reinforced concrete slabs by robert park and william l gamble 2000 pdf

Reinforced Concrete Slabs By Robert Park And William L Gamble 2000 Pdf

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ACI How to Design r. Reinforced and Prestressed Concrete 3rd-Edition. A Textbook of Engineering Mechanics by R. Reinforced Concrete Slabs - R. Jump to Page. Search inside document. All rights reserved. Published simultaneously in Canada. ISBN cloth : alk. William Leo 1. Equilibrium, 22 2. Moment-Deformation Relationships. Elastic Models, 42 24 Finite Ditt ti 2 5 Fini is, 2. Moments in Interior Panels of Slabs, 68 3. Yi Lines, Ts terminati if 7. As such, it endeavors to give readers a thorough knowledge of the fundamentals of slab behavior.

Such a back- ground is essential for a complete and proper understanding of building code requirements and design procedures for slabs. The content and the treatment of the subject of reinforced. The book begins with a general discussion of slab analysis and design, and then treats at some depth the determination of the distribution of moments and shears using elastic theory.

The equivalent frame method of the Building Code of the American Concrete Institute is explained, followed by limited coverage of the direct design method of that code. Next follows a detailed treatment of limit procedures for the ultimate load analysis and design of slabs using general lower bound theory, the strip method, and yield line the- ory.

The behavior of slabs at the service load is then discussed, with emphasis on deflection and crack control. This is followed by an examination of the shear strength of slabs. Finally, an introduction to the deter- mination of the fire resistance of slabs is given. The current building code of the American Concrete Institute ACI 95 is one of the most widely accepted reinforced concrete codes. It has been adopted by some countries and has strongly influenced the codes of many others.

For this reason, reference is made primarily to ACI provisions, al- though other building codes are also discussed. The book is not heavily code oriented, however. The emphasis is on why certain decisions should be made rather than on how to execute them, We believe that structural engineers should be capable of rationally assessing design procedures.

The book has grown from many years of experience in teaching slab theory and design, from significant involvement in slab research and design, and from association with design code committees. The chapters on yield line theory have been based on editions of seminar notes entitled Ultimate Strength Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures, Vol.

Park and T. Paulay Wiley, , which does not discuss slabs. The unusual combination of authors from New Zealand and the United States arises from complementary interests in aspects of slab behavior and the significant slab research that has been con- ducted at their two universities through the years.

An aspect of the book that distinguishes it from previous texts on slabs is that it attempts to give a full treatment of the background of most of the possible current approaches to reinforced concrete slab analysis and design.

Previous texts have emphasized either elastic theory or the strip method or yield line theory but have not attempted to give a comprehensive treatment of all procedures, together with aspects of shear strength, serviceability, and membrane action. The authors have intentionally dealt almost entirely with reinforced concrete stabs and have given only an introduction to prestressed concrete slabs, since prestressed concrete is an extensive subject that deserves a book of its own.

Also, the main consideration of the book is two-way floor systems. It is also hoped that many practicing engineers, and research engineers, will find the book a useful ref- erence. The main changes in the design and analysis of slab structures, and indeed in all of structural engineering, which have occurred since the first edition was published may be summed up in one word: computers.

The first edition was published slightly before the desktop computer era started. When the second edition was completed, many personal computers were more powerful than the mainframe machines existing at the time of the first edition.

As computer power has grown, capabilities of the finite element method of anal- ysis have greatly expanded, allowing solution of more and more complex slab problems. On a simpler jevel, the second author has made extensive use of spreadsheets for many of the routine tasks of slab design, such as selecting reinforcement for given moments, computation of stiffness and other coeffi- cients needed for the analysis process, finding the critical arrangement of yield lines, and solution of frame analysis problems by the nearly archaic method of moment distribution.

Various computer approaches are suggested in the text. We would be grateful for any constructive comments or criticisms that readers may have and for notification of any errors that they will inevitably detect, We have received a great deal of assistance, constructive comment, en- couragement, and inspiration from numerous sources.

Particular thanks to colleagues in New Zealand are due to Professor H. Hopkins for his encouragement; to Professor T. Paulay, Dr. Carr, and Dr. Particular thanks to colleagues in the United States are due to the late Professor N. Newmark and Professor Emeritus C. Sozen of Purdue University, and Professor B. Mohraz of Southern Methodist University for encouragement and much technical information, especially while the first edi- tion was being written. Appreciation is also expressed to Professor Emeritus R.

Peck of the University of [Illinois for encouragement in deciding to undertake preparation of the manuscript of the first edition, and to various members of ACI-ASCE Committee , Reinforced Concrete Slabs, for en- couragement to prepare the second edition.

