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Structural Engineering

2014-2015

SYLLABUS

SCHEME OF TEACHING AND EXAMINATION

VISION OF THE COLLEGE

NIE will be a globally acknowledged institution providing value based technological and

educational services through best-in-class people and infrastructure.

VISION OF THE DEPARTMENT

The department will be an internationally recognized centre for value based learning,

research and consultancy services in civil engineering.

MISSION OF THE DEPARTMENT

facilities.

Engaging in research and development activities including collaborative and

sponsored endeavors.

Actively contributing to societal needs by providing quality consultancy services with

special emphasis on sustainable development.

GRADUATES ATTRIBUTES

1.

Scholarship of knowledge

Acquire in depth knowledge of specific discipline or professional area, including wider and

global perspective, with an ability to discriminate, evaluate, analyse and synthesize existing

and new knowledge and integration of the same for enhancement of knowledge.

2.

Critical thinking

Analyze complex engineering problems critically; apply independent judgment for

synthesizing information to make intellectual and/or creative advances for conducting

research in a wider theoretical, practical and policy context.

3.

Problem solving

Think laterally and originally, conceptualize and solve engineering problems, evaluate a wide

range of potential solutions for those problems and arrive at feasible, optimal solutions after

considering public health and safety, cultural, societal and environmental factors in the core

areas of expertise.

4.

Research skill

Extract information pertinent to unfamiliar problems through literature survey and

experiments, apply appropriate research methodologies, techniques and tools, design, conduct

experiments, analyze and interpret data, demonstrate higher order skill and view things in a

broader perspective, contribute

individually/in group to the development of

scientific/technological knowledge in one or more domains of engineering.

5.

Usage of modern tools

Create, select, learn and apply appropriate techniques, resources, and modern engineering and

IT tools, including prediction and modeling to complex engineering activities with an

understanding of the limitations.

6.

Collaborative and multidisciplinary work

Possess knowledge and understanding of group dynamic, recognize opportunities and

contribute positively ton collaborative- multidisciplinary scientific research, demonstrate a

2

capacity a capacity for self-management and teamwork, decision making based on openmindedness, objectivity and rational analysis in order to achieve common goals and further

the learning of themselves as well as others.

7.

Project management and finance

Demonstrate knowledge and understanding of engineering and management principles and

apply the same to ones own work, as a member and leader in a team, manage projects

efficiently in respective disciplines and multidisciplinary environments after consideration of

economical; and financial factors.

8.

Communication

Communicate with the engineering community, and with society at large, regarding complex

engineering activities confidently and effectively such as, being able to comprehend and

write effective reports and design documentation by adhering to appropriate standards, make

effective presentations, and give and receive clear instructions.

9.

Life long learning

Recognize the need for, and have the preparation and ability to engage in life long learning

independently, with a high level of enthusiasm and commitment to improve knowledge and

competence continuously.

10.

Ethical practices and social responsibility

Acquire professional and intellectual integrity, professional code of conduct, ethics of

research and scholarship, consideration of the impact of research outcomes on professional

practices and an understanding of responsibility to contribute to the community for

sustainable development of society.

11.

Independent and reflective learning

Observe and examine critically the outcomes of ones actions and make corrective measures

subsequently, and learn from mistakes without depending on external feedback.

Civil Engineering graduates are expected to attain the following program educational

objectives (PEOs) 3-5 years after Post-Graduation. Our Post Graduates will be professionals

who will be able to

Deliver competent services in the field of Structural Engg., with a knowledge of the

principles of engineering and the theories of science that underlie them;

Continue their professional development, nurture research attitude, and life-long

learning with scientific temperament;

Exercise leadership quality and professional integrity, with a commitment to the

societal needs and sustainable development.

Post Graduates from the Dept of Civil Engineering will be able to:

1. Acquire in-depth knowledge in structural Engineering with an understanding to

evaluate, analyze, synthesize and integrate the fundamental and contemporary

knowledge.

2. Synthesize the acquired knowledge to critically analyze complex Structural

Engineering problems and capable of carrying out research in chosen field of interest.

3. Conceptualize and solve Structural Engineering problems to arrive at feasible and

optimal solutions through a multidimensional thinking process.

4. Have an inclination for research and abilities to design and plan research programmes.

5. Use the modern tools to explore its techniques and capabilities to model complex

Structural Engineering systems.

6. Carryout collaborative- multidisciplinary scientific research with an understanding of

group dynamics team work and decision making to achieve the objectives in a rational

approach.

7. Apply the principles of engineering, management and financial to carryout structural

engineering and multidisciplinary projects.

8. Prepare reports, technical papers with an effective documentation and presentation of

ideas and research outcomes.

9. Engage in independent and lifelong learning in the context of rapid technological

advances.

10. Practice professional ethics and integrity while discharging the responsibilities in the

society.

11. Engage in independent and reflective learning as a corrective measure to learn from

ones mistakes.

SCHEME OF STUDY

M.Tech. Structures (2014 2015)

(Autonomous Scheme)

Subject

Code

Subject

AMA0401

Sl.No

Teaching Hrs/

Week

Credits

MSE0501

MSE0502

MSE0503

MSE0509

MSE0514

Structures (Elective I)

Fire Resistance of Structures

(Elective - II)

Total Credits

29

35

(Autonomous Scheme)

Teaching Hrs/

Week

L

T

P

Sl.No

Subject

Code

MSE0504

Structural Dynamics

MSE0505

MSE0506

MSE0401

Analysis and Design of Shell

Structures

(Elective III)

(Elective IV)

5

6

...

...

Subject

Total Credits

Teaching Hrs /Week

Credits

29

34

(Autonomous Scheme)

Teaching Hrs/

Week

L

T

P

Sl.No

Subject

Code

MSE0402

Industrial Training

MSE0403

Design Studio

--

--

--

MSE0801

MSE0201

Seminar

--

Subject

--Total Credits

Credits

2

14

(Autonomous Scheme)

Sl.No

Subject Code

MSE2801

Subject

Major Project Phase 2

Teaching Hrs/

Week

Credits

L

T

P

_

0

0

28

Total Credits

28

ELECTIVE COURSES

Sl.No

Subject Code

Subject

Teaching Hrs/

Week

L

Credits

MSE0507

maintenance of Structures

MSE0508

Design of Bridges

MSE0509

Structures

MSE0510

Plastic Analysis

MSE0511

of Structures

MSE0512

Structural Optimization

MSE0513

Safety of Structures

MSE0514

MSE0515

3

4

5

Core Courses

38

Elective Courses

20

Seminars

/Industrial

Training/ Design

Studio

06

Major Project

36

TOTAL

5

5

5

100

SYLLABUS

I Semester

(Common to Hydraulics, Structures, Power Systems, CAID)

Applied Mathematics

Sub Code

Hrs/Week

SEE Hrs

: AEM0401

: 04

: 03

Total : 52 hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. : 100 Marks

COURSE OUTCOMES

1. Obtain the externals of functions expressed in the form of integrals and solve standard

variational problems.

2. Solve linear homogeneous partial differential equations with constant coefficients.

3. Obtain the numerical solution of a partial differential equation.

4. Optimize the function under some constraints by different methods.

5. Establish the homomorphism between vector spaces using Linear transform and

obtain orthonormal basis for a vector space using inner product space.

6. Evaluate complex line integrals.

Objective: Mathematics course content is designed to cater to the needs of several subjects at

the PG level.

Unit-I:

Calculus of Variation

equation, Standard variational problems including geodesics, minimal surface of revolution,

(SLE:hanging chain problem), Brachistochrone problems, Isoperimetric problems.

Functionals of second order derivatives

- 9Hrs

Partial Differential Equations - I

Unit-II:

Solution of linear homogeneous PDE with constant and variable coefficients.(SLE : Cauchys

type partial differential equation)

- 9 Hrs

Partial Differential Equations - II

Unit III:

Numerical solution of PDE Parabolic, Elliptic (SLE: Hyperbolic) equations.

- 8 Hrs

Unit-IV:

Linear Programming

Standard form of LPP, Graphical method. Simplex method, (SLE: Degeneracy in simplex

method), Big-M method, Duality.

- 9Hrs

Unit-V:

Linear Algebra

Vectors & vector spaces. Inner product, Length/Norm. Orthogonality, orthogonal projections,

orthogonal bases, Gram-Schmidt process. Least square problems.

Linear transformations, Kernel, Range. Matrix of linear transformation, Inverse linear

transformation (SLE: Applications).

- 9 Hrs

10

Unit-VI:

Complex Integration

Basic concepts of analytical functions, Complex line integral, Cauchys theorem, Cauchys

integral formula. Laurent series expansion (SLE: Problems on Laurent series expansion),

poles and residues, Cauchys residues theorem.

- 8 Hrs

Books for Reference::

1. Higher Engineering Mathematics Dr. B.S. Grewal, 40th edition, Khanna publication.

2. Advance Engineering Mathematics H. K. Dass, 17th edition, Chand publication.

3. Higher Engineering Mathematics Dr. B.V. Ramana, 5th edition, Tata Mc Graw-Hill.

4. Linear Algebra Larson & Falvo (Cengage learning),6th edition

11

ADVANCED MECHANICS OF SOLIDS (4:2:0)

Sub Code : MSE0501

Hrs/week : 4+2+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

On Completion of this course the students will be able to:

1. Apply basic concepts of structural behavior to solve beam problems;

2. Analyze curved beams, beams on elastic foundations and plates under bending;

3. Comprehend the concepts of fractures mechanics.

Unit I:

Bending of beams

Introduction, Stresses and deflection of straight beams subjected to unsymmetrical bending,

Definition of shear centre, Shear centre for unsymmetrical sections, Shear stresses in thin

walled sections, bending of curved beams (Winkler-Bach formula),

Self learning Exercise: Deflection of curved beams.

12 Hrs

Unit II:

Beams on Elastic Foundation

Introduction, Winklers, Vlasov, Filenenko-Borodich and Pasternak models for representing

elastic foundation, Differential equation of elastic line for straight and curved beam

according to Winklers hypothesis, solutions for beams of infinite length, semi-infinite length

and finite length subjected to various loading conditions.

Self learning Exercise: Winklers hypothesis & finite length

12 Hrs

Unit III:

Stress Concentration and Fracture Mechanics

Introduction, Stress concentration in members under tension, bending and torsion, Contact

stresses, Determination of stresses for point and line contacts, Stress intensity factor, Fracture

toughness, Fracture modes,

Self learning Exercise: Strain-energy release rate.

