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(A CASE STUDY OF Jammu and Kashmir) ABSTRACT Footings are often subjected to moments from columns in addition to the axial loads. The presence of certain amount of eccentricity of loading in the footing induces moment on footing. A careful consideration has to be given to the presence of eccentricity, while performing the analysis and design of such footings, as an increase in eccentricity beyond certain limit renders a considerable area of footing ineffective to resist the stresses due to development of tension. Under these circumstances, the conventional flexural equation becomes inapplicable, thereby imparting more complexity in the analysis. In this Thesis an attempt has been made to understand the behaviour of footings subjected to Uniaxial and biaxial eccentricity. Two cases of uniaxial eccentricity are considered, Case I with column placed away from centre of footing, load being concentric with the column and Case II with column at centre of footing and load placed at certain eccentricity. For each case three conditions of eccentricity are considered ie e=0, eL/6. Complete analysis has been performed using Limit State Method for SBC = 40, 50, 65 and 100 KN/Sq m which are prevalent in the region under consideration. For biaxial cases two eccentricity conditions with eL/6 and SBC = 100 KN/Sq m have been analyzed. The analysis of footing subjected to biaxial eccentricity was carried out manually and as per charts and tables prevalent in literature. A comparative study was conducted for both cases with reference to the design parameters and permissible values. The effect of eccentricity on quantity, cost and various other parameters were studied. The analysis was also carried out using SAP – 2000 Software for both Uniaxial and Biaxial Cases. The results obtained manually and by the use of software have been compared and difference analyzed. A computer program was developed for Analysis and Design of footing for Uniaxial and Biaxial cases in M.S. Excel to reduce the iterative work and to save time. It was observed that there is a remarkable increase in quantity of concrete and steel when the loads are eccentric, the increasing factor being more in case of column placed away from the centre of footing as compared to the column placed at centre of footing. The results also highlight that the foundations become highly uneconomical if the geotechnical investigation reveals incorrect values of safe bearing capacities. 1.0 GENERAL The foundation structure is designated as substructure as it is placed below the ground level and the superstructure is placed on the top of it. The elements of the superstructure transfer the loads and moments to its adjacent element below it and finally all loads and moments come to the foundation structure, which in turn, transfers them to the underlying soil or rock strata. Thus, the foundation structure effectively supports the

superstructure. However, all types of soil get compressed significantly and cause the structure to settle. Accordingly, the major requirements of the design of foundation structures are the two as given below (Clause 34.1 of IS 456 – 2000): 1. Foundation structures should be able to sustain the applied loads, moments, forces and induced reactions without exceeding the safe bearing capacity of the soil. 2. The settlement of the structure should be as uniform as possible and it should be within the tolerable limits. It is well known from the structural analysis that differential settlement of supports causes additional moments in statically indeterminate structures. Therefore, avoiding the differential settlement is considered as more important than maintaining uniform overall settlement of the structure. In addition to the two major requirements mentioned above, the foundation structure should provide adequate safety for maintaining the stability of structure due to either overturning and/or sliding (Clause 20 of IS 456 – 2000). It is to be noted that this part of the structure is constructed at the first stage before other components (columns / beams etc.) are taken up. So, in a project, foundation design and details are completed before designs of other components are undertaken. However, it is worth mentioning that the design of foundation structures is somewhat different from the design of other elements of superstructure due to the reasons given below. Therefore, foundation structures need special attention of the designers. 1. Foundation structures undergo soil-structure interaction. Therefore, the behaviour of foundation structures depends on the properties of structural materials and soil. 2. Accurate estimations of all types of loads, moments and forces are needed for the present as well as for future expansion, if applicable. It is very important as the foundation structure, once completed, is difficult to strengthen in future. 3. Foundation structures, though remain underground involving very little architectural aesthetics, have to be housed within the property line which may cause additional forces and moments due to the eccentricity of foundation. 4. Foundation structures are in direct contact with the soil and may be affected due to harmful chemicals and minerals present in the soil and fluctuations of water table when it is very near to the foundation. Moreover, periodic inspection and maintenance are practically impossible for the foundation structures. 5. Foundation structures, while constructing, may affect the adjoining structure forming cracks to total collapse, particularly during the driving of piles etc. 2.0 SUMMARY OF LITERATURE REVIEW 1. In case of footings subjected to eccentric loading the design is more cumbersome, because the procedure of finding the reduced effective width and area of footing subjected to an eccentric load is time consuming.

