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Steel Structures

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Steel Structures

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Design Aids for Unreinforced Web Openings in

Steel and Composite Beams with W-Shapes

GUSTAVO DE SOUZA VERSSIMO

Assistant professor in the Civil Engineering Department

Federal University of Viosa, Viosa, MG, Brazil.

RICARDO HALLAL FAKURY

Professor of structural steel design in the Structures Engineering Department

Federal University of Minas Gerais, Belo Horizonte, MG, Brazil.

JOS CARLOS LOPES RIBEIRO

Civil Engineering, graduate research assistant

Federal University of Minas Gerais, MG, Brazil

Introduction

Several factors can impose height limitations in multistory buildings, such as zoning

regulations, economic requirements and aesthetic considerations. To minimize floor height, a

common solution is to cut openings into steel beam webs in order to pass utilities through (see

Figure 1). If these openings are unreinforced, they can significantly reduce the flexural and shear

capacity of the beams.

d

h

o

dt

t

f

t

f

d

t

tw

a

o

b

f

a) unreinforced opening

b) reinforced opening

D

o

Fig. 1. Openings in steel beams.

In the 1960s, 1970s, and 1980s, studies on different web opening configurations were

completed in the United States and Canada, including square, rectangular, circular, concentric,

and eccentric openings in both non-composite and composite steel beams. In the late 1980s,

Darwin and Donahey (1988), Darwin and Lucas (1990) and Darwin (1990) demonstrated that it

is possible to produce a unified procedure embodying the different cases that are frequently used

in steel building structures.

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Some national standards, such as the British Standard (BSI, 2000) and the Canadian Standard

(CSA, 2001), provide simplified rules for opening design in order to avoid weakening of the

beam. However, these rules cover a wide range of possibilities, and, therefore, they are very

conservative and, in general, restrict the openings to the middle third of the beam depth and to

the two central quarters of the beam span. By fixing some parameters, it would be possible to get

more flexible and economical results for typical situations in the floors of buildings.

This work presents the results of computational simulations in non-composite and composite

steel beams with web openings, based on a unified procedure developed by Darwin (1990), and

it is limited to W-shape sections. Design aids are provided that allow the identification of the

beam region where unreinforced openings with specific characteristics do not reduce the member

capacity. Application of these design aids avoids the use of complex and expensive analytical

calculation methods. The design aids are compatible with the Load and Resistance Factor

Design Specification for Structural Steel Buildings (AISC, 1999-a) and can serve as a

supplemental reference to that specification.

Range of application

The design aids were developed for non-composite and composite steel W-shape sections with

the followings limitations:

1.20 >

f

b

d

(1)

y w

F

E

t

h

3.76 (2)

y f

f

F

E

t

b

0.38

2

(3)

where

d =overall depth of steel section

h =clear distance between flanges less the corner radius

t

w

=web thickness

b

f

=flange width

t

f

=flange thickness

E =modulus of elasticity of steel

F

y

=yield stress of the steel

The beams shall be simply supported and subject to a factored uniformly distributed load.

They must have appropriate lateral bracing to avoid lateral-torsional buckling. The steel shall

have maximum yield strength of 50 ksi (350 MPa).

In composite beams, the slab can be normal weight concrete or lightweight concrete with a

specified compressive strength, f

c

, of not more than 6.5 ksi (45 MPa). In addition, the slab shall

have total thickness not greater than 6.3 in. (160 mm) and effective width not greater than 118 in.

(3000 mm). These restrictions are applied to both solid concrete slab and concrete slab on

formed steel deck. The steel-concrete interaction can be full or partial and the construction

shored or unshored.

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The openings considered have the following shapes: square, rectangular with aspect ratio

equal to 2 (length a

o

equal to twice the depth h

o

as shown in Figure 1) and circular.

The span-depth ratio of the beams, L/d, shall be in the range of 10 to 30. For composite beams,

this ratio refers only to steel profile.

The corners of square and rectangular openings should have minimum radii at least twice the

thickness of the web, t

w

, or 5/8 in. (16 mm), whichever is greater, in order to avoid fatigue

cracking due to stress concentration at these points (Darwin, 1990).

Methodology

The principal aim of this paper is to identify, by means of the procedure proposed by Darwin

(1990), the region where one concentric opening with a certain shape and dimensions does not

cause reduction on the beam strength. Knowing the location of this region, called the neutral

zone and represented by the hatched area in Figure 2, it is possible to design web openings

without considering the beam net section, which dispenses of analytical calculation methods.

