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1) The document discusses design considerations for columns according to ACI code, including requirements for different types of columns like tied, spirally reinforced, and composite columns. 2) It provides details on failure modes of tied and spiral columns and code requirements for minimum reinforcement ratios, number of bars, clear spacing, cover, and cross sectional dimensions. 3) Lateral reinforcement requirements are discussed, noting ties help restrain longitudinal bars from buckling while spirals provide additional confinement at ultimate load.

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Design of steel structure as per is 800(2007)

It does not offer resistance against rotation and also termed as a hinged or pinned connections.
It transfers only axial or shear forces and it is not designed for moment
It is generally connected by single bolt/rivet and therefore full rotation is allowed

Ch 7 design of rcc footing

This document discusses the analysis and design of reinforced concrete footings. It describes different types of footings including isolated, combined, continuous, and raft foundations. It also covers design considerations such as minimum thickness, concrete cover, reinforcement sizes and spacing, and critical sections. An example is provided to demonstrate the step-by-step design of an isolated square footing, calculating loads, sizing the footing, checking effective depth, determining steel requirements, and verifying hook and dowel bar needs.

Design of footing as per IS 456-2000

The document discusses the design of footings for structures. It begins by explaining that footings are needed to transfer structural loads from members made of materials like steel and concrete to the underlying soil. It then describes different types of shallow and deep foundations, including spread, strap, combined, and raft footings. The document provides details on designing isolated and combined footings to resist vertical loads and moments based on provisions in IS 456. It also discusses wall footings and combined footings that support multiple columns. In summary, the document covers the purpose of footings, various footing types, and design of isolated and combined footings.

Lecture 7 strap footing

This document provides information about the design of strap footings. It begins with an overview of strap footings, noting they are used to connect an eccentrically loaded column footing to an interior column. The strap transmits moment caused by eccentricity to the interior footing to generate uniform soil pressure beneath both footings.
It then outlines the basic considerations for strap footing design: 1) the strap must be rigid, 2) footings should have equal soil pressures to avoid differential settlement, and 3) the strap should be out of contact with soil to avoid soil reactions. Finally, it provides the step-by-step process for designing a strap footing, including proportioning footing dimensions, evaluating soil pressures, designing reinforcement,

Design of combined footing ppt

The document discusses the design of a combined footing to support two columns. It first defines what a combined footing is and why it is used. It then describes the types of combined footings and the forces acting on it. The document provides the design steps for a rectangular combined footing, which include determining dimensions, reinforcement requirements, and design checks. As an example, it shows the detailed design of a rectangular combined footing supporting two columns with loads of 450kN and 650kN respectively. The design includes calculating dimensions, reinforcement, development lengths, and design checks.

Lec11 Continuous Beams and One Way Slabs(1) (Reinforced Concrete Design I & P...

The document discusses reinforced concrete continuity and analysis methods for continuous beams and one-way slabs. It describes how steel reinforcement must extend through members to provide structural continuity. The ACI/SBC coefficient method of analysis is summarized, which uses coefficient tables to determine maximum shear forces and bending moments for continuous beams and one-way slabs under various loading conditions in a simplified manner compared to elastic analysis. Requirements for applying the coefficient method include having multiple spans with ratios less than 1.2, prismatic member sections, and live loads less than 3 times dead loads.

Bs8110 design notes

This document provides an overview of reinforced concrete design principles for civil engineers and construction managers. It discusses the aim of structural design according to BS 8110, describes the properties and composite action of reinforced concrete, explains limit state design methodology, and summarizes key elements like slabs, beams, columns, walls, and foundations. The document also covers material properties, stress-strain curves, failure modes, and general procedures for slab sizing and design.

Footing design

Footings transfer structural loads from a building to the ground. This document discusses various types of footings and their design procedures. Spread footings are the most common type and are proportioned to have an area large enough that soil and building settlement will be minimized. The general design process involves checking that factored loads are less than the soil's allowable bearing capacity and footing thickness is sufficient to resist punching and beam shear. Reinforcement is calculated and placed to resist bending stresses. Combined and strap footings are also discussed along with their unique design considerations. Brick footings can be used for small residential loads.

Design of steel structure as per is 800(2007)

It does not offer resistance against rotation and also termed as a hinged or pinned connections.
It transfers only axial or shear forces and it is not designed for moment
It is generally connected by single bolt/rivet and therefore full rotation is allowed

Ch 7 design of rcc footing

This document discusses the analysis and design of reinforced concrete footings. It describes different types of footings including isolated, combined, continuous, and raft foundations. It also covers design considerations such as minimum thickness, concrete cover, reinforcement sizes and spacing, and critical sections. An example is provided to demonstrate the step-by-step design of an isolated square footing, calculating loads, sizing the footing, checking effective depth, determining steel requirements, and verifying hook and dowel bar needs.

Design of footing as per IS 456-2000

The document discusses the design of footings for structures. It begins by explaining that footings are needed to transfer structural loads from members made of materials like steel and concrete to the underlying soil. It then describes different types of shallow and deep foundations, including spread, strap, combined, and raft footings. The document provides details on designing isolated and combined footings to resist vertical loads and moments based on provisions in IS 456. It also discusses wall footings and combined footings that support multiple columns. In summary, the document covers the purpose of footings, various footing types, and design of isolated and combined footings.

