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875 4-IS CODE FOR WIND LOADS
 

875 4-IS CODE FOR WIND LOADS

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875 2IS CODE FOR WIND LOADS

875 2IS CODE FOR WIND LOADS

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    875 4-IS CODE FOR WIND LOADS 875 4-IS CODE FOR WIND LOADS Document Transcript

    • IS : 875 ( Part 4 ) - 1987 ( Reaffirmed 1997 ) Indian Standard CODE OF PRACTICE,FOR DESIGN LOADS ( OTHER THAN EARTHQUAKE ) FOR BUILDINGS AND STRUCTURES PART 4 SNOW LOADS (Second Revision) . Fourtll Rcprjnt OCTOBER 1997 UDC 624.042-42 : 006.7 @ Copyright 1988 BUREAU OF INDIAN STANDARDS MANAK BHAVAN, 9 BAHADUR SHAH ZAFAR MARG NEW DELHI 110002Gr 4 October 1988
    • IS:875(Bart4)-1987 fndian Standard CODEOFPRACTICE FORDESIGNLOADS(OTHERTHANEARTHQUAKE) FORBUILDINGSAND STRUCTURES r. PART 4 SNOW LOADS (Second Revision) 0. F O R E W O R D0.1 This Indian Standard ( Part4 ) ( Second committee in consultation with the Indian Meteo-Revision ) was adopted by the Bureau of Indian rological Department. In addition to this, newStandards on 9 November 1987, after the draft clauses on wind loads for butterfly type structuresfinalized by the Structural Safety Sectional were included; wind pressure coefficients forCommittee had been approved by the Civil sheeted roofs, both curved and sloping, wereEngineering Division Council. modified; seismic load provisions were deleted ( separate code having been prepared ) and metric0.2 A building has to perform many functions system of weights and measurements was adopted.satisfactorily. Amongst these functions are theutility of the building for the intended use and 0.3.1 With the increased adoption of the Code,occupancy. structural safety, fire safety; and a number of comments were received on the pro-compliance with hygienic, sanitation, ventilation visions on live load values adopted for differentand daylight standards. The design of the build- occupancies. Simultaneously live loads surveysing is dependent upon the minimum requirements have been carried out in America, Canada andprescribed for each of the above functions. The other countries to arrive at realistic live loadsminimum requirements pertaining to the structural based on actual determination of loading( mov-safety of buildings are being covered in this Code able and immovable ) in different occupancies.by way of laying down minimum design loads which Keeping this in view and other developments inhave to be assumed for dead loads, imposed loads, the field of wind engineering, the Sectional Com-wind loads, snow loads and other external loads, mittee responsible for the preparation of thisthe structure would be required to bear. Strict standard has decided to prepare the secondconformity to loading standards recommended in revision in the following five parts:this Code, it is hoped, will not only ensure thestructural safety of the buildings which are being Part 1 Dead Loadsdesigned and constructed in the country and Part 2 Imposed Loadsthereby reduce the hazards to life and propertycaused by unsafe structures, but also eliminate the Part 3 Wind Loadswastage caused by assuming unnecessarily heavyloadings. Notwithstanding what is stated regarding Part 4 Snow Loadsthe structural safety of buildings, the application of Part 5 Special Loads and Load Combinationsthe provisions should be carried out by compe-tent and responsible structural designer who would Earthquake load is covered in IS : 1893-1984*satisfy himself that the structure designed in which should be considered along with the aboveaccordance with this code meets the desired loads.performance requirements when the same iscarried out according to specifications. 0.3.2 This part ( Part 4 ) deals with snow loads on roofs of buildings.0.3 This Code was first published in 1957 for theguidance of civil engineers, designers and archi- The committee responsible for the prepara-tects associated with the planning and design of tion of the code while reviewing the availablebuildings. It included the provisions for the snow-fall data, felt the paucity of data on whichbasic design loads ( dead loads, live loads, wind to make specific recommendations on the depthloads and seismic loads ) to be assumed in the of ground snow load for different regions effecteddesign of buildings. In its first revision in 1964, by snow-fall, In due course the characteristicthe wind pressure provisions were modified onthe basis of studies of wind phenomenon and its *Criteria for earthquake resistant designing of strue-effects on structures undertaken by the special trues (fourth revision ). 1
    • IS:875(Part4)-1987snow load on ground for different regions will ‘Basis for design of structures - Determinationbe included based on studies. of snow loads on roofs’, issued by the Interna- tional Organization for Standardization.0.4 This part is based on IS0 4355-198 1 ( E )1. SCOPE where1.1 This standard (Part 4) deals with snow loads s = design snow load in Pa on plan areaon roofs of buildings. Roofs should be designed of roof,for the actual load due to snow or for the &posed p = shape coefficient ( see 4), andloads specified in Part 2 Imposed loads, whicheveris more severe. so = ground snow load in Pa ( 1 Pa = lN/ma ). NOTB - Mountainous regions in northern parts of NOTE - Ground snow load at any place depends on India are subjected to snow-fall. the critical combinati.m of the maximum depth of un- In India, parts of Jammu and Kashmir ( Baramulah disturbed aggregate cumulative snow-fall and its District, Srinagar District, Anantnag District and average density. In due course the characteristic snow Ladakh District ); Punjab, Himachal Pradesh load on ground for different regions will be included ( Chamba, Kulu, Kinnaur District, Mahasu District, based on studies. Till such time the users of this Mandi District, Sirmur District and Simla District ); standard are advised to contanct either Snow and and Uttar Pradesh ( Dehra Dun District, Tehri Garhwal Avalanches Study Establishment ( Defence Research District, Almora District and Nainital District ) experi- and Development Organization ) Manali ( HP) or ence snow-fall of varying depths two to three times in Indian Meteorological Department ( IMD ), Pune in a year. the absence of any specific information for any location.2. NOTATIONS 4. SHAPE COEFFICIENTS p ( Dimensionless) - Nominal values of the 4.1 General Principles shape coefficients, tak- ing into account snow In perfectly calm weather, falling snow would drifts, sliding snow, cover roofs and the ground with a uniform blanket etc, with subscripts, if of snow and the design snow load could be consi- necessary. derd as .a uniformly distributed load. Truly uni- form loading conditions, however, are rare and Ij ( in metres ) - Horizontal dimensions have usually only been observed in areas that are with numerical sub- sheltered on all sides by high trees, buildings, etc. scripts, if necessary. In such a case, the shape coefficient would be equal to untiy. hj ( in metres ) - Vertical dimensions with numerical sub- In most regions, snow falls are accompanied . scripts, if necessary. or followed by winds. The winds will redistribute the snow and on some roofs, especially multi- fii (in degrees) - Roof slope. level roofs, the accumulated drift load may reach a multiple of the ground load. Roofs which are so (in pascals ) - Snow load on ground. sheltered by other buildings, vegetation, etc, may collect more snow load than the ground level. SI ( in pascals ) - Snow load on roofs. The phenomenon is of the same nature as that illustrated for multilevel roofs in 4.2.4.3. SNOW LOAD IN ROOF (S) So far sufficient data are not available to deter- mine the shape coefficient in a statistical basis.3.1 The minimum design snow load on a roof Therefore, a nominal value is given. A representa-area or any other area above ground which is tive sample of rcof is shown in 4.2. However, insubjected to snow accumulation is obtained by special cases such as strip loading, cleaning of themultiplying the snow load on ground, s, by the roof periodically by deliberate heating of the roof,shape coefficient CL, as applicable to the particular etc, have to be treated separately.roof area considered. The distribution of snow in the direction S=c(S0 parallel to the eaves is assumed to be uniform. 2
    • 4.2 Shape Coefficients for Selected Types of Roofs 4.2.1 Simple Flat and Simple Pitched Roofs Monopitch Roofs (Positive Roof Slope)* t+.= p, =O.% p, = 0.8 t2~=0.8+04(~) jL, =0*8 4.2.2 Simple or Multiple Pitched Roofs Two-Span or Multispan (Negative Roof Slope) Roofs E o*<p<3l Pl** 3&#<6 49>60* pp1-6 m-0 l For.asymmetrical simple Pitched roofs, each side of the roof shall be treated as me half of correspondingsymmetwal roofs. 3
    • Is:875(Partl)-1987 4.2.3 Simple Curved Roofs The following cases 1 and 2 must be examined: CASE 2 Restriction: h<F3 a-OifB>60’ 4
    • Is:875(Part4)-19874.2.4 Multilevel Roofs* 91 = 0’8 Bs = Ps + Pa where A - due to sliding pw - due to wind 1, = 2ht but is restricted as follows: SmCls<lSm 11 + f, < kh PW=T - SO with the restriction 0.8 < pw ( 4’0 where h is in metres so is in kilopascals ( kilonewtons per square metre ) k =2kN/m8 p > 19” : ps is determined from an additional load amounting to SO percent of the maximum total load on theadjacent slope of the upper roofs, and is distributed linearly as shown on the figure. B < 15” : ps = 0 *A more extensive formula for pw is described in Appendix A. tlf 1~ < I,. the coe5cient p is determined by interpolation between JJ, and ps. SThe load on the upper roof is calculated according to 4.2.1 or 4.2.2. 5
    • 4.25 Complex Multilevel Roofs c 1, - 2h1: h - 2h,: p1 - 0’8 Restriction: Sm< I,< Urn; Sm<b<lSm; 11 and BW ( ccl + @W ), are calculated according to 4.2.1,4.2.2 and 4.2.4. 6