The neutral zone depth, h

nz

, is symmetrically positioned with respect to the centroid of the

steel section and can be defined as twice the web opening half-depth plus the opening

eccentricity (Figure 2). Obviously, for openings symmetrically positioned with respect to the

centroid of the steel section (concentric opening), h

nz

is the opening depth itself.

d

L/2 L/2

kL kL

neutral zone

S

L

nz

hnz

Fig. 2. Neutral zone.

The neutral zone length, L

nz

(Figure 2), for each case studied is the beam length where the

moment-shear interaction is not considered as critical. For this, the following expression is used

(Darwin, 1990):

1

3 3

m

u

m

u

V

V

M

M

(4)

where

M

u

=required flexural strength at opening centerline

V

u

=required shear strength at opening centerline

M

m

=maximum nominal flexural strength at the location of an opening under pure bending; it

occurs when V

u

=0 at opening centerline

V

m

=maximum nominal shear strength at the location of an opening under pure shear; it occurs

when M

u

=0 at opening centerline

=resistance factor, equal to 0.90 for steel beams and 0.85 for composite beams

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4

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The nominal flexural and shear strengths at the location of an opening, M

m

and V

m

, depend on

(a) the shape and dimensions of the concentric opening and (b) the nominal flexural and shear

strengths, respectively M

n

and V

n

, respectively, of the non-composite or composite steel beam

with an unperforated web. Darwin (1990) supplies the method for obtainment of these values.

The required flexural and shear strengths are calculated in several intermediary sections,

equally spaced along midspan, L/2, with the following classical equations from the theory of

structures:

( )

2

2

) (

o o

u

o u

z L z

w

z M = (5)

=

o u o u

z

L

w z V

2

) ( (6)

where z

o

=centerline position of a supposed opening (Figure 3)

w

u =

uniformly distributed load on the simply supported beam.

L

z

o

Fig. 3. Opening centerline position.

The value of w

u

can vary from near to zero to a maximum that can be obtained taking into

account the design flexural strength,

b

M

n

, and the design shear strength

v

V

n

, of the

unperforated section, in accordance with the Load and Resistance Factor Design Specification

for Structural Steel Buildings (AISC, 1999-a). Then, w

u

is the smaller value of the following, the

first related to the mid-span and the second to the support:

2

8

L

M

w

n b

u

(7)

L

V

w

n v

u

2

(8)

where

L =length of the beam

M

n

= nominal flexural strength

b

=resistance factor for flexure, equal to 0.90 for steel beams and 0.85 for composite beams

V

n

=nominal shear strength

v

=resistance factor for shear, equal to 0.90 for non-composite and composite steel beams

For composite beams,

b

M

n

is related to composite section with full or partial interaction and

v

V

n

to the failure of the steel section web area, disregarding the contribution of the concrete

slab.

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5

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With the shape and dimensions of the concentric opening, all the characteristics of the beam

and the value of the uniformly distributed load fixed, the moment-shear interaction is verified

along the beam mid-span (the same several intermediary sections are considered in which M

u

and V

u

were calculated) in accordance with Equation 4. The neutral zone is obtained delimiting

the length in which that expression is satisfied.

It is observed that the openings cause greater reduction of shear strength than of flexural

strength, and, for this reason, the neutral zone originates in the mid-span and stretches in

direction of the beam supports.

A computer program was developed to determine the neutral zone of non-composite and

composite steel beams, according to the range of application presented previously. Sets of curves

were developed for web openings of various shapes, dimensions, and in various locations. The

envelopes of each of these groups are presented in charts that allow simplified identification of

the neutral zone. The results are presented by plotting curves for different loading rates on a

graph relating a variable k to the beam span-to-depth ratio.

Results

The following design aids were prepared using results obtained from computational

simulations in accordance with the methodology presented above. It has been determined that

one or more unreinforced openings may be located in the web of W-shapes of non- composite

and composite steel beams without considering net section properties when the openings are

situated in the neutral zone (Figure 2).

The depth of the neutral zone, h

nz

, was first considered equal to 33% of the overall depth of

steel section, d, and then, equal to 50%. These limits cover the most common situations and they

do not lead to significant design restrictions. For practical reasons, Darwin (1990) limits the

opening depth to 70% of the member depth.

The neutral zone must always be considered centered in relation to the depth of the steel beam.

The charts in Figures 4 to 13 locate the neutral zone for beams with circular, square and

rectangular openings (Figures 1 and 2), according to Table 1. For each chart, the input data are

the ratio between the beam span and the steel section depth, L/d, and the loading rate, R. The

output data is the parameter k, which shall be multiplied by the beam span, L, to supply the

lengths in the two ends of the beam where openings cannot be made (see Figure 2 - the neutral

zone length stays between these two lengths).

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Table 1

Charts for Determination of the Neutral Zone Length

Figure

Shape of the

Opening

Depth of the

Neutral Zone

Beam

4 square and circular d/3 steel

5 rectangular d/3 steel

6 circular d/2 steel

7 square d/2 steel

8 rectangular d/2 steel

9 square and circular d/3 composite

10 rectangular d/3 composite

11 circular d/2 composite

12 square d/2 composite

13 rectangular d/2 composite

The loading rate, R, is the quotient between the required strength determined from factored

loads and the design strength of the beam without openings. R shall be obtained from the

following condition considering Equations 7 and 8 for w

u

and Equations 5 and 6 for M

u

and V

u

n v

u

n b

u

V

V

M

M

R

(9)

L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0,50

0,45

0,40

0,35

0,30

0,25

0,20

0,15

0,10

0,05

0,00

0.90

0

.9

5

Loading Rate R

Fig. 4. Neutral zone for square and circular openings with h

o

d/3 in steel beams with W-shapes.

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L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0,50

0,45

0,40

0,35

0,30

0,25

0,20

0,15

0,10

0,05

0,00

0.70

0

.8

0

0

.9

0

Loading Rate R

0

.9

5

Fig. 5. Neutral zone for rectangular openings (a

o

=2h

o

) with h

o

d/3 in steel beams with W-shapes.

L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0,50

0,45

0,40

0,35

0,30

0,25

0,20

0,15

0,10

0,05

0,00

0

.7

0

0

.8

0

0

.9

0

Loading Rate R

Fig.6. Neutral zone for circular openings with D

o

d/2 in steel beams with W-shapes.

L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0,50

0,45

0,40

0,35

0,30

0,25

0,20

0,15

0,10

0,05

0,00

Loading Rate R

0

.9

0

0

.8

0

0

.7

0

0

.6

0

Fig. 7. Neutral zone for square openings with h

o

d/2 in steel beams with W-shapes.

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L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0,50

0,45

0,40

0,35

0,30

0,25

0,20

0,15

0,10

0,05

0,00

Loading Rate R

0.90

0.80

0.70

0.60

0.5

0

Fig. 8. Neutral zone for rectangular openings (a

o

=2h

o

) with h

o

d/2 in steel beam with W-shapes.

L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0.50

0.45

0.40

0.35

0.30

0.25

0.20

0.15

0.10

0.05

0.00

Loading Rate R

0

.7

0

0

.6

0

0

.8

5

0

.8

0

Fig. 9. Neutral zone for square and circular openings with h

o

d/3 in composite beams with W-shapes.

L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0.50

0.45

0.40

0.35

0.30

0.25

0.20

0.15

0.10

0.05

0.00

0.85

0.80

0.70

0.60

0.50

Loading Rate R

Fig. 10. Neutral zone for rectangular openings (a

o

=2h

o

) with h

o

d/3 in composite beams with W-shapes.

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L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0.50

0.45

0.40

0.35

0.30

0.25

0.20

0.15

0.10

0.05

0.00

0.70

0.60

0.50

Loading Rate R

0.65

0.75

Fig. 11. Neutral zone for circular openings with D

o

d/2 in composite beams with W-shapes.

L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0.50

0.45

0.40

0.35

0.30

0.25

0.20

0.15

0.10

0.05

0.00

0.70

0.60

0.50

Loading Rate R

0.75

Fig. 12 Neutral zone for square openings (a

o

=h

o

) with h

o

d/2 in composite beams with W-shapes.

L/d

30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10

k

0.50

0.45

0.40

0.35

0.30

0.25

0.20

0.15

0.10

0.05

0.00

0.70

0.60

0.50

Loading Rate R

0

.

7

5

Fig. 13. Neutral zone for rectangular openings (a

o

=2h

o

) with h

o

d/2 in composite beams with W-shapes.

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When the beam has more than one opening, the minimum spacing between edges of two

adjacent openings, S (Figure 2), must be in accordance with the following criterion to avoid

interaction between openings (Darwin, 1990).