Lecture 7 strap footing

This document provides information about the design of strap footings. It begins with an overview of strap footings, noting they are used to connect an eccentrically loaded column footing to an interior column. The strap transmits moment caused by eccentricity to the interior footing to generate uniform soil pressure beneath both footings.
It then outlines the basic considerations for strap footing design: 1) the strap must be rigid, 2) footings should have equal soil pressures to avoid differential settlement, and 3) the strap should be out of contact with soil to avoid soil reactions. Finally, it provides the step-by-step process for designing a strap footing, including proportioning footing dimensions, evaluating soil pressures, designing reinforcement,

Design of combined footing ppt

The document discusses the design of a combined footing to support two columns. It first defines what a combined footing is and why it is used. It then describes the types of combined footings and the forces acting on it. The document provides the design steps for a rectangular combined footing, which include determining dimensions, reinforcement requirements, and design checks. As an example, it shows the detailed design of a rectangular combined footing supporting two columns with loads of 450kN and 650kN respectively. The design includes calculating dimensions, reinforcement, development lengths, and design checks.

Lec11 Continuous Beams and One Way Slabs(1) (Reinforced Concrete Design I & P...

The document discusses reinforced concrete continuity and analysis methods for continuous beams and one-way slabs. It describes how steel reinforcement must extend through members to provide structural continuity. The ACI/SBC coefficient method of analysis is summarized, which uses coefficient tables to determine maximum shear forces and bending moments for continuous beams and one-way slabs under various loading conditions in a simplified manner compared to elastic analysis. Requirements for applying the coefficient method include having multiple spans with ratios less than 1.2, prismatic member sections, and live loads less than 3 times dead loads.

Bs8110 design notes

This document provides an overview of reinforced concrete design principles for civil engineers and construction managers. It discusses the aim of structural design according to BS 8110, describes the properties and composite action of reinforced concrete, explains limit state design methodology, and summarizes key elements like slabs, beams, columns, walls, and foundations. The document also covers material properties, stress-strain curves, failure modes, and general procedures for slab sizing and design.

Footing design

Footings transfer structural loads from a building to the ground. This document discusses various types of footings and their design procedures. Spread footings are the most common type and are proportioned to have an area large enough that soil and building settlement will be minimized. The general design process involves checking that factored loads are less than the soil's allowable bearing capacity and footing thickness is sufficient to resist punching and beam shear. Reinforcement is calculated and placed to resist bending stresses. Combined and strap footings are also discussed along with their unique design considerations. Brick footings can be used for small residential loads.

Design of columns as per IS 456-2000

This document discusses reinforced concrete columns. It begins by defining columns and different column types, including based on shape, reinforcement, loading conditions, and slenderness ratio. Short columns fail due to material strength while slender columns are at risk of buckling. The document covers column design considerations like unsupported length and effective length. It provides examples of single storey building column design and discusses minimum longitudinal reinforcement requirements in columns.

Isolated column footing

This document discusses the design of an isolated column footing, including:
1) Types of isolated column footings and factors that influence footing size like bearing capacity of soil.
2) Key sections to check for bending moment, shear, and development length.
3) Reinforcement requirements.
4) An example problem where a rectangular isolated sloped footing is designed for a column carrying an axial load of 2000 kN. Design checks are performed for footing size, bending moment, shear, development length, and reinforcement.

Two way slab

1) Two-way slabs are slabs that require reinforcement in two directions because bending occurs in both the longitudinal and transverse directions when the ratio of longest span to shortest span is less than 2.
2) The document discusses various types of two-way slabs and design methods, focusing on the direct design method (DDM).
3) Using the DDM, the total factored load is first calculated, then the total factored moment is distributed to positive and negative moments. The moments are further distributed to column and middle strips using factors that consider the slab and beam properties.

Design of RCC Column footing

The document provides details on the design of a reinforced concrete column footing to support a column with a load of 1100kN. It includes calculating the footing size as a 3.5m x 3.5m square to support the load, determining the reinforcement with 12mm diameter bars at 100mm spacing, and checking that the design meets requirements for bending capacity, shear strength, and development length. The step-by-step worked example shows how to analyze and detail the reinforcement of the column footing.

Design of two-way slab

This document discusses the design of two-way slabs. It begins by defining two-way slabs as slabs that span in two directions when the ratio of long to short spans is less than 2. It describes the main types of two-way slabs as flat slabs with drop panels and slabs with beams. The document outlines the basic design steps, including choosing the slab type and thickness, selecting a design method, calculating moments, determining reinforcement, and checking shear strength. It provides details on determining maximum bending moments and reinforcement spacing and requirements. Finally, it compares the direct design method and equivalent frame method for analyzing two-way slab systems.

Design of One-Way Slab

This document provides details on the design of a continuous one-way reinforced concrete slab. It includes minimum thickness requirements, equations for calculating moments and shear, maximum reinforcement ratios, and minimum reinforcement ratios. An example is then provided to demonstrate the design process. The slab is designed to have a thickness of 6 inches with 0.39 in2/ft of tension reinforcement in the negative moment region and 0.33 in2/ft in the positive moment region.

Design of two way slabs(d.d.m.)

This document discusses the design of two-way floor slab systems. It compares the behavior of one-way and two-way slabs, describing how two-way slabs carry load in two directions versus one direction for one-way slabs. Different two-way slab systems like flat plates, waffle slabs, and ribbed slabs are described. