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 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
 Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method
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Cable Layout, Continuous Beam & Load Balancing Method

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  • 1. CABLE LAYOUT CONTINUOUS BEAM LOAD BALANCING METHOD 1/24/2014 1
  • 2. Group 5B           Arafat Hossain Sadik Hasan Sadia Mahajabin Raihan Mannan Sadia Mannan Tanvir Alam Ikhtiar Khan Ifat Hasan Shawon Md. Asif Rahman Sarani Reza 1/24/2014 10.01.03.096 10.01.03.097 10.01.03.098 10.01.03.101 10.01.03.102 10.01.03.104 10.01.03.106 10.01.03.107 10.01.03.108 10.01.03.110 2
  • 3. 1/24/2014 3
  • 4. What is Cable Layout  Cable : A strong thick rope, usually twisted hemp or wire  Layout : The arrangement or plan of something 1/24/2014 4
  • 5. Simple Beam Layout  Simple Beam: a structural beam that rests on a support at each end  Simple Beam can be two types : 1. Pretensioned 2. Posttensioned 1/24/2014 5
  • 6.  Pre-tensioning : When the steel is tensioned before concrete placement, the process is called pre-tensioning.  Post-tensioning : When the steel is tensioned after concrete placement, the process is called post-tensioning. 1/24/2014 6
  • 7. Layouts for pre-tensioned beam 1. Straight cables are preferred since they can be more easily tensioned between two abutments. 2. Such a section can not often economically designed because of conflicting requirements of the midspan and end section. 3. At the maximum moment section generally occuring at mid span, it is best to place the cable as near to the bottom as possible. 4. Since there is no external moment at the end it is best to arrange the tendons so that c.g.s will coincide with c.g.c 1/24/2014 7
  • 8. Bent Soffit Curved Soffit 1. For both layouts c.g.s at mid span can be depressed as low as desired. 2. The end can be kept near c.g.c 1/24/2014 8
  • 9. Bent Extrados Curved Extrados 1. When it is possible to vary the extrados of concrete it can be advantageously used. 2. These will give a favorable height at mid span where it is most needed and yet yield a concentric or nearly concentric prestress at end section. 3. (d) is simpler in formwork than (e). 1/24/2014 9
  • 10. 1. Most pretensionning plans in USA have buried anchores along the stressing bed so that tendons for a pretensioned beam can be bent. 2. It may be economical to do so if the beam has to be of straight and uniform section. 1/24/2014 10
  • 11. Layouts For Post tensioned Beam 1. Most of the layouts for pre tensioned beams can be used for post tensioned once as well. 2. For a beam of straight and uniform section the tendons are very often curved. 3. Curving the tendons will permit favorable position of c.g.s to be obtained at both the end and mid span sections and other points as well. 1/24/2014 11
  • 12. combination of curved tendons with curved soffits 1. A combination of curved tendons with curved soffits is frequently used when straight soffits are not required. 2. This will permit a smaller curvature in tendons thus reducing the friction. 1/24/2014 12
  • 13. 1. Curved or bent cables are also combine with beams of variable depth. 1. Combination of straight and curved tendons are sometimes found convenient. 1/24/2014 13
  • 14. 1. Some cables are bent upwards and anchored at the top flanges. 1. Some cables are stopped part way in the bottom flange. 2. This arrangements will save some steel but may not be justified unless the saving is considerable as for very long span carrying heavy loads. 1/24/2014 14
  • 15. Cantilever Beam  A cantilever is a beam anchored at only one end. The beam carries the load to the support where it is forced against by a moment and shear stress.  Two general layouts are possible for cantilevers : 1.Single Cantilevers 2. Double Cantilevers 1/24/2014 15
  • 16. LAYOUTS FOR SINGLE CANTILEVER 1. For a short span with a short cantilever a straight and uniform section may be the most economical. 2. It is only necessary to vary the c.g.s profile so that it will confirm with the requirements of the moment diagrams. 1/24/2014 16
  • 17. 1. When the cantilever span become longer it is advisable to taper the beam. 2. If the anchore span is short compared to the cantilever it may be entirely subjected to the negative moments and the c.g.s may have to be located above the c.g.c 1/24/2014 17
  • 18. 1. For longer span it may be desirable to haunched them. 2. The c.g.s profile can be properly curved or may remain practically straight. 1/24/2014 18
