths of cubes and cylinders made from the same concrete differ from one another. for example. For any one construction project.89 when the cylinder strength is 80 MPa. in reality. According to the expressions converting the strength of cores into the strength of equivalent cubes in BS 1881: Part 120:1983. In . even in countries where cubes are the standard Specimen.77 was reported. with lightweight aggregate concrete.low or moderate strength where a lower heterogeneity arises from the smaller difference between the elastic moduli of the cement paste and the aggregate than is the case with normal weight aggregate. therefore. The ratio of the strengths of the cylinder to the cube increases strongly with an increase in strength and is nearly 1 at strengths of more than 100 MPa (or 14000 psi). the value of the ratio of strengths of a standard cylinder to a cylinder with a height—diameter ratio of 1 is between 0. Whereas in a cube the line of action of the load is at right angles to the axis of the cube as-cast. It has been found that. This has. it is thus less noticeable in mortars and probably also in lightweight aggregate concrete of. The values of the cylinder/cube strength ratio are all around 0. the strength of cylinder is equal to 0. there seems to be a tendency. Of course. reaching 0. above 50 M Pa.97. at least for research purposes. however. Comparison of strengths of cubes and cylinders The restraining effect of the platens of the testing machine extends over the entire height of a cube but leaves unaffected a part of a test cylinder. Some other factors. it includes a table of equivalence of strengths of the two types of compression specimens up to 50 MPa (measured on cylinders). there is no simple relation between the strengths of the specimens of the two shapes. have also been found to affect the ratio of strengths of the two types of specimens. Cylinders are believed to give a greater uniformity of results for nominally similar specimens because their failure is less affected by the end restraint of the specimen. The end effect decreases more rapidly the more homogeneous the material. is 'better' but. It may be recalled that cylinders are cast and tested in the same position.8. the cylinder/cube strength ratio rises progressively. the effect of h/d on strength disappears but this is very difficult to achieve in a routine test. if the end friction is eliminated. Because European Standard ENV 206:1992 recognizes the use of both cylinders and cubes. to use cylinders rather than cubes and this has been recommended by RILEM (Reunion Internationale des Laboratoires d'Essais et de Recherches sur les Materiaux et les Constructions) — an international organization of testing laboratories. Neither of these tables should be used for purposes of conversion of a measured strength of one type of specimen to the strength of the other type. It is difficult to say which type of specimen. a single type of compressive strength test specimen should be used. not been confirmed in Russian tests on concrete made with expanded clay aggregate where a ratio of about 0. The CEB—FIP Design Code gives a similar table of equivalence but. cylinder or cube. their strength is less influenced by the properties of the coarse aggregate used in the mix.95 and 0.8 of the strength of a cube but.

however. The behaviour of the specimens. which involves strength in tension. when completely dried. Cracking problems occur when diagonal tension arising from shearing stresses develops. free from eccentricity. A direct tension test. is prescribed by the U. it is difficult to avoid secondary stresses such as those induced by grips or by embedded studs. However. Tests for strength in tension Although concrete is not normally designed to resist direct tension. in the direction of the applied load. and splitting tension test. Influence on strength of moisture condition during test The British as well as ASTM Standards require that all the test specimens be tested in a 'wet' or 'moist' condition. are designed on the basis of flexural strength. the situation is similar to that existing in a test cylinder. The relation between the directions as-cast and as-tested has. and it is of interest to consider what are the consequences of such departure from the standard. been shown not to affect appreciably the strength of cubes made with unsegregated and homogeneous concrete. There are three types of test for strength in tension: direct tension test. is very difficult. but the most frequent case of cracking is due to restrained shrinkage and temperature gradients. An appreciation of the tensile strength of concrete helps in understanding the behaviour of reinforced concrete even though the actual design calculations do not in many cases explicitly take the tensile strength into account. Despite some success with the use of lazy-tong grips. tests have shown that well-cured mortar prisms and concrete cores. had a higher compressive strength than when tested wet. The stress distribution in any compression test is such that the test is only comparative and offers no quantitative data on the strength of a structural member. and it has been suggested that. concerned. This condition has the advantage of being better reproducible than a dry condition' which includes widely varying degrees of dryness. Other structures. a test specimen may not be in a wet condition. Bureau of Reclamation. for this reason. such as highway and airfield pavements. flexure test. such as dams.S. It has been suggested that drying shrinkage at the surface induces a biaxial compression on the core of the specimen. thus increasing its strength in the third direction. A direct application of a pure tension force. As far as compressive strength specimens are . the knowledge of tensile strength is of value in estimating the load under which cracking will develop. The absence of cracking is of considerable importance in maintaining the continuity of a concrete structure and in many cases in the prevention of corrosion of reinforcement. that is. Strength in tension is of interest also in unreinforced concrete structures.structural compression members. testing in a dry condition leads to a higher strength. Occasionally. using bonded end plates. tests on cylinders are more realistic. . It should be emphasized that only the condition immediately prior to the test is considered. under earthquake conditions. it being assumed that usual curing has been applied in all cases. These specimens were not subject to differential shrinkage so that there was no biaxial stress system induced.