Our thanks are also due to the following organizations for permission to reproduce copyrighted material: American Concrete Institute, American So- ciety of Civil Engineers, Concrete Reinforcing Steel Institute. McGraw-Hill Book Co. Finally, this undertaking could never have been completed without the patience and understanding of our wives, Kathie and Judy.

This occurs at least partially because of the mathematical complexities of dealing with elastic plate equations, especially for support conditions which realistically approximate those in multipanel building floor slabs. Because the theoretical analysis of slabs and plates is much less widely known and practiced than is the analysis of elements such as beams, the provisions in building codes generally provide both design criteria and meth- ods of analysis for slabs, whereas only criteria are provided for most other elements.

Once the moments, shears, and torques are found, sections are proportioned to resist them using the criteria specified in other sections of the same code.

Although the ACI Code approach to slab design is basically one of using elastic moment distributions, it is also possible to design slabs using plastic analyses limit analyses to provide the required moments.

It is the intention of this book to provide some insight into both methods of design and analysis and the backgrounds to both. To this end, the book may be viewed as being made of several separate, though interrelated parts. Basic information on the elastic analysis of slabs and plates and the moment distributions found using these analyses is pro- vided in Chapters 2 and 3, The relationships between these data and the ACI Code provisions are described in Chapter 4.

Chapters 5 through 8 are concerned primarily with plastic design methods. Lower bound methods are discussed in Chapters 5 and 6. Chapter 5 also includes a scheme of reinforcing to resist a general field of moments. Use of the yield line method, an upper bound solution, for analysis and design pur- poses is described in Chapters 7 and 8. Regardless of which design method is used, the resulting slab must be serviceable at the working load level, with deflections and cracking remaining within acceptable limits.

These problems are discussed in Chapter 9. The particular problems of shear in beamless slabs, especially when acting in combination with transfer of unbalanced moments from slab to columns, are discussed in Chapter Prestressed concrete slabs are important in some geographical areas and for some uses, and the field is so broad that the choice appears either to be to say very little or to write a separate book on them.

The former path has been taken in Chapter 11, which provides introductory comments and liter- ature sources for further study. Membrane action in slabs, which has been shown by some tests to result in a significant enhancement in the ultimate load of slabs, is discussed in Chapter Most buildings must be designed to some level of fire resistance in addition to the various structural requirements.

The fire resistance of most reinforced concrete structures is inherently fairly high, but it must be checked for each specific case. There are many aspects to this process. In many cases, heat conduction through slabs sets a minimum slab thickness which may be greater than required for structural purposes, and information on this problem is pre- sented in Chapter In addition, the structural fire resistance must be ade- quate and Chapter 13 also gives basic information on this determination.

reinforced concrete slabs: 2nd edition; robert park and william l. gamble; john wiley and sons,...

Concrete and steel reinforcing work together beautifully in reinforced concrete structures. Bending will take place in the two directions in a dish-like form. Concrete Damage Plasticity Model CDP and reinforcing steel was modeled with Classical Metal, Reinforced concrete panels and slabs are commonly used in industrial, military and high-security facilities for protective purposes. Concrete slabs are effective systems where putting columns interrupts the structure's Audiences, parking lots, hotels, airports, etc. The experimental program includes six beams tested in static loads and seven beams tested against impact loads. Recent advances in constitutive material modeling and finite element analysis made numerical simulation of the impact loading problem is more accurate, popular, and reliable. Concrete slabs in buildings - Designing Buildings Wiki - Share your construction industry knowledge.

Embed Size px x x x x Gamble; John Wiley and Sons, Inc. Post on Jul views. Category: Documents 31 download. This book is focused on the behavior and design of reinforced con- crete slabs, a critical element in both structural concrete and structural steel buildings and systems. It combines theory, findings from advanced research, design codes, and exten- sive experience with the design and construction practices. The basic structure of the new edition remained almost unchanged from the previous one.

Embed Size px x x x x Gamble; John Wiley and Sons, Inc. Post on Jul views. Category: Documents 31 download. This book is focused on the behavior and design of reinforced con- crete slabs, a critical element in both structural concrete and structural steel buildings and systems. It combines theory, findings from advanced research, design codes, and exten- sive experience with the design and construction practices. The basic structure of the new edition remained almost unchanged from the previous one.

Reinforced Concrete Slabs by Robert Park- William L.gamble2ed

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Reinforced Concrete Slabs by Robert Park- William L.gamble2ed

Reinforced Concrete Slabs by Robert Park and William L.gamble 2000

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Reinforced Concrete Slabs, 2nd Edition

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