This method is applicable when there are no space limitations on the dimensions a and b.ex. 3. the footing dimensions a and b are derived as functions of the vertical load.. It is based on the .2. The maximum stresses in a rectangular footing subjected to vertical load eccentric about both the axis can be determined through a series of approximations based on Newton Raphson Method. The standard bending equation q = P/A + P. i. Minimum dimensions for the footing of eccentrically loaded foundations with different shapes in plan. Mx and My with the value of load. 6. The pressure settlement and pressure tilt characteristics of eccentrically obliquely loaded footings can be predicted using hyperbolic stress strain curve for soils. 8. x /Iy + P. Method for calculating effective dimensions of eccentrically loaded footing using various derived formulae has been devised based on applicability of the combined direct stress and Flexural Formula that is the entire area must be in full compression for the application of the formula to be valid. eL = Eccentricities along width and length respectively 4. Effective dimensions of the footing may be calculated by using the equation B = B -2eb and L‘ = L-2eL Where B = A/L eb. when the footing area is in full compression. It can be used for conventional calculations and may be programmed for high speed computing. This method can also be named as the 12 times eccentricity method of solution. the whole footing area must be in full compression for the application of the formula to be valid. The applicability of the combined direct stress and flexure formula. 9. can be determined by graphoanalytic means.e. The dimensions of the footing may be calculated as 12 times the eccentricity of the given moments. By algebraic manipulations. This condition is made possible by setting one corner of the rectangular footing with zero pressure and the diagonally opposite corner with the maximum allowable soil bearing pressure. 7.ey. the maximum allowable bearing pressure fa. It can be determined from the vertical load and the moment data available. Initially the eccentricity of the applied load needs to be calculated. but the basic purpose of design is to calculate the dimensions of the footing. Mx and My. y /Ix stands good for small eccentricities. P. 11. Determination of bearing capacity of eccentrically obliquely loaded footing having rough base using concept of one sided failure can be analyzed in two parts:a) Bearing capacity of footing subjected to eccentric vertical load b) Bearing capacity of footing subjected to central oblique load 10. 5. but it fails for bigger eccentricities when a part of the footing area does not stand fully on the soil. The maximum and minimum stresses are developed at the critical corners while the stresses at the other pair of diagonally opposite corners are equalized. The reduced effective dimension cannot be found directly. and the moments.

Comparative graphs generated from this study can be helpful to the designers for the region under consideration. III) The active concrete compression zone is triangular or trapezoidal. 3. etc. Therefore. shape of the foundations’ footing. The studies carried out do not highlight the cases of Uniaxial Bending for various locations of the column with respect to the centre of footing.functional relationship of static and structural parameters (vertical forces. II) The axial load is equal to zero. 2. depth of footing. Where possible. For the various safe bearing capacities of the study area. 2. 2. The tilt of footing increases with an increase in the eccentricity and the bearing capacity reduces considerably. The studies do not show a comparison of maximum soil pressure developed under eccentrically loaded footing as calculated by various methods for J&K region. upward soil pressure. 5. cost and other parameters for data pertaining to J&K. 14.). The study will provide a comprehensive comparison of various parameters like area of footing. 2. 15. 4. The depth of footing projection will depend upon the eccentricity width ratio. No evaluation has been done for the effect of eccentricity on quantities. In an eccentrically loaded footing various combinations of breadth and length offer themselves as solutions to the foundation problems within the ground pressures allowed. footing sizes increase and make the design uneconomical. 3. Analysis of eccentrically loaded footings using a software and comparison of results with the analytical solutions is missing. Finite Element Modeling and analysis of footing with uniaxial and biaxial bending cases has not been carried out for the study area under consideration. 4. The study will also provide graphical comparison of safe bearing capacities v/s gross. Footing subjected to uniaxial eccentric loads can be designed for no or negligible tilt by giving the footing an angle shape. 13 The coefficient of variability of only the angle of internal friction of soil has a significant effect on the failure probability of a eccentrically loaded footing. net and utilized areas of footing. The complication of solving three simultaneous non linear equations for serviceability limit state analysis of biaxial bending can be avoided in all cases for which the following conditions are satisfied:I) The cross section is not prestressed.1 IDENTIFICATION OF GAPS 1. 5. this study shall highlight the . It will highlight the effect of eccentricity on quantity and cost of concrete and steel with respect to the safe bearing capacities of soil in various regions. moments of forces. expressed in relative amounts. and can take into account the action of several combinations of loads in the calculation.2 IMPORTANCE OF STUDY 1. 12. maximum bending moment etc for different eccentricity cases and various safe bearing capacities as prevalent in J&K. IV) Shrinkage is neglected. an engineer should prefer a square footing to one that is long and narrow.

