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Abhi

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Abhi

Studied at Indian Institute of Technology, Roorkee

Lived in Roorkee, Uttarakhand, India

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Abhi, Structural Engineer, Android Developer

Written Jul 31

To understand the term Moment of Resistance first we have to understand what is bending

moment and to understand that we have to understand what is moment of force.

Force:

The basic definition of force that we have learned is that force is push and pull. Force when

applied to an object tends to change its motion or its shape.

In structural engineering we have well defined cross sections and the members have a

longitudinal axis and a lateral axis.

A force applied in the longitudinal axis of the member would tend to elongate (Tensile

Force) or compress (Compressive Force) the member.

A force applied in the lateral axis would try to slice off the member (Shear force) or would

try to bend the member (Bending Moment).

How and why is bending moment different from the other three?

The amount of elongation, compression or shearing is directly dependent on the

magnitude of the force applied.

More is the force more is it effect.

But same is not the case with rotation. The same amount of force if applied at a greater

distance would produce greater rotation.

In the above figure with the same magnitude of force(F) the rotation would be more in the

second case since the lever arm is more and thus the moment is more.

Thus its not the magnitude of the force but also the distance at which it is applied that tells

us about its effect. So we multiplied the two quantities and gave it a name as the moment

of force.

The turning effect of a force is known as the moment. Moment of force is the product of

force and the distance of the force from the point of interest.

If this moment of force tries to twist the member then we call it twisting moment or torsional

moment and if this moment of force tries to bend the member then we call it bending

moment.

Moment of Resistance

When a body is strained it tries to resist that by generating internal stresses. Stress is the

resistance offered by a body to external force.

When a beam bends the concave face of the beam is under compression and the convex

face is under tension. These compressive and tensile strains produce compressive and

tensile stresses (resistance) in the beam respectively. The couple formed by these

resistive forces is termed as moment of resistance.

Ultimate Moment of Resistance

If we consider the compressive and tensile stress in the beam to be equal to the tensile and

compressive strength of the material then the couple formed by them is termed as ultimate

moment of resistance or the Ultimate Bending Moment since the beam cannot take bending

moment more than that.

4.2k Views View Upvotes

Civil Engineering: What is the difference between bending moment and moment of

resistance from flexure formula; is the max. BM only the moment...

Written May 1, 2015

Definition :

The moment of resistance of the concrete section is the moment of couple formed

by the total tensile force (T) in the steel acting at the centre of gravity of

reinforcement and the total compressive force (C) in the concrete acting at the centre

of gravity (c.g.) of the compressive stress diagram.

( Civil Engineering Projects)

Written Aug 1

Moment of resistance applies to individual cross sections of beams, not an entire section. It

is the resultant of normal stress distribution across the depth of a section and depends on

the strain distribution across the depth, which in turn depends on the amount of deformation

to external loads. For equilibrium, moment of resistance of a section must be equal to the

bending moment at the section.

1.4k Views View Upvotes

Written May 1, 2015

If the question is about Moment of resistance of individual elements like Beams, columns

etc. it can be easily calculated but if it regarding entire structure, it should be safety factor for

overturning in case of lateral forces. It is the ratio of Moment at base due to lateral force and

Moment due to vertical loads (Dead +Live)

4.3k Views View Upvotes

Ritesh Shah

Written May 1, 2015

from the moment of inertia I and the distance from the outside of the object concerned to its

major axis.

It is used in structural calculations since the stress can be written as stress=moment/W

in simple moment of resistance means couple produce when a beam subjected to bending

under the action of loads..

3.7k Views View Upvotes Answer requested by 1 person

Structural design

The selection of materials and member type, size, and configuration to carry loads in a safe and

serviceable fashion.

Structural design is the methodical investigation of the stability, strength and rigidity of

structures. The basic objective in structural analysis and design is to produce a structure

capable of resisting all applied loads without failure during its intended life.

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Does internal bending moment cause a beam to deform?