For square and rectangular openings

u p

u

o

o

V V

V

a

h

S

(10)

For circular openings

u p

u

o

o

V V

V

D

D

S

5 . 1

(11)

where

V

p

= plastic shear capacity of an unperforated beam

=resistance factor, equal to 0.90 for non-compostite steel beams and 0.85 for composite

beams

In addition to the spacing requirements above, openings in composite beams should be spaced

so that S 2d.

Examples

Example 1: Steel Beam

Determine the neutral zone of a 35-ft (10.668 m) span W18x40 (W46060) steel beam, to

make unreinforced concentric rectangular openings with depth h

o

equal to 6 in. (152 mm) and

length a

o

equal to 12 in. (304 mm). This beam had the design flexural and the design shear

strengths determined in the Example 5.1 (Solution a) of the LRFD Manual of Steel Construction

Part 5: Design of Flexural Members (AISC, 1999-b):

b

M

n

=294 kip-ft (399 kN.m)

v

V

n

=152 kips (676 kN)

The beam is simply supported, with a factored distributed load of 1.6 kips/ft (23.34 kN/m).

Therefore, the required flexural and shear strengths are

kN.m) (332 ft kip- 245

8

35 1.6

2

=

=

u

M

kN) (125 kips 28

2

35 1.6

=

=

u

V

The loading rate R is the larger of:

0.83

294

245

= =

n b

u

M

M

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11

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and 0.18

152

28

= =

n v

u

V

V

The neutral zone depth, h

nz

, will be considered equal to the opening depth itself, h

o

. Thus,

h

nz

=h

o

=6 in. (178 mm) d/3

L =420 in. (10668 mm)

d =17.9 in. (455 mm)

a

o

=12 in. (304 mm) =2h

o

L/d =23.5

R =0.83

From Figure 5 (steel beam, a

o

=2h

o

and h

nz

=d/3), the value of k for L/d =23.5 and R =0.83

is 0.045. Thus, the neutral zone for this case stretches from 0.045L =18.9 in. (480 mm) to

401.1 in. (10188 mm), having as reference the left support. Then, concentric rectangular

openings with 12 in. x 6 in. (304 mm 152 mm) can be made in this region, as long as the

design criteria are satisfied (Figure 14).

420 in.

neutral zone = 382.2 in.

18.9 in.

W18x40

Fig. 14 Neutral zone for a steel W1840 beam.

Example 2: Composite Beam

Determine how many circular unreiforced openings with D

o

= 9.8 in. and downward

eccentricity of 1 in. can be made in a 40-ft. (12.192 m) span W24x55 (W610x82) composite steel

section. The yield stress of the steel, F

y

, is equal to 50 ksi. This beam had the design flexural and

the design shear strengths determined in the Example 5.6 of LRFD Manual of Steel Construction

Part 5: Design of Flexural Members (AISC, 1999-b), as follows:

b

M

n

=1,050 kip-ft (1425 kN.m)

v

V

n

=252 kips (1121 kN)

The beam is simply supported with a total factored distributed load of 3.6 kips/ft

(52.52 kN/m). The resulting required flexural and shear strengths are:

kN/m) (976 ft - kip 720

8

40 6 . 3

2

=

=

u

M

kN) (321 kips 72

2

40 6 . 3

=

=

u

V

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The loading rate R is the larger value of:

0.68

1,055

720

= =

n b

u

M

M

0.29

252

72

= =

n v

u

V

V

The biggest value must be adopted. Thus, R =0.68.

1

st

step: Find the neutral zone. The depth can be calculate as:

mm) (300 in. 80 . 11 1

2

8 . 9

2 =

+ =

nz

h

This value is equal to half of the overall depth of the steel section (23.6 in.). The other important

dimensions and parameters are:

L =480 in. (12192 mm)

L/d 20

R =0.68

From Figure 11 chart (composite beam, circular openings and h

nz

=d/2), the value of k for

L/d =20 and R =0.69 is near 0.15. The neutral zone for this case, hence, stretches from

0.15L =72 in. (1829 mm) to 408 in. (10363 mm) from the left support. Thus, circular openings

can be made in this region, as long as the design criteria are satisfied (Figure 15).

2

nd

step: Determine the minimum spacing between edges of two adjacent openings. For a

W24x55, t

w

=0.395 in. and the value of the plastic shear strength of the beam is (AISC, 1999-a)

V

p

= 0.6 F

y

d t

w

=0.6 50 23.6 0.395 =280 kips (1244 kN)

For circular openings:

= =

72 280 85 0

72

8 9

mm) (373 in. 7 14 8 9 5 1 5 1

.