13 Hrs

Unit IV:

Bending of Plates

Introduction, Stress resultants, Strain-displacement relations, Equilibrium equations for small

displacement theory, Boundary conditions, Strain energy of plate, Solution for circular plates,

Naviers , Levys, Rayleigh-Ritz and Galerkins solutions for rectangular plates.

Self learning Exercise: Galerkins solutions for rectangular plates

15 Hrs

TEXT BOOKS

1. Srinath LS, Advanced mechanics of solids - Tata Mc Graw Hill Education, 2009.

2. Arthur P Boresi, Richard J Schmidt and Omar M Sidebottom, Advanced mechanics

of materials 6th Edition, John Wiley and Sons Inc. - 2009

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Fred B Seely and James O Smith, Advanced mechanics of materials 2nd Edition,

John Wiley and Sons Inc.- 2001

12

Sub Code : MSE0502

Hrs/week : 3+2+2

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to:

1. Design continuous beams applying redistribution of moments and design slabs by

yield line analysis

2. Understand tall structural systems

3. Design prestressed concrete members

Unit -I:

Design of Continuous Beams with Redistribution of Moments

Introduction, Analysis parameters, Live load arrangements, Redistribution of moment

Reinforcement requirements, Typical continuous beam details, Flexure design considerations,

Simplified analysis for uniform loads, Moment and shear coefficients for continuous

beams.

Self learning Exercise: Moment and shear coefficients for continuous beams.

8 Hrs

Unit -II:

Yield Line Analysis of Slabs

Yield lines, ultimate moment along a yield line, internal virtual work due to an ultimate

moment, virtual work due to an applied load. Effect of top corner steel in a square slab.

Self learning Exercise: Effect of top corner steel in a square slab.

12 Hrs

Unit -III:

Structural Systems for Tall Buildings

Introduction, Subsystems and Components, Floor Systems, Vertical Framing Systems,

Lateral Resisting Frame Systems, Moment Resisting Frames, Braced Frames, Shear Walls, ,

Loadings to be considered, Framed Tube Systems.

Self learning Exercise: Framed Tube Systems.

6 Hrs

Unit -IV:

Design of Prestressed Concrete

Review of concepts of mechanics of PSC, flexural strength, Limit state design criteria.

Simplified procedures as per codes, strain compatibility method, Basic concepts in selection

of cross section for bending, stress distribution in end block, Design of anchorage zone

reinforcement, Design of prestressed concrete tanks, Pipes

Self learning Exercise, Design of prestressed concrete tanks, Pipes

16 Hrs

Students will conduct following experiments in laboratory

1.

2.

3.

4.

Shear test on RC beams

Load test on RC slabs

NDT on RC members

13

TEXT BOOK

1. Dr. H. J. Shah, Reinforced Concrete, Vol-1 and Vol-2, Charotar, 8th Edition 2009 and

6th Edition 2012 respectively.

2. T.Y. Lin and N.H. Burns Design of Prestressed concrete Structures - John Wiley

1981.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1.

P.C Varghese Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design -. Prentice Hall of India 2004.

2.

N. Krishna Raju Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design -, 2nd edition, CBS Publishers

and Distributors.- 2009.

3.

Krishna Raju N., Prestressed concrete, Tata McGraw Hill Company, New Delhi 1998

4.

5.

14

Sub Code : MSE0503

Hrs/week : 4+2+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to:

1. Solve plane stress and plane strain problems two dimensional problems in rectangular

coordinates

2. Analyze two dimensional problems in polar co-ordiantes, axis symiteric problems; three

dimensional problems

3. Apply basic principles of plasticity & theories of failures to solve engineering problems

Unit I:

Introduction

Definition of stress and strain at a point, components of stress and strain at a point in Cartesian

and polar co-ordinates, constitutive relations, equilibrium equations, compatibility equations and

boundary conditions in 2- D and 3-D cases.

Self learning Exercise: Boundary conditions in 3-D cases

6 Hrs

Unit II:

Plane stress and plane strain

Airy's stress function approach to 2-D problems of elasticity, simple problems of bending of

beams. Solution of axisymmetric problems, stress concentration due to the presence of a circular

hole in plates. Elementary problems of elasticity in three dimensions, stretching of a prismatical

bar by its own weight, twist of circular shafts, torsion of noncircular sections, membrane

analogy, Propagation of waves in solid media.

Self learning Exercise: Propagation of waves in solid media

10 Hrs

Unit III:

Two-dimensional problems in rectangular coordinates

Solution by Polynominals End Effects, Saint Venants Principle Determination of

Displacements bending of a Cantilever Loaded at the end Bending of Beam by uniform

load.

Self learning Exercise: Bending of Beam by uniform load.

8 Hrs

Unit IV:

Two - Dimensional Problems in Polar Coordinates

General equation in Polar coordinates Stress distribution symmetrical about an axis Pure

bending of curved bars Strain components in polar coordinates Displacements for

symmetrical stress distributions Rotating disks Bending of a curved bar by a force at the

end.

Self learning Exercise: Rotating disks

10 Hrs

15

Unit V:

Analysis of Stress And Strain in Three Dimensions

Introduction Principal stresses Stress Ellipsoid and stress directrix surface

Determination of the principal stress Stress invariants Determination of the maximum

shearing stress.

Self learning Exercise: Stress Ellipsoid and stress directrix surface

10 Hrs

Unit VI:

Plasticity

Stress strain diagram in simple tension, perfectly elastic, Rigid Perfectly plastic, Linear

work hardening, Elastic Perfectly plastic, Elastic Linear work hardening materials,

Failure theories, yield conditions, stress space representation of yield, criteria through

Westergard stress space, Tresca and Von-Mises criteria of yielding.

Self learning Exercise: Tresca and Von-Mises criteria of yielding

8 Hrs

TEXT BOOKS

1. L.S. Srinath Advanced Mechanics of Solids, Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing Co ltd.,

New Delhi - 1999.

2. Mohammed Ameen Computational Elasticity Narosa Publishing House - 2008

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Dr. P.N.Chandra Mouli Continuum Mechanics Yes D ee Publications - 2014

2. Timoshenko and Goodier Theory of elasticity-, McGraw Hill Book Company, III

Edition, 1983.

3. S.Valliappan Continuum Mechanics fundamentals-, Oxford and IBH - 1981

4. Xi Lu, Theory of Elasticity, John Wiley

5. Chen W.P and Hendry D.J, Plasticity for Structural Engineers, Springer Verlag

2007.

16

SYLLABUS

II Semester

17

STRUCTURAL DYNAMICS (4:2:0)

Sub Code : MSE0504

Hrs/week : 4+2+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to:

Analyze lumped mass systems for their dynamic behavior;

Analyze continuous systems for their dynamic behavior.

Unit I:

Introduction

Introduction to Dynamical problems in Civil Engineering, Concept of degrees of freedom,

DAlemberts principle, principle of virtual displacement and energy principles.

Self Learning Exercise: Energy principles.

6 Hrs

Unit II:

Single-degree-of-freedom systems

Mathematical models of SDOF system, Free vibration response of damped and undamped

systems, response to harmonic loading, support motion, evaluation of damping, vibration

isolation, transmissibility, response to periodic forces. Numerical methods applied to SDOF,

Direct integration and Duhamel integral, principle of vibration-measuring instruments

seismometer and accelerometer

Self Learning Exercise: Seismometer and accelerometer

15 Hrs

Unit III:

Multi-degree freedom systems

Mathematical models of MDOF systems, free vibration of undamped MDOF systems Natural frequencies and mode shapes orthogonality conditions, free vibration of damped

MDOF systems, modal analysis free and forced vibration with and without damping.

Self Learning Exercise: forced vibration without damping

15 Hrs

Unit VI:

Approximate methods of analysis

Rayleighs method, Stodolas method, Rayleigh-Ritz method, Matrix iterative method

Self Learning Exercise: Matrix iterative method

8 Hrs

Unit V:

Dynamics of Continuous Systems

Vibration of beams, Beams with various boundary conditions. Eigen functions and

orthogonality of functions. Response of beams to dynamic loads. Introduction to wave

propagation in bars.

Self Learning Exercise: Introduction to wave propagation in bars.

8 Hrs

18

TEXT BOOK

1. Mukyopadhyaya, Vibration and Structural Dynamics- Oxford &IBH 1990.

2. Mario Paz, Structural dynamics Theory and Computation- CBS Publishers

2010

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Biggs Structural Dynamics-, McGraw Hill 1964.

2. R.W. Clough & J. Penzien Dynamics of Structures -, McGraw Hill -1993.

3. Anil K. Chopra, Dynamics of Structures - Prentice Hall of India 2007.

4. Timoshenko, S Vibration Problems in Engineering - VanNostrand Co., - 2001

5. William Thompson Theory of Vibration with Applications -, Pearson Education

2008.

3. William Seto, Mechanical Vibrations- McGraw Hill Pub., (Schaum Series) 2008.

19

Sub Code : MSE0505

Hrs/week : 4+2+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to:

1. Comprehend the plastic behavior of structural steel;

2. Design microwave towers and transmission towers, Also design steel structures

using light gauge steel;

3. Analyze and design tubular structures Industrial buildings and steel stacks.

Unit I:

Plastic Behaviour of Structural Steel

Introduction, Plastic theory, Plastic hinge concept, Plastic collapse load, conditions of plastic

analysis, Theorem of Plastic collapse, Methods of Plastic analysis, Plastic design of

continuous beams.

Self Learning Exercise: Plastic design of continuous beams.

8 Hrs

Unit II:

Design of Towers

Introduction, Types of towers, Tower configuration, loads, Analysis, Member selection.

Configuration of towers for power transmission.

Self Learning Exercise: Configuration of towers for power transmission

8 Hrs

Unit III:

Design in Light Gauge Steel

Introduction, types of sections, material, local buckling of thin elements stiffened

compression members, multiple stiffened compression elements, compression members,

laterally supported flexural members, laterally unsupported flexural members.

Self Learning Exercise: laterally unsupported flexural members

8 Hrs

Unit IV:

Tubular Structures

Introduction, Classification, Advantages and disadvantages, Behaviour of tubular sections,

minimum thickness, combined stresses, connections, Design of truss elements including

purlins, Design of Space truss.

Self Learning Exercise: Design of Space truss

12 Hrs

Unit V:

Design of Industrial Buildings

Introduction, Selection of roofing and wall material, selection of bay width, structural

framing, purlins, girts and eave strut, plane trusses, floor plates, end bearings, Design of

Gantry girders, concepts of pre-engineered building.