in consequence of 48-hour wetting prior to test. This was found in tests on concrete beams. an increase in compressive strength up to 10 per cent has been reported on thorough drying. from time to time arguments in favour of use of smaller specimens are advanced. a higher temperature leading to a lower indicated strength. Beam specimens tested in flexure exhibit behaviour opposite to that of compression test specimens: a beam which has been allowed to dry before testing has a lower modulus of rupture than a similar specimen tested in a wet condition. Moreover. known not to be adsorbed by the cement gel. so that internal stresses can be redistributed and alleviated by creep. The magnitude of the apparent loss of strength depends on the rate at which moisture evaporates from the surface of the specimen. to be between 9 and 21 per cent. This difference is due to the tensile stresses induced by restrained shrinkage prior to the application of the load which induces tension in the extreme fibre. an apparent increase in strength of the specimen is recorded. wetting a completely dry specimen prior to testing reduces its strength. an increase in strength is observed. when on drying the wedge-action of water ceases. The variation in strength due to drying appears thus to be a reversible phenomenon. Soaking concrete in benzene or paraffin. interpretation of this phenomenon is controversial) The strength of cylinders tested in splitting tension is not affected by the moisture condition because failure occurs in a plane remote from the surface subjected to wetting or drying. has no influence on strength. Re-soaking oven-dried specimens in water reduces their strength to the value of continuously wet-cured specimens. Conversely. and also on mortar briquettes. the moulds . It should be emphasized that this effect is distinct from the influence of curing on strength. Conversely. but if the drying period is less than 6 hours.described above. The effects of water are not merely superficial as dipping the specimens in water has much less influence on strength than soaking. The temperature of the specimen at the time of testing (as distinct from the curing temperature) affects the strength. Other tests have shown the increase in strength. but occasionally more than one size is permitted. however. Influence of size of specimen on strength The size of test specimens for strength testing is prescribed in the relevant standards. If. the test specimen is small and drying takes place very slowly. This point out their advantages: smaller specimens are easier to handle and are less likely to be accidentally damaged. provided they have hydrated to the same degree. the increase is generally less than 5 per cent. The quantitative influence of drying varies: with 34 M Pa (5000 psi) concrete. both in the case of compression and of flexure specimens. accords also with the suggestion that the loss of strength due to wetting of a compression test specimen is caused by the dilation of the cement gel by adsorbed water: the forces of cohesion of the solid particles are then decreased.