.

.

V V

V

D

. . . D .

S

u p

u

o

o

and, for a composite beam, S 2d =2 23.6 =47.2 in. (1200 mm).

S is the spacing between edges of two adjacent openings, therefore, the distance between centers

of openings will be

S +D

o

=47.2 +9.8 =57 in. (1448 mm)

The length of the neutral zone is (Figure 15):

L

NZ

=480 2(72) =336 in. (8534 mm)

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Thus, the number of spaces of 57 in. (1448 mm) possible to fit in L

NZ

is given by

5 adopt to 72 5

57

8 9 336

=

=

+

.

.

D S

D L

o

o NZ

Therefore, the number of openings possible to fit in L

NZ

is 6 (Figure 15).

480 in.

neutral zone length = 336 in.

72 in.

W24x55

65 in. 65 in. 5.5 in.

Figure 15 Neutral zone for a composite beam with W24x55 steel section.

Summary and conclusions

Design aids compatible with the Load and Resistance Factor Design Specification for

Structural Steel Buildings (AISC, 1999-a) were obtained from computational analyses based on

Darwin (1990) to facilitate the design of openings in webs of steel and composite beams with W-

shapes.

The set of design aids allow to identify the neutral zone, a region in the beam web in which

openings with some particular characteristics do not reduce the beam strength. This leads to

more economical web penetrations.

Nomenclature

D

o

Diameter (or depth) of circular opening

E Modulus of elasticity of steel

F

y

Specified minimum yield stress of the steel

L Length or span of beam

L

nz

Length of neutral zone

M

u

Required flexural strength

M

n

Nominal flexural strength

M

m

Maximum nominal flexural strength at the location of an opening under pure bending; it

occurs when V

u

=0 at opening centerline

M

p

Plastic bending moment of an unperforated steel beam

R Loading rate

S Clear space between openings

V

u

Required shear strength

V

n

Nominal shear strength

V

m

Maximum nominal shear strength at the location of an opening under pure shear; it occurs

when M

u

=0 at opening centerline

V

p

Plastic shear strength

a

o

Length of square or rectangular opening

b

f

Flange width

d Overall depth of steel section

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f

c

Specified compressive strength of concrete

h Clear distance between flanges less the corner radius

h

nz

Depth of neutral zone

h

o

Depth of square or rectangular opening

w

u

Total factored uniformly distributed load

t

f

Flange thickness

t

w

Web thickness

z

o

Distance from left support to opening center line

Resistance factor for moment-shear interaction or openings interaction

b

Resistance factor for flexure

v

Resistance factor for shear

Acknowledgements

The authors are indebted to the Federal University of Viosa Research Foundation (Arthur

Bernardes Foundation) and the National Research Council of the Brazilian Government (CNPq)

for their sponsorship of the research that led to this paper.

The authors are also thankful to Prof. David Darwin, of the University of Kansas, for its

opinion regarding the application of the procedures to the composite beams with lightweight

concrete.

References

1. AISC (1999-a), Load and Resistance Factor Design Specification for Structural Steel

Buildings American Institute for Steel Construction (with errata incorporated as of September

1, 2002), American Institute of Steel Construction, Chicago, IL.

2. AISC (1999-b), LRFD Manual of Steel Construction Part 5: Design of Flexural Members

(with errata incorporated as of September 1, 2002), American Institute of Steel Construction,

Chicago, IL.

3. BSI (2000), Structural Use of Steelwork in Buildings Part 1: Code of Practice for Design-

Rolled and Welded Sections, BS-5950, British Standards Institution, UK.

4. CSA (2001), Limit States Design of Steel Structures, S16-01, Canadian Standards

Association, Toronto, Ontario.

5. Darwin, D. and Donahey, R. C. (1988), LFRD for Composite Beams with Unreinforced

Web Openings, J ournal of Structural Engineering, ASCE, Vol. 114, pp. 535-552.

6. Darwin, D. (1990), Steel and Composite Beams with Web Openings, Design Guide 2,

American Institute of Steel Construction, Chicago, IL.

7. Darwin, D. and Lucas, W. C. (1990), LFRD for Steel and Composite Beams with Web

Openings, J ournal of Structural Engineering, ASCE, Vol. 116, pp. 1579-1593.

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