Self Learning Exercise: Concepts of pre-engineered building

10 Hrs

20

Unit VI:

Design of Steel Stacks

Introduction, Proportioning of stack, Codal provisions, Loads on Stacks, Load combinations,

Stresses in Self supporting stacks, Design procedure for self supporting stacks, Guyed steel

stacks, Pull on guy wires, Design procedure for guyed steel stacks.

Self Learning Exercise: Design procedure for guyed steel stacks

6 Hrs

Note: Study of this course should be based on IS800-2007

TEXT BOOK

1. Duggal S.K, Limit State Design of Steel Structures- Tata Mac Graw Hill, New

Delhi 2010.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. N. Subramanian Design of Steel Structures- Oxford - 2008

2. M.L.Gambir Design of Steel Structures PHI Learning 2012

3. Rtamachandra Limit State of Design of Steel Structures Standard Book House - 2012

4. Bureau of Indian Standards, IS800-2007,IS801,IS806,IS1161, IS875,SP6

21

Sub Code : MSE0506

Hrs/week : 4+0+2

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to:

Use Rayleigh method, Discretize structural elements and choose suitable displacement

models for one, two and three dimensional elements

Apply concept of isoperimetric elements for solving engineering problems and Analyze

beams, trusses, plate, shells axisymmetric problems

Unit I:

Introduction

Basic concepts of elasticity Introduction to matrix approach, stiffness method - General

description of the method, comparison between Finite difference method and finite element

method. Energy concepts, Theorem of minimum potential energy, Principle of virtual work,

Rayleigh Ritz method. Variation method and minimization of Energy approach for

element formulation, Development of strain displacement matrix and stiffness matrix

consistent load vector.

Self Learning Exercise: Variation method and minimization of Energy approach for element

formulation

10 Hrs

Unit II:

Discretization of Structures

Finite elements used for one, two & three dimensional problems Element aspect ratio

mesh refinement vs. higher order elements Numbering of nodes to minimize band width,

sparse storage methods.

Self Learning Exercise: Finite elements used for three dimensional problems

8 Hrs

Unit III:

Displacement Model

Nodal displacement parameters Convergence criterion Compatibility requirements

Geometric invariance Shape function Polynomial form of displacement function

Generalized and Natural coordinates Lagrangian interpolation function shape functions

for one, two & three dimensional elements.

Self Learning Exercise: Shape functions for three dimensional elements.

10 Hrs

Unit IV:

Concept of Isoparimetric Elements

Internal nodes and higher order elements Serendipity and Lagrangian family of Finite

Elements Sub parametric and Super parametric elements Condensation of internal nodes

Jacobian transformation Matrix numerical integration.

Self Learning Exercise: Lagrangian family

8 Hrs

22

Unit V:

Application of Finite Element Method for The Analysis of One & Two Dimensional

Problem

Analysis of simple beams and plane trusses Application to plane stress / strain /

axisymmetric problems using CST & Quadrilateral Elements.

Self Learning Exercise: Axisymmetric problems using CST

8 Hrs

Unit VI:

Application To Plates & Shells

Choice of displacement function (C 0, C1 and C2 type) Techniques for Non linear

Analysis.

Self Learning Exercise: Techniques for Non linear Analysis.

8 Hrs

Students will analyze (linear) the following using standard Finite Element

Software;

1. Masonry Prisms

2. Plain Concrete Beams

3. RCC Beams & Slabs

TEXT BOOKS

1. Rajasekaran. S, Finite Element Analysis in Engineering Design- Wheeler

Publishing 1988.

2. Chandrupatla TR and Belagonda Finite Element Analysis Universities Press

2009

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Krishnamoorthy C S, Finite Element Analysis- Tata McGraw Hill 2005.

2. Bathe K J. Finite Element Procedures in Engineering Analysis- Prentice Hall

1982.

3. Cook R D, Malkan D S & Plesta M.E, Concepts and Application of Finite Element

Analysis - 3rd Edition, John Wiley and Sons Inc., 2007.

4. Shames I H and Dym C J, Energy and Finite Element Methods in Structural

Mechanics- McGraw Hill, New York, 1985

5. Desai C and Abel J F, Introduction to the Finite Element Method- East West Press

Pvt. Ltd., 1972.

23

Sub Code : MSE0401

Hrs/week : 4+0+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

Analyze and design long cylindrical shells using bending theory;

Analyze folded plates using different methods.

Unit I:

General Introduction to Shell Theory

Introduction, definition of terms, types of surfaces, classification of shell surfaces, structural

action of a shell, Stress resultants, selection of shell type, methods of analysis of shells.

Self Learning Exercise: Classification of shell surfaces

6 Hrs

Unit II:

Membrane Theory for Shells of Revolution and Shells of Translation

Introduction, Equilibrium equations, strain-displacement relations, boundary conditions,

Membrane analysis of cylindrical, conical and spherical shells with examples, Membrane

theory for elliptic paraboloid and hyperbolic paraboloid shell surfaces.

Self Learning Exercise: Paraboloid shell surfaces

16 Hrs

Unit III:

Bending Theory of Cylindrical Shells

Introduction, Equilibrium equations, strain-displacement relations, stress-strain relations,

force-displacement relations, differential equation in terms of displacements, solution to

simply supported cylindrical shell, Schorer theory for long cylindrical shell, design of

reinforcement.

Self Learning Exercise: Schorer theory for long cylindrical shell,

16 Hrs

Unit IV:

Folded Plates

Introduction, folded plate behaviour, selection of dimensions of folded plate, methods of

analysis- Whitney method and Simpsons method, design of reinforcements.