    • I.S:875(Part4)-1987 4.2.6 Roofs with Local Projections and Obstructionswhere /I is in metres sO is in kilopascals (kilonewtons per square metre) k I= 2 kN/ma /I1 = 0.8 1=2/l Kestrictions: 0’8 < /Ia < 2-O Sm41615m4.3 Shape Coefficients in Areas Exposed to Wind a) Winter calm valleys in the mountains where some- times layer after layer of snow accumulates on The shape coefficients given in 4.2 and Appen- roofs without any appreciable removal of snow bydix A may be reduced by 25 percent provided the wind; anddesigner has demonstrated that the following con- b) Areas (that is, high temperature) where the maxi-ditions are fulfilled: mum snow load may be the result of single snow- storm, occasionally without appreciable wind 4 The building is located in an exposed removal. location such as open level terrain with In such areas, the determination of the shape coeffi- only scattered buildings, trees or other cients shall be based on local experience with due obstructions so that the roof is exposed regard to the likelihood of wind drifting and sliding. to the winds on all sides and is ndt likely to become shielded in the future 5. ICE LOAD ON WIRES by obstructions higher than the roof 5.1 Ice loads are required to be taken into account within a distance from the building equal in the design of overhead electrical-transmission to ten times the height of the obstruction and communication lines, over-head contact lines above the roof level; for electric traction, aerial masts and similar structures in zones subjected to ice formation. b) The roof does not have any significant The thickness of ice deposit alround may be taken projections such as parapet walls which may prevent snow from being blown off to be between 3 and 10 mm depending upon the the roof. location of the structure. The mass density of ice may be assumed to be equal to O-9 g/cm”. NOTE - In some areas, winter climate may not be While considering the wind force on wires and of such a nature as to produce a significant reduction of roof loads from the snow load on the ground. These cables, the increase in diameter due to ice forma- areas are: tion shall be taken into consideration. 7
    • IS:875(Part4)-1987 APPENDIX A ( Clauses 42.4 and 4.3 ) SHAPE COEFFICIENTS FOR MULTILEVEL ROOFS A more comprehensive formula for the shape coefficient for multilevel roofs than thatgiven in 4.2.4 is as follows: -- WIN0 OIRECTIONS c Pr -1+ + ( ml iI + mI 1, )( 1, - 2 h ) Cl = 0’8 i,=hh fh and I being in metres)Restriction :where so is in kilopascals (kilonewtons per square metre) k is in newtons per cubic metre I,< ISm Values of m, ( mr ) for the higher ( lower ) roof depend on its profile and are taken as equal to: 0.5 for plane roofs with slopes @ < 20’ and vaulted roofs with f< +- 0’3 for plane roofs with slopes p > 20” and vaulted roofs with f >$ The coefficients m, and ma may be adjusted to take into account conditions for transfer of snow on the roofsurface ( that is, wind, temperature, etc. ). NOTE - The other condition of loading also shall be tried.
    • Bureau of Indian StandardsBIS is a statutory institution established under the Bureau of Indian Standards Act, 1986 to promoteharmonious development of the activities of standardization, marking and quality certification of goods andattending to connected matters in the country.CopyrightBIS has the copyright of all its publications. No part of these publications may be reproduced in any formwithout the prior permission in writing of BIS. This does not preclude the free use, in the course ofimplementing the standard, of necessary detaik, such as symbols and sizes, type or grade designations.Enquiries relating to copyright be addressed to the Director (Publication), BIS.Review of Indian StandardsAmendments are issued to standards as the need arises on the basis of comments. Standards are also reviewedperiodically; a standard along with amendments is reaffirmed when such review indicates that no changes areneeded; if the review indicates that changes are needed, it is taken up for revision. Users of Indian Standardsshould ascertain that they are in possession of the latest amendments or edition by referring to the latest issueof ‘BIS Handbook’ and ‘Standards Monthly Additions’. Amendments Issued Since PublicationAmend No. Date of Issue Text Affected BUREAU OF INDIAN STANDARDSHeadquarters:Manak Bhavan, 9 Bahadur Shah Zafar Marg, New Delhi 110002 Telegrams: ManaksansthaTelephones: 323 0131,323 33 75,323 94 02 (Common to all offices)Regional Offices: TelephoneC e n t r a l : Manak Bhavan, 9 Bahadur Shah Zafar Marg 323 76 17,323 38 41 NEW DELHI 110002E a s t e r n : l/14 C.I.T. Scheme VII M, V.I.P. Road, Maniktola 337 84 99,337 85 61 CALCUTTA 700054 337 86 26,337 9120Northern : SCO.335336, Sector 34-A CHANDIGARH 160022 60 38 43 1 60 20 25Southern : C.I.T. Campus, IV Cross Road, CHENNAI 600113 235 02 16,235 04 42 1 235 15 19,235 23 15Western : Manakalaya, E9 MIDC, Marol, Andheri (East) 832 92 95,832 78 58 MUMBAI 400093 { 832 78 91,832 78 92Branches : AHMADABAD. BANGALORE. BHOPAL. BHUBANESHWAR. COIMBATORE. FARIDABAD. GHAZIABAD. GUWAHATI. HYDERABAD. JAlPUR. KANPUR. LUCKNOW. NAGPUR. PATNA. PUNE. THIRUVANANTHAPURAM. Printed by Reprography Unit, BIS, New Delhi