  • 19. Layouts for double cantilever 1. For short double cantilevers a straight and uniform section can be adopted. 1. When the cantilevers are long they may be tapered. 1/24/2014 19
  • 20. 1. If the anchor span is long it may be haunched. 1. If the anchor span is short compared with the cantilevers the c.g.s line may lie near the top of the beam. 1/24/2014 20
  • 21. CONTINIOUS BEAM 1/24/2014 21
  • 22. CONTINUOUS BEAM A Continuous beam is one, which is supported on more than two supports. For usual loading on the beam hogging ( -ve ) moments causing convexity upwards at the supports and sagging ( +ve ) moments causing concavity upwards occur at mid span. 1/24/2014 22
  • 23. ASSUMPTIONS OF CONTINUOUS BEAM 1. The ecentricities of the 1/24/2014 prestressing cable are small compared to length of the members. 2. Frictional loss of prestress is negligible. 3. The same tendons run through the entire length of the member. 23
  • 24. Advantages of Continuous Beam Over Simply Supported Beam  The maximum bending moment in case of continuous beam is much less than in case of simply supported beam of same span carrying same loads.  In case of continuous beam, the average bending moment is lesser and hence lighter materials of construction can be used to resist the bending moment. 1/24/2014 24
  • 25. COMPARING OF LOAD CARRYING CAPACITY BETWEEN SIMPLY SUPPORTED BEAM AND CONTINIUOUS BEAM 1/24/2014 25
  • 26. LOAD CARRYING CAPACITY OF SIMPLE BEAM 1/24/2014 26
  • 27. LOAD CARRYING CAPACITY OF SIMPLE BEAM 1/24/2014 27
  • 28. LOAD CARRYING CAPACITY OF CONTINUOUS BEAM 1/24/2014 28
  • 29. LOAD CARRYING CAPACITY OF CONTINUOUS BEAM 1/24/2014 29
  • 30. DISADVANTAGES OF CONTINUOUS BEAM 1. Frictional loss is significant 2. Shortening of long continuous beam under prestress. 3. Concurrence of maximum moment and shear over support. 4. Difficulties in achiving continuity for precast elements. 1/24/2014 30
  • 31. CABLE LAYOUT OF CONTINUOUS BEAM 1/24/2014 31
  • 32. Curbed Tendon In Straight Beam •This lay out is often used for slabs or short span beams •The main objections here are the heavy frictional loss 1/24/2014 32
  • 33. Straight Tendon In Curbed Beam •Used for longer span and heavier loads. •Often difficult to get the optimum eccentricities along the beam if the tendons are to remain entirely straight 1/24/2014 33
  • 34. Curbed Tendon In Haunched Or Curbed Beams •This would permit optimum depth of beam as well as ideal position of steel at all points,aboidin excessive frictional loss. 1/24/2014 34
  • 35. Overlapping Tendons •Offer a possibility of varying prestressing force along the beam 1/24/2014 35
  • 36. Determination Of Resisting Moment Of Continuous Beam 1. Plot the primary moment diagram for the entire continuous beam as produced only by pre-stress eccentricity. As if there were no support to the beam. 2. Plot shear diagram. 3. Plot loading diagram. 4. Plot moment diagram corresponding to loading diagram considering all support. 1/24/2014 36
  • 37. 1/24/2014 37
  • 38. 1/24/2014 38
  • 39. Load Balancing Method  Load in the concrete is balanced by stressing the steel. In the overall design of prestressed concrete structure, the effect of prestressing is viewed as the balancing of gravity load . This enables the transformation of a flexural member into a member under direct stress and thus greatly simplifies both the design and analysis of structure.  The application of this method requires taking the concrete as a free body and replacing the tendons with forces acting on the concrete along the span. 1/24/2014 39
  • 40. Concept of Load Balancing Method  There are three basic concepts in prestressed concrete design 1. Stress concept : Treating prestressed concrete as an elastic material 2. Strength concept: Considering prestressed concrete as reinforced concrete dealing with ultimate strength. 3. Balanced load concept: Balancing a portion of the load on the structure. Load Balancing method follows the third one. 1/24/2014 40
  • 41. Life History Of Prestressed Member  Analysing the life history of the prestressed member under flexure leads to understanding the balanced load concept relative to other two concept.  So lets find out the load deflection relationship of a member as a simple beam.. 1/24/2014 41
  • 42.  K1 = Factor of safety applied to working load to obtain minimum yield point.  K2= Factor of safety applied to ultimate strength design to obtain minimum ultimate load. 1/24/2014 42
  • 43.  The load deflection relationship of the above figure leads to several critical points. Such as..  1. Point of no deflection which indicates rectangular stress block.  2. Point of no tension which indicates triangular stress block with zero stress at the bottom fiber.  1/24/2014 43