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Satish Annigeri, Practicing structural engineer and I teach structural engineering

Written Dec 19

External loads cause bending of a section, and we call this the moment at the

section. This results in displacements, which in turn results in an internal resistance

that can establish an equilibrium with the external moment and further

displacements come to a stop. This is how we can visualize the phenomenon of

flexure. But truly speaking, this sequence of events cannot be separated from each

other.

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Microsoft Excel VBA and scientific Python. Try Excel Scientific and Engineering

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What is the essential programming languages a civil engineer should know?

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Microsoft Excel VBA and scientific Python. Try Excel Scientific and Engineering

Cookbook and Part 1: Programming in Python

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Which are the best books for RCC structures?

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Limit State Design 7th Edition: Amazon.in: Ashok K. Jain: Books

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Does internal bending moment cause a beam to deform?

Written Dec 19

External loads cause bending of a section, and we call this the moment at the

section. This results in displacements, which in turn results in an internal resistance

that can establish an equilibri...

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Structural engineering deals with materials, members and loads and the associated

body of knowledge that make it possible to fabricate geometries and forms an

architect conceives so that the struct...

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What does a "fixed end moment" mean, practically?

Written Dec 16

Fixed end moment is the moment required to be applied at the end of the beam to

make the slope at the end of the beam zero (that is what is meant by a fixed end).

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Which one is the best book to understand structural Dynamics?

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It's never easy to define the best book. However, you may find the following to be

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Rao, S.S., Mechanical Vibrations

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P-Delta is a static linear elastic analysis for secondary effects when an axially

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Push over analy...

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What do you mean by plane section before bending remains plane after bending?

Written Dec 7

Imagine a cross section normal to the centroidal axis of a straight beam before

application of bending moment (imagine a straight line etched on the surface of a

beam normal to the straight centroi...

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Is the area under stress strain curve and area under load deformation curve equal?

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The unit for area under a stress strain curve is (force/unit area) because strain is

dimensionless. Unit of area under load deformation curve is (force into linear

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Material is subjected to tensile force. first it undergoes (develops) stress or it

deforms (strain)?

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Stress and strain are inseparable. One is the cause and the other is the effect. One

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Lives in Hubli, Karnataka, India

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push over analysis?

Satish Annigeri, Practicing structural engineer and I teach structural engineering

Written Dec 12

P-Delta is a static linear elastic analysis for secondary effects when an axially loaded

member undergoes significant lateral displacement of one of its ends with respect to

another.

Push over analysis is a static nonlinear analysis with the load adopted incrementally. The

purpose of a push over analysis is to determine the capacity of a structure. Using provisions

of ATC40 and FEMA356 documents it is possible to use the results of push over analysis to

carry out performance evaluation and performance based design.

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before bending remains plane after

bending?

What do you mean by plane section before bending remains plane after bending?

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Written Dec 7

This statement is particularly used for beams that are analysed by Euler-Bernoulli beam

theory. Consider the following cantilever beam, fixed at one end and acted upon by load L at

other.

As per the Euler-Bernoulli beam theory, the plane P1 that is perpendicular to the neutral

axis before bending will remain perpendicular to the neutral axis after bending.

Let us consider the beam as a series of cubes as shown in the figure below.

If we make the assumption of plane section before bending remains plane after bending,

that would imply that there would be no shear distortion of the cube (i.e. it would not change

its shape and all the sides would be perpendicular) as shown in the figure above.

Since there is no shear strain (as all the sides are perpendicular to each other) there would

be no shear stress and thus we could greatly simplify the theory by not considering shear

stress in the formulation.

It is important to note that this theory is applicable only to small deformation of beams. If the

deformations are large we have to consider the shear strains developed. This phenomena is

covered in Timoshenko beam theory which is for large deformations.

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Written Dec 7

Imagine a cross section normal to the centroidal axis of a straight beam before application

of bending moment (imagine a straight line etched on the surface of a beam normal to the

straight centroidal axis). After subjecting this beam to bending, this cross section (and the

line drawn on the surface will undergo displacement). As it experiences these

displacements this section (and the line on the beams surface) remains plane (straight).

Instead, it could have become curved or zig-zag if you want to let your imagination run wild.

But it does not, it remains plane (straight).

This means that if you were to join all the points of the cross section after bending, it would

still form a plane (and not a curved surface). This implies that we can express the amount of

elongation of a point on the cross section as a linear function of its distance from the neutral

axis (which also means that the point at the neutral axis undergoes neither elongation nor

compression as its distance from neutral axis is zero. Since the section is plane before

bending, it means original length of all fibers is the same and after bending, change in

length varies linearly with the distance from NA and so strain varies linearly with distance

from NA (since original length of all fibers is the same).

It is fortunate that this assumption is true for almost all engineering materials, not just within

yield strain but also well beyond. This is based on experimental observations. As to why this

is so, I dont know. May be someone who understands material science can explain this

aspect.

The above statement is true only for straight beams. This assumption does not apply beams

with a curved centroidal axis, and equations for strain and consequently stress in such

beams are derived differently.

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Ali Al-Hammoud, Lead Design Structural Engineer

Written Dec 7

Say you have an element and you draw a line along its side perpendicular to the longitudinal

direction. Now bend the element and look at the line. If it remains straight at some angle,

then beam theory applies. If it becomes warped, the beam theory doesn't apply and other

options have to be considered (thin plates, shear deformation, )

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Satish Annigeri, Practicing structural engineer and I teach structural engineering

Written Nov 29

Concrete is brittle and once it reaches its yield point, it has very little reserve strength

remaining (yield strain is 0.002 and rupture is at 0.0035) compared to steel (yield is at 0.87

f_y / Es for mild steel and a little early for cold worked deformed bars) but is assumed to

have no breaking point (another way of saying it fails at a very large value of strain

compared to the yield strain).

Thus concrete in a column loses all its strength very soon after concrete yields, leading to

non-ductile behaviour. Providing lateral ties at the proper spacing confines concrete (like

gripping the concrete enclosed between the lateral ties) thereby preventing pieces of failed

concrete from falling away. Thus, even when it is no longer able to generate additional

resistance to increase in external loads, it can undergo further deformations thereby making

the column ductile.

Ductility is the ability of a section or a member to undergo large deformation beyond yield up

to the point of failure. This gives adequate time for occupants of a structure to vacate the

structure with their life. The structure may not be repairable, but it reduces loss of life. It is

one of the three important properties (stiffness, strength and ductility) of a structure that a

structural engineer must understand and control.

column and circular column? Which one is more

used and why?

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Satish Annigeri, Practicing structural engineer and I teach structural engineering

Written Nov 27

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

Circular columns are symmetric about any centroidal axis. Square columns have

only 4 axes of symmetry.

If you compare a square column with a circular column having the same diameter as

the side of the square column, circular column has a smaller cross section area (0.785

times the square column) but larger second moment of area (1.178 times the square

column). Thus is less prone to buckling and may require slightly more reinforcement to carry

the same load as a square column.

Minimum number of bars required in a square column is 4 while for circular columns,

it is 6.

Form work for square columns is simpler (due to the straight sides) compared to

circular columns.

Circular columns are considered aesthetically pleasing compared to square columns

(but that is subjective).

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beams?

Slab can bear more shear stress than beams?

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Written Nov 26

The question is not well formed. It is the concrete and shear reinforcement, if present, that

bear shear stress. It is the same whether the concrete is in a beam or a slab. Note that it is

difficult to fabricate a slab with shear reinforcement.

Concrete without shear reinforcement has a certain capacity to resist shear stress and

depends on the characteristic strength of concrete and percentage of tension reinforcement

(refer Table 19 of IS456:2000). If the average shear stress exceeds this allowable shear

stress, shear reinforcement must be provided. Since we dont provide shear reinforcement

in slabs, concrete alone must resist shear. If shear stress happens to be high, the only way

to make a slab safe in shear is to increase its effective depth.

Note that presence of torsion in beams adds to the shear at a section. Slabs may have to be

checked for two way shear in case of flat slabs.

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