6. 2. S.3 SCOPE OF THE WORK 1. A comparative study for both the cases shall be provided with reference to the design parameters and permissible values. The thesis shall also include a study on the effect of eccentricity on quantities. 2. Excel Program: i. The study will provide conclusions which will be helpful for the designers of the region to understand the effect of eccentricity on area of footing. Conclusions and Discussions 8. Excel Program: i. Comparative study shall be carried out for the generated results and evaluation of eccentricity on quantities. Excel for analyzing uniaxial and biaxial bending cases. net upward pressure. cost and other parameters worked out. net and utilized areas of footing. Analysis and Design of Isolated Footing with Uniaxial Bending using M. Limitations . When Column is placed away from the center of Footing with eccentricity e >L/6 iv. 3. When Column is placed at center of Footing ie e = 0 ii. S. cost and other parameters. When Column is placed away from the center of Footing with eccentricity e<= L/6 iii. When Column is placed at center of Footing with eccentricity e <= L/6 v. by SAP-2000 and as per tables and charts prevalent in the literature 5. Comparative Study of generated results 6. Determination of maximum soil pressure by manual calculation. The thesis shall emphasize on the effect of eccentricity on various parameters related to Analysis and Design of Footing wrt the geotechnical data for J & K. Analysis and Design of Isolated Footing with Biaxial Bending using M. The analysis and design shall be carried out manually and with software. Evaluation of effect of eccentricity on quantities. 5. cost and other parameters. 7. maximum bending moment. 2. When Column is placed at center of Footing with eccentricity e > L/6 3. 4. 6.variation in maximum soil pressure developed as calculated by manual methods and using software. When Column is placed at center of Footing with eccentricity e > L/6 2. Finite Element Method Modeling and analysis of Footing with uniaxial and biaxial bending using SAP – 2000 4. It will also deal with the determination and comparison of Maximum Soil Pressure under eccentrically loaded footing by various methods including analysis using SAP2000. The study will also provide graphical comparison of safe bearing capacities v/s gross. The thesis shall also contain programs developed on M. cost of footing etc. When Column is placed at center of Footing with eccentricity e <= L/6 ii. Detailed objectives of the work are listed below:1.4 OBJECTIVES OF THE WORK The main objective of the thesis is to analyze and design the isolated footings for different cases involving uniaxial and Biaxial Bending. S.

3. Study of various conditions which a footing has to satisfy while held in static equilibrium. concrete quantity.M. 9. Generation of Finite Element Method Model. The cases shall be analyzed for two column positions ie Column at centre and column away from the centre of footing. cost of concrete. 11. load magnitude has been kept constant. 4.E. Development of M. 10. Identification of various cases of Uniaxial and Biaxial bending for analysis. cost of steel and percentage increase in overall cost. These cases include a combination of various values of safe bearing capacities and eccentricity ranging from 0 to greater than L/6. Use of charts and tables as prevalent in literature. Development of Flowchart for determining preliminary size of footing subjected to vertical loads and moments. For a comparison between the cases. Use of Trial and Error solutions.1.0 METHODOLOGY Following Methodology has been adopted for the thesis work: 1. . steel quantity. 12. Analysis. Parametric study for different column positions. S. Identification of various Load & Safe Bearing Capacity Cases.3. 3. 6. 8. different Safe Bearing Pressures and varying eccentricity. 5. Excel Program for Design of footing. 7.2. Study of effect of eccentricity on area of footing. following cases have been listed which shall be studied in this thesis. Designing and detailing for each case.1 Following Load Cases and Safe Bearing Capacities have been considered for design of isolated footings:Based on the soil exploration report and various possible cases of Uniaxial and biaxial eccentricity cases as given in 3. Carrying out F. 2.

1 LOAD CASES .TABLE:-3.

0 ABSTRACT OF ANALYSIS AND DESIGN .4.

4. A comparative study of all the design features has been provided in chapter 6. the dimensions required are more for lower safe bearing capacities. Initially the pressure values are almost matching with each other but with an increase in length the manual calculations differ from the software calculations. The manual results are higher as compared to the software results.1 SUMMARY OF ANALYSIS AND DESIGN FOR CASES I TO XX The analysis and design of footings for different cases are summarized below:- The above summary reveals that there is a remarkable increase in the dimensions and area of tension reinforcement required by the footing as the eccentricity increases from 0 to >L/6.0 FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS 5.1 Graphical comparison of Manual and SAP-2000 Pressures The variation of pressure as calculated manually and as obtained by SAP-2000is shown in chart 5. . 5.1below. Further for the same concentrated load and eccentricity condition.