  • 44. 3. Point of cracking which occurs when the extreme fiber is stressed to the modulus of rupture. 4. Point of yielding at which steel is stressed beyond its yield point so that complete recovery is not possible. 5. Point of ultimate load which represents the maximum load carried by the member at failure. 1/24/2014 44
  • 45. Mechanism & Explanation Of Balanced load Concept According to figure there are three stages of beam Behavior : Applied Loadings Stages of beam behavior  DL+k3LL  No deflection  DL+LL  No tension  K2(DL+LL)  Ultimate 1/24/2014 45
  • 46.  Where,  DL+LL is the stress concept with some allowable tension on beam or no tension.  K2(DL+LL) is the strength concept consists with the ultimate strength of the beam.  DL+K3LL is the balanced load concept with the point of no deflection where k3 is zero or some value much less than one. 1/24/2014 46
  • 47.  In balanced load concept design is done by point of no deflection.  So prestressing is done in such a way so that effective prestress balances the sustained loading & beam remain perfectly level without deflecting. 1/24/2014 47
  • 48. ADVANTAGES OF LOAD BALANCING METHOD  1.simplest approach to prestressed design and analysis for statically indeterminate structures.  2.It has advantages both in calculating and in visualizing.  3.Convenience in the computation of deflections. 1/24/2014 48
  • 49. SIMPLE & CANTILEVER BEAM WITH LOAD BALANCING METHOD Figure illustrates how to balance a concentrated load by sharply bending the c.g.s. at midspan , thus creating an upward component V=2Fsinθ 1/24/2014 49
  • 50.  If V exactly balances a concentrated load P Applied at midspan the beam is not subjected to any transverse load. The stresses in the beam at any section are simply given by Any loading addition to P will cause bending and additional stresses computed by 1/24/2014 50
  • 51.  Figure illustrates the balancing of a uniformly distributed load by means of a parabolic cable whose upward component is given by 1/24/2014 51
  • 52.  If the externally applied load w is exactly balanced by the component Wb there is no bending in the beam. The beam is again under a uniform compression with stress External load produced moment M and corresponding stresses 1/24/2014 52
  • 53.  Figure represents a cantilever beam. Any vertical component at the cantilever end C will upset the balance, unless there is an externally applied load at that tip. 1/24/2014 53
  • 54.  To balance a uniform load w, the tangent to the c.g.s. at C will have to be horizontal. Then the parabola for the cantilever portion can best be located by computing And the parabola for the anchor arm by 1/24/2014 54
  • 55. EXAMPLE PROBLEM OF CANTILEVER BEAM  A double cantilever beam is to be designed so that its prestress will exactly balance the total uniform load of 23.3 KN/m normally carried on the beam. Design the beam using the least amount of prestress, assuming that the c.g.s must have a concrete protection of at least 76.2mm. If a concentrated load of 62KN is added at the mid span compute the maximum top and bottom fiber stresses 1/24/2014 55
  • 56. SOLUTION: To use the least amount of prestress, the ecentricity over the support should be a maximum that is , h=300mm or o.3m. The prestress required is F = wL2 / 2h =(23.3x62)/(2x0.300)=1395KN The sag for the parabola must be h1 = w(L1)2/8F =(23.3x14.82)/(8*1395) =0.46m 1/24/2014 56
  • 57. Uniform compressive stress f= F/Ac = 1395/(2.28x105) = 6.12 Mpa Moment M at the mid span due to P=62KN M=PL/4=(62x14.8)/4=229KN-m Extreme fiber stresses are f=Mc/I=6M/bd2 = (6x229x106)/(300x7602) = 7.93MPa Stress at mid span are ftop = -6.12-7.93=-14.05MPa compression f bottom = -6.12+7.93 =+1.81 MPa tension 1/24/2014 57
  • 58. EXAMPLE PROBLEM OF CONTINUOUS BEAMS:  For the symmetrical continuous beam prestressed with F= 1420KN along a parabolic cable as shown, compute the extreme fiber stresses over the center support DL+LL=23.0KN/m 1/24/2014 58
  • 59. SOLUTION: The upward transverse component of prestress is Wb= 8Fh/L2 = (8x1420x0.3)/(15x15)=15.1KN/m The beam is balanced under uniform stress f= (1420x103)/(300x760)= -6.2MPa For applied load w=23.0 KN/m, the unbalanced downward load = (23.0-15.1) = 7.9 KN/m This load produces a negative moment over the center support, M= wl2/8 =(7.9x152)/8 = 222KN-m And fiber stresses, f = Mc/I = (6x222x106)/(300x7602) = 7.68 Mpa ftop = -6.2+7.68=+1.48MPa tension f bottom = -6.2-7.68 =+13.88 MPa compression 1/24/2014 59
  • 60. 1/24/2014 60

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