Self Learning Exercise: Simpsons method,

14 Hrs

TEXT BOOKS

1. K Chandrashekhara, Analysis of thin concrete shells, New Age International

1995.

2. G S Ramaswamy Design and construction of concrete shell roofs, CBS publishers

and Distributers 2005

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. P C Verghese, Design of reinforced concrete shells and folded plates, PHI 2010.

2. Stephen P Timoshenko and S Woinowsky Krieger, Theory of plates and shells,

McGraw Hill International Edition. 1959.

24

ELECTIVES

25

ELECTIVES

REPAIR REHABILITATION AND MAINTENANCE OF STRUCTURES

(4:2:0)

Sub Code : MSE0507

Hrs/week : 4+2+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

On completion of this course the student will be:

To suggest repairs and remedies to be adopted for rehabilitation of buildings;

To find causes of leakages and suggest remedial measures of water proofing;

Unit I:

The Challenge of Renovation / Rehabilitation

Terminology, When to Renovate, Beginning a Renovation Project, Typical Structural

Challenges, Role of Building codes in Renovation, Renovation Provisions of Model Building

Codes, Renovate or Rebuild?

Self Learning Exercise: Renovate or Rebuild?

8 Hrs

Unit II:

Investigating Existing Conditions

Why Investigate?, Assessing Building Condition, Material Properties in Steel systems,

Concrete Framing, Load Testing of Concrete Structures, Post-Tensioned Concrete Framing,

Wood Framing, Masonry, Building Envelope.

Self Learning Exercise: Building Envelope.

8 Hrs

Unit III:

Repairing Deteriorated Concrete

Overview, Repairing cracks, Corrosion of Reinforcement and its Effects on concrete,

Patching spalls and Deteriorated Areas, Cathodic Protection and Electrochemical Chloride

Extraction, Corrosion Inhibitors, Other types of Damage to concrete, Materials for concrete

Repair, Durability of Repairs, Systematic Maintenance Program.

Self Learning Exercise: Systematic Maintenance Program.

8 Hrs

Unit IV:

Rehabilitation of Concrete Structures

Method of repair & restoration patch repair, pressure grouting, guniting shotcreting,

jacketing, replacement, fiber wrapping etc. materials construction chemicals, Repair

sequences.

Self Learning Exercise: Repair sequences.

7 Hrs

Unit V:

Renovating Steel-Framed Buildings

Steel: The Venerable Material, Past Design Methods and Allowable Stresses for iron and

steel Beams, Early Iron and Steel Columns, Properties of Early Fasteners, Open- Web Joists,

Strengthening Floors, Reinforced Steel Members by Welding, Reinforced Beams by

Composite Action with Concrete, Strengthening Beams Connections, Composite SteelConcrete Columns, Openings in Existing Steel Beams, Thermal Prestressing of Steel

Structures, Steel Corrosion: Evaluation and Protection.

Self Learning Exercise: Steel Corrosion: Evaluation and Protection.

12Hrs

26

Unit VI:

Renovating Masonry

Evolution of masonry design methods, Evaluation of Masonry structure, cracks in masonry,

Masonry repair, Strengthening Masonry structural elements, Repairing Masonry Arches,

Other Masonry renovation tasks.

Self Learning Exercise: Other Masonry renovation tasks.

9 Hrs

TEXT BOOKS

1. Alexander Newman Structural Renovation of Buildings , McGraw Hill 2009.

2. Raiker R.N, Learn for Failure from Deficiencies in design, Construction &

service R&D Center (SDCPL)

REFERENCE BOOK

1. Allen RTL and Edwards, SC, The Repair of Concrete Structures Blakie and Sons 1993.

27

Sub Code : MSE0509

Hrs/week : 4+2+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

Upon completing of this course, the student will be able to,

Design the deep foundation like pile and caisson;

Decide the safety aspects and economical design of foundation on expansive soils;

Decide the modern techniques to be adopted to improve the engineering properties of

weak ground.

Unit I:

Soil Investigation and Design Parameters

Introduction, Soil investigation - Responsibility of design Engineer, Information required

from soil investigation, Soil test report.

Shallow Foundation

Presumptive Bearing capacity according to BIS, Factors affecting Bearing capacity and

Settlement, Types of shallow foundations, Criteria to fix depth of footing, Foundation

loading, Principles of design of footings, Proportioning of footings for equal settlement,

Design of spread footings, Design of eccentrically loaded spread footings, Combined footings

( Rectangular & Trapezoidal), Design of strap footings, Principles of design of raft

foundation, Common types of raft foundation, Design methods for raft foundation, Variation

of contact pressure under footings, Settlement of foundations.

Self Learning Exercise: Variation of contact pressure under footings,

12 Hrs

Unit II:

Pile Foundation

Introduction, Load transfer in pile foundation, Load carrying capacity of pile based on static

and dynamic methods, penetration tests and pile load tests, Group capacity of piles in

different types of soils, Group efficiency of piles, Negative skin friction, Under reamed piles,

Laterally loaded piles, tension piles and batter piles, Proportioning and design of pile

foundation, Settlement of piles.