Because the influence of size on strength depends on the standard deviation of strength. and less concrete is used. this may not be due to any 'natural' properties of concrete but to the rejection of poor quality concrete on the site so that such concrete never reaches the testing stage. Thus.) cylinders have given an average ratio of the strength of the former to the latter of 0. a lower capacity testing machine is needed. the average splitting tension strength of the larger cylinders was 2. The standard deviation for the larger cylinders was . the size of the test specimen may affect the resulting strength and also the variability of test results. In the case of tests on the strength of concrete. and so does the variability in strength of geometrically similar specimens. On the other hand. the size effect in lightweight aggregate concrete should be smaller. which in the laboratory means less storage and curing space. Splitting tension tests on 150 mm diameter by 300 mm high (6 by 12 in. Rossi et a1. As a result. the measured strength of a specimen decreases with an increase in its size. a skewness of distribution has been observed. the size effect is a function of the ratio of the specimen size to the maximum size of aggregate and of the difference in strength between the aggregate particles and the surrounding mortar. we are interested in the averages of extremes as a function of the size of the specimen. does not introduce serious error. explain this influence of strength in terms of the heterogeneity of the mix components. although there is some support for this suggestion in the available data. so that the assumption of this type of distribution. when average values of samples are used. The coefficient of variation also decreases with an increase in size of the specimen. Average values of samples chosen at random tend to have a normal distribution. It follows that the size effects are smaller the greater the homogeneity of the concrete.87. but there is no apparent effect of the strength of concrete on this relation. Specifically. They confirmed the decrease in tensile strength and also in variability of test results with an increase in size: the decrease in strength is larger the lower the strength of concrete. but this has not been confirmed with any degree of certainty. and also a smaller quantity of aggregate to be processed. it is important to consider in detail the influence of the size of specimen on strength test results.) cylinders and 100 mm diameter by 200 mm high (4 by 8 in.are cheaper. In some practical cases. and has the advantage of simplifying the computations. Size effects in tensile strength tests Direct tension tests on cylinders of concretes with compressive strengths between 35 and 128 M Pa (5000 and 18 500 psi) were performed by Rossi et al. This difference is small in very high strength concrete and also in lightweight aggregate concrete.9 MPa (415 psi). Concrete composed of elements of variable strength is reasonable to assume that the larger the volume of the concrete subjected to stress the more likely it is to contain an element of a given extreme (low) strength. For these reasons.

). The coefficients of variation were. and the difference in the effectiveness of curing. the ratio of the specimen size to the maximum aggregate size. the internal stresses caused by the difference in temperature and humidity between the surface and the interior of the specimen. The same applies in the case of the ring test. This topic is discussed in the next section. for the smaller. 6. both in compression and in splitting tension.) and 75 by 150 mm (3 by 6 in. The influence of the cylinder size on splitting tension strength was confirmed by Batant et al. 610 mm (24 in.) cylinders is not affected by the method of curing. on the basis both of their own tests on mortar discs and also on the basis of tests on concrete cylinders performed by Hasegawa et al. cylinders of 457 mm (18 in. Evidently this is not so because local failure is not tantamount to collapse. Bureau of Reclamation. if the size effect is extrapolated to very large structures. The same investigation indicates that the decrease in strength with an increase in size of the specimen is less pronounced in lean mixes than in rich ones. i. respectively.S.e.2 and 8. . the size effect disappears in large-size specimens.) cross-section made of the same concrete.).0.) diameter all have the same strength. 0. a dangerously low strength might be expected. Day and Hague showed that the relation between the strength of 150 by 300 mm (6 by 12 in. For instance. the tangential stress at the contact surface between the platen of the testing machine and the specimen due to friction or bending of the platen.) cylinders is 85 per cent for rich mixes but 93 per cent for lean (167 kg/m3 (282 lb/yd3)) These experimental data are of importance in refuting a speculation that. The various test results on the size effect are of interest because size effects have been ascribed to a variety of causes: the wall effect.27 MPa (39 psi). and 914 mm (36 in. According to the U.) cylinders relative to 152 mm (6 in. Size effects in compressive strength tests It is interesting to note that the size effect disappears beyond a certain size so that a further increase in the size of a member does not lead to a decrease in strength.) and 610 mm (24 in. the strength of 457 mm (18 in. the strength curve becomes parallel to the size axis at a diameter of 457 mm (18 in.2 per cent. In this connection.).18 M Pa (26 psi) and. It is worth observing that the coefficient of variation of the splitting tension strength of 150 by 300 mm cylinders had nearly the same value as the coefficient of variation of the modulus of rupture determined on beams with a 150 by 150 mm (6 by 6 in.Cement compacts have also been found to show the size effect when tested in splitting tension. In both these series of tests.

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