2.2 Graphical comparison of Manual and SAP-2000 Pressures The variation of pressure as calculated manually and as obtained by SAP-2000is shown in chart5.But with an increase in length the manual calculations are . e < L/6 5. Initially the pressure values calculated manually are lower than that obtained by SAP – 2000.1 Pressure Variations for Uniaxial Case..Chart No 5.

The variation of pressure calculated at five cross sections from one end to another is shown in chart 5. 5. Moreover the pressure values also vary along the width of footing.3 Graphical comparison of SAP-2000 Pressures at different sections. Pressure values are higher at A line and go on reducing towards E line. The pressure values are low at 0 length point and rise almost linearly towards the other end of footing.3. .higher as compared to the software results.

Pressure values are higher at A line and go on reducing towards E . Moreover the pressure values also vary along the width of footing.Chart No 5.4. e < L/6 5.3 Pressure Variations for Biaxial Case. The variation of pressure calculated at five cross sections from one end to another is shown in chart 5.4 Graphical comparison of SAP-2000 Pressures at different sections. The pressure values are low at 0 length point and rise almost linearly towards the other end of footing.

The curve shows that there is a slight increase in the cost of footing from eccentricity zero to less than L/6 beyond which there is a sharp increase in the footing cost when eccentricity increases to greater than L/6.1 GRAPHICAL COMPARISON OF ECCENTRICITY Vs COST WITH COLUMN AT e FROM CENTRE.line.0 RESULTS 6. . 6. The variation of cost of footing with respect to the increase in eccentricity for different safe bearing capacity of soil is shown below.

2. SBC = 40. The variation of cost of footing with respect to the increase in eccentricity for different safe bearing capacity of soil is shown in Chart 6. 50. 65.2 GRAPHICAL COMPARISON OF ECCENTRICITY Vs COST WITH COLUMN AT CENTRE.1 Eccentricity V/s Cost for Column at ‘e’ from centre.CHART 6. 100 KN/Sqm 6. The curve shows that there is a slight increase in the cost of footing from eccentricity zero to less than L/6 beyond which there is a sharp increase in the footing cost when eccentricity increases to greater .

6.3 GRAPHICAL COMPARISON OF ECCENTRICITY Vs AREA WITH COLUMN AT e FROM CENTRE.than L/6. The variation of area of footing with respect to the increase in eccentricity for different safe bearing capacity of soil is given in Chart 6.3. The curve shows that there is a slight increase in the area of footing from eccentricity zero to less than L/6 beyond which there is a sharp increase in the footing area when eccentricity increases to greater than .

It can be seen that the unutilized area is more for higher safe bearing capacities than lower ones. . A graphical comparison of Gross.4 GRAPHICAL COMPARISON OF ECCENTRICITY Vs AREA WITH COLUMN AT e FROM CENTRE.L/6. Net and unutilized area of footing for different safe bearing capacities of soil is shown in Chart. 6.

3. 4. the % increase in net upward pressure over and above the case with e = 0 is around 4.1. the % increase in maximum bending moment over and .47 times. With e = 230 mm (eL/6). 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively. the % increase in maximum bending moment over and above the case with e = 0 is around 355.3. 7.0 CONCLUSIONS Following conclusions are drawn based on the cases considered in previous chapters:7.1.1 Column placed at ‘e’ away from centre of footing 1. With e = 227 mm (eL/6).2 Column placed at centre of footing 1.43%. 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively. 7.1. 7.CHART 6.45% for SBC = 40.5% for SBC = 40.6% and 132.3 Effect of Eccentricity on Maximum Bending Moment 7.14%.1.2 Effect of Eccentricity on Net Upward Pressure 1. 100 KN/Sq m 7.1.5%. 8. 65. the % increase in the area of footing over and above the case with e = 0 is around 104. 50. 562. 95.86% and 4. 498.9%. 114. 50. With e = 227 mm (eL/6). 50.56%.04% and 747. 50.1 Effect of Eccentricity on Area of Footing 1.1 Uniaxial Eccentricity:7. 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively ie bending moment is increasing by 5.04% for SBC = 40. With e = 227 mm (eL/6).4 Gross / Net / Unutilized Area V/s Cost SBC = 40.77%.03 to 8.

50.2 Column placed at centre of footing 1.1.33 to 4.25% and 234.8%. 324.4 Effect of Eccentricity on Quantity of Concrete 7.15 % for e=910 mm.1.58% and 395. . With e = 227 mm (eL/6).4 to 0. 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively. 177.5 Effect of Eccentricity on Quantity of Steel 7. 7.5. 50. 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively ie quantity of concrete is increasing by 3. 256.1.75 to 5. the quantity of concrete is reduced by 15% for e=230 mm and by 100. 189. 179.1.6.31% for SBC = 40. the % increase in cost of footing over and above the case with e = 0 is around 205.2%. 50.67 times for e=230 mm and by 2. Thus by placing the column at centre of footing.82% for SBC = 40. With e = 250 mm (eL/6). the bending moment is reduced by 0.1 Column placed at ‘e’ away from centre of footing 1.2% for SBC = 40. With e = 250 mm (eL/6).92%. Thus by placing the column at centre of footing. the % increase in quantity of concrete over and above the case with e = 0 is around 244.24%.27 times for e= 910 mm.1 Column placed at ‘e’ away from centre of footing 1.03 % for SBC = 40. the % increase in quantity of steel over and above the case with e = 0 is around 132.4%.6.34 times. 50.1 Column placed at ‘e’ away from centre of footing 1.above the case with e = 0 is around 128%. the % increase in quantity of concrete over and above the case with e = 0 is around 144.5.45 to 5.5% 219. 7.1%.44 to 3.14%.42 times. 291. 7. 168. 234.18 times. With e = 230 mm (eL/6).1. 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively ie quantity of steel is increasing by 1.6 Effect of Eccentricity on Cost of Footing 7.55% for SBC = 40.2 Column placed at centre of footing 1.1.7% for SBC = 40. 169.1.69%. Thus by placing the column at centre of footing.84 to 2. 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively ie bending moment is increasing by 2.4. 144.3%. 50. 50. 275%.65% and 172. 176.1. the quantity of steel is reduced by 0% to 17 % for e=230 mm and by 57% to 95.55% and 418.3%. 50.21% and 342. 7. With e = 230 mm (eL/6). the % increase in quantity of steel over and above the case with e = 0 is around 37%.2 times.45% to 184. 304.72%.8 % for e=910 mm. 7. With e = 227 mm (eL/6). the % increase in cost of footing over and above the case with e = 0 is around 122.1.22% and 215.2 Column placed at centre of footing 1. 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively ie quantity of steel is increasing by 2.32% for SBC = 40. 7. 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively.7 to 3. 65 and 100 KN/Sq m respectively ie quantity of concrete is increasing by 2. 143.72 times.4.

7. but it also develops tensile stresses in the footing which ultimately renders a part of the footing area ineffective due to reduction in effective length and width of footing.3. 2 Davies G and Mayfield B ‘Choosing Plan Dimension for an Eccentrically Loaded . REFERENCES 1 Brendum T and Nielsen ‘Concrete Sections under Biaxial Bending’. as per chart given by ‘Teng’ and as per table given by ‘Fintel’ are in close confirmity.31 % in case of e L/6 over and above when column is placed at ‘e’ away from the centre of footing. It is observed that a small amount of biaxial eccentricity (0. 3.4 DISCUSSION Thus the presence of eccentricity needs a careful consideration while designing the foundation of any structure. Placing the column at centre of footing is more economical as the increase in cost is around 13.5 LIMITATIONS & FUTURE SCOPE 1. Differences between footings for braced and un-braced frames/columns. But the SAP-2000 results show a variation of 26 % which are lower than other methods. Effect of depth and over-burden weight of soil.3.Thus by placing the column at centre of footing is more economical as the increase in cost is around 13. The variation is around 10 %. Analysis with/without tension/uplift at base.38 to 180 % in case of e = 910 mm over and above when column is placed at ‘e’ away from the centre of footing. The manual procedure is quite rigorous and iterative in nature and takes a lot of time to arrive at the maximum soil pressure under the footing. 2. October 1987. 2. This results in failure of the soil under the footing.Journal of Structural Engineering.73 m) which falls in the category of e > L/6 results in huge soil pressure 192. thereby further aggravating the maximum soil pressure. Also the placement of column plays an important role in economy.2 Biaxial Eccentricity:1. The presence of small eccentricity not only results in development of enormous compressive stress at one end which are much more than the safe bearing capacity of soil.31 % in case of e = 230 mm and around 82. 7. Effects of ground-beams to assist in resisting moments due to eccentricity. 4. 7.3 Comparison of Maximum Soil Pressure calculated by various methods 7. as per chart given by ‘Teng’ and as per table given by ‘Fintel’ are in close vicinity. But the SAP2000 results show a variation of 18 % which are lower than hand calculations. The variation is less than 6 %.1 Uniaxial Case The results obtained by hand calculations.78% to 15. No 10.64 KN/Sq m which is approximately 2 times the safe bearing capacity of soil. The procedure can be simplified by using the standard charts and graphs prevalent in literature.2 Biaxial Case The results obtained by hand calculations. tilting and failure of footings and ultimately failure of structure. 7. 7.78 to 15.

June 1970. Sydney. 22 I. Vol 117. November 1989. Vol 110.SPRINGER. Volume 2. Vol 96.S Publishers and Distributors. Longman Singapore Publishers Ltd. No 05. “ Behavior of Rigid Footings on Gravel under Axial Load and Moment “ Journal of Geotechnical and Geoenvironmental Engg. Journal of Bridge Engg. No 5 – 1972. May 1985 5 Holmberg A. Mc Graw Hill Book Company.K. October 1984. 7 Jarquio R and Jarquio V. ‘Explicit stresses under Rectangular Footings’.2009. S and Polishchuk A.E. Volume 126. ‘ Handbook of Concrete Engineering’. ‘Eccentrically – Obliquely Loaded Footing’. ‘Design of Footing Area with Biaxial Bending’. Vol 69. ‘Foundation Design’. No 2. Mexico. H. 17 Fintel M. . 27-33 (February 1997) 16 Bowles J. 4 Higleter W. 15 Wilson K. ‘Foundation Analysis and Design’. October 2007. New Delhi. No 11. 13 Smith J. No ST6. Volume 133.Journal of Geotechnical Engineering. Code of Practice for Bearing Capacity of Shallow Foundation. C.N. New York. ‘Footings and Consecutive Laws’. New Delhi.K.Journal of Geotechnical Engineering. October 1983. Journal of Geotech and Geoenvironment Engg. 18 Jain A. No 10.K. No 49.Journal of Structural Division. 1151-1156 (December 2000) 9 Prakash S. Narosas Publishing House. Vol 120. ‘Dimensioning of Footings subjected to Eccentric Loads’. 20 Teng W. Tokyo. September 1993. London. Issue 12. No 11. Issue 1. pp. ‘Discussion on Dimensioning Footings subjected to Eccentric Loads’Journal of Geotechnical Engineering. 8 Mahiyar H and Patel A. ‘Bearing Pressure for Rectangular Footings with Biaxial Uplift’. ‘Reliability based Analysis and Design of Eccentrically Loaded Footings’.Footing Slab’. Vol 336. Vol 109. Vol 30. 14 Soubra A. Pardo and Bobet A . 23 I.S 6403 – 1981.Journal of Geotechnical Engineering. No 10. 10 Plevkov V. June 1987 6 Irles R and Irles F. Saran S and Sharan U. ‘Foundation Design and Construction’. 11 Saran S and Agarwal R. P. ‘Analysis of Footing subjected to Biaxial Bending’. February 1994. N ‘Analysis of Angle shaped footing under eccentric loading’. Prentice Hall of India (Pvt) Ltd. Issue 10. Code of Practice for Plain and Reinforced Concrete.C.Journal of Geotechnical Engineering. ‘Bearing Capacity of Eccentrically – Obliquely Loaded Footing’.Journal of Geotechnical Engineering.Journal of Geotechnical Engineering.American Concrete Institute Journal. November 1991. New York. Vol 14.B. H and Anders J. 19 Kurian N. Vol 115. and Agarwal R. Proceedings of the American Society of Civil Engineers. 12 Saran S. New Delhi. C. ‘Design of Foundation Systems’.S 456 – 2000. 21 Tomlinson M. Vol III.Journal of Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engineering. I ‘Assigning Dimensions of the Footing of Eccentrically Loaded Foundations’. E. 3 Gurfinkel G. No 5.Journal of Geotechnical Engineering. Publisher:.P. ‘ Limit State Design’. Singapore. J. pp.

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