Self Learning Exercise: Laterally loaded piles, tension piles and batter piles,

12 Hrs

Unit III:

Foundations on Expansive Soils

Introduction, Identification of expansive soils, Swell potential, swell pressure, effects of

swelling on buildings, preventive measures for expansion soils, modification of expansive

soils, Design & Construction of under reamed pile foundation.

Self Learning Exercise: Construction of under reamed pile foundation.

6 Hrs

Unit IV:

Foundation for Bridges

Introduction, drilled piers, construction of drilled piers, advantages and disadvantages of

drilled piers, design of open caisson, construction of open caisson, Pneumatic caissons,

construction of Pneumatic Caisson, Floating caissons. Different shapes of wells, components

of well foundation, Forces acting on well foundations, Grip length sinking of wells, measures

for rectification of tilts and shifts.

Self Learning Exercise: sinking of wells, measures for rectification of tilts and shifts.

8 Hrs

28

Unit V:

Machine Foundation

Introduction, types of machine foundation, basic definitions, degree freedom of a block

foundations, general criteria for design of machine foundation, free vibration, forced

vibration, vibration analysis of machine foundation, determination of natural frequency,

design criteria for foundations of reciprocating machines, reinforcement and construction

details, vibration isolation and control.

Self Learning Exercise: vibration isolation and control.

10 Hrs

Unit VI:

Ground Improvement Techniques

Introduction, improvement of cohesive soils pre-compression, sand drains, wick drains and

stone columns. Improvement of cohesionless soils vibrofloation, dynamic compaction,

compaction by blasts, compaction piles and soils stabilization.

Self Learning Exercise: soils stabilization.

4 Hrs

TEXT BOOKS

1. P.C. Verghese Foundation Engineering - Phi Learning Pvt. Ltd. 2009.

2. K.C Arora Soil Mechanics and foundation Engineering - Standard Publishers

Distributors 2011.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Swami Saran, Analysis and Design of substructures - Oxford & IBH Pub. Co. Pvt.

Ltd., 1998.

2. Bowles J.E, Foundation Analysis and Design - McGraw-Hill Int. editions, 5th Ed.,

1996.

3. Kasmalkar Foundation Engineering - Pvgp

4. N.N.Som & S.C. Das Theory and Practice of Foundation Design - Phi Learning, 2009.

29

Sub Code : MSE0513

Hrs/week : 4+2+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

On Completion of this course the students will be able to

Analyze a structure and compute its inherent safety level;

Design a structure so as to comply with a target safety level.

Unit I:

Concepts of Structural safety, Basic Statistics and Probability theory

Principles of safety in design, Basic statistics- Graphical representation and data reduction

techniques- Histogram, frequency polygon, Measures of central tendency- grouped and

ungrouped data, measures of dispersion, measures of asymmetry. Curve Fitting and

Correlation, Random events-Sample space and events, Venn diagram and event space,

Measures of probability-interpretation, probability axioms, addition rule, multiplication rule,

conditional probability, probability tree diagram, statistical independence, total probability

theorem and Bayes theorem. Probability mass function, probability density function,

Mathematical expectation. Probability Distributions, Discrete distributions- Binomial and

poison distributions, Continuous distributions- Normal, Log normal distributions

Self Learning Exercise: Log normal distributions

15 Hrs

Unit II:

Probability Distributions for Resistance and Loads

Statistics of Properties of concrete, steel. Statistics of strength of bricks and mortar, Selection

of probabilistic model, probabilistic analysis of loads.

Self Learning Exercise: probabilistic analysis of loads.

15Hrs

Unit III:

Reliability Analysis and simulation Techniques

Measures of reliability-factor of safety, safety margin, reliability index, performance function

and limiting state. Reliability Methods-First Order Second Moment Method (FOSM), Point

Estimate Method (PEM), and Advanced First Order Second Moment Method (HasoferLinds method).Simulation Techniques: Monte Carlo simulation- Statistical experiments,

sample size and accuracy, Generation of random numbers- random numbers with standard

uniform distribution, continuous random variables, discrete random variables.

Self Learning Exercise: Discrete random variables.

12 Hrs

Unit IV:

Reliability Based Design

Determination of partial safety factors, safety checking formats LRFD format, CEB format,

processes in reliability based design, provisions of IS codes, Application of Principles to

Dam Design.

Self Learning Exercise: Provisions of IS codes

10 Hrs

30

TEXT BOOK

1.

Mumbai, India 1999.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Ang, A. H. S., and Tang, W. H Probability concepts in engineering planning and

design-. Volume I, John Wiley and sons, Inc, New York. 1984.

2. Ang, A. H. S., and Tang, W. H. Probability concepts in engineering planning and

design- Volume II, John Wiley and sons, Inc, New York. 1984.

3. Thoft-christensen, P., and Baker, M., J., Structural reliability theory and its

applications- Springer-Verlag, Berlin, NewYork. 1982.

31

Sub Code : MSE0514

Hrs/week : 4+2+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to:

Understand the concepts of fire severity and fire resistance

Design steel, concrete or timber structures to resist fire exposure

Unit I:

Classification Of Buildings And Types Of Production Processes

Types of construction and classification of buildings, Main building elements, Requirements

of buildings, Combustibility and fire resistance, Fire hazard category of production

processes.

Self Learning Exercise: Fire hazard category of production processes.

8 Hrs

Unit II:

Calculation of Required Fire Resistance Limit of Building Structures

Initial condition for calculating fire resistance of structures, Duration of fire, Temperature of

fire, Main points on the method of investigating temperature regimes of fires, Results of

experimental investigations on fires, Simulation of temperature regimes of fires,

Determination of fire in residential and public buildings, Determination of fire duration of

fire in industrial buildings and warehouses, Standardization of fire resistance of structures.

Self Learning Exercise: Standardization of fire resistance of structures.

8 Hrs

Unit III:

Methods of Testing Structures for Fire Resistance

Problems of testing for fire resistance, Set-up for testing fire resistance, Temperature regime

of the tests, Test pieces of structures, Conditions of loading and supporting of structures,

Measurements.

Self Learning Exercise: Measurements.

8 Hrs

Unit IV:

Fire Resistance of Reinforced Concreter Structures

Main aspects of the calculations for fire resistance,Thermo technical part of the calculation

Boundary conditions, Calculation of temperature in plane structures (one- dimensional

temperature field), Calculation of temperature in bar type structures (Two- dimensional

temperature field), Calculation of depth at which a given temperature is reached, Effect of

moisture in concrete on the heating of structures, Thermo physical properties of concrete at

high temperatures ,Statics part of calculations,Change in the strength of reinforcement steel

with increase of temperature, Change in the strength of concrete in compression with increase

in temperature, Coefficients of thermal expansion of reinforcement bars and concrete, Axially

loaded columns, Statically determinate elements subjected to bending stresses, Explosive

failure of concrete.

Self Learning Exercise: Explosive failure of concrete.

10 Hrs

32

Unit V:

Fire Resistance of Steel Columns

General, Cross sections of steel columns and other design data, Methods of protecting steel

columns from heat, Limiting state of steel columns on heating, Heat insulating capacity of

protection and fire resistance limit``s of columns, Calculation of fire resistance of steel

columns, The effect of the form of the cross-section of steel columns and filling of space

between the column shafts and the protection, on the fire resistance of steel columns,

Different stages of thermal deformation of column bars with different types of fire protection,

Effect of cross-sectional area of the column shaft on fire resistance.

Self Learning Exercise: Effect of cross-sectional area of the column shaft on fire resistance.

10 Hrs

Unit VI:

Protection of Openings of Fire Walls

1. Fire doors-Door specifications in the building standards and regulations

2. Noncombustible doors, Low combustible doors, Doors made of glass-fiber reinforced

plastic

Glass fittings for openings - Specifications of building standards and regulations, Hollow

glass blocks, reinforced glass, hardened glass

Self Learning Exercise: Hollow glass blocks, reinforced glass, hardened glass

8 Hrs

.

TEXT BOOK

1. Andrew H. Buchanan, Structural Design for Fire Safety John Wiley & Sons. Ltd

2001.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. U.S Bendev Etal, Fire Resistance of Buildings- Amerind Publishing Co. Pvt.

Ltd

2. Andrew H. Buchman Structural design for fire safety, comprehensive overview of the

fire resistance of building structures-, John Wiley and sons.- 2001.

3. John A. Purkiss Fire Safety Engineering Design of structures-, Butterworth

Heinemann 2009.

33

Sub Code : MSE0515

Hrs/week : 4 +2+0

SEE Hrs : 3 Hrs

SEE : 50% Marks

Max. Marks : 100

COURSE OUTCOME

Design circular and rectangular water tanks resting on the ground.

Design underground water tanks.

Design elevated water tanks with top dome and base Intze tanks with staging.

Unit I:

Design of Bunkers and silos

Introduction, Janssens theory, Airys theory. Design of rectangular & circular bunkers and

silos.

Self Learning Exercise: Circular bunkers and silos.

12 Hrs

Unit II:

Water tanks General

Introduction, Design requirements according to IS 3370, joints in water tanks.

Self Learning Exercise: Joints in water tanks.

6 Hrs

Unit III:

Design of water tanks resting on ground

Design of circular tanks with flexible and rigid joints at base.

Self Learning Exercise: Rigid joints at base.

8 Hrs

Unit IV:

Design of Underground Water Tanks

Introduction, earth pressure on tank walls, uplift pressure on the floor of the tank, design of

rectangular tanks with L/B < 2 and L/B > 2.

Self Learning Exercise: L/B > 2.

10 Hrs

Unit V:

Design of overhead water tanks -1

Design of flat base slab for elevated circular tanks. - Circular tank with domed bottom and

roof.

Self Learning Exercise: Circular tank with domed bottom and roof.

8 Hrs

Unit VI:

Design of overhead water tanks -2

Design of Intze tank. Design of conical shaped tank.

Self Learning Exercise: Design of conical shaped tank.

8 Hrs

TEXT BOOKS

1. H.J. Shah Advanced Reinforced Concrete Structures Vol II, Charator Publishers,

6th edition 2012.

34

2. Bhavikatti S.S. Advanced RCC Design New Age International (P) Ltd. Publishers,

New Delhi 2006.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. B.C. Punmia, Ashok Kumar Jain & Arun Kumar Jain Comprehensive RCC

Designs Lakshmi Publication.

2. N. Krishna Raju Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design CBS Publishers &

Distributors, New Delhi. 2008.

3. P.C. Varghese Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design PHI Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi. 2007.

4. M.L. Gambhir Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures PHI Pvt. Ltd., New

Delhi. - 2008.

5. Ashok K. Jain Reinforced Concrete, Limit State Design Nem chand & Bros,

Roorkee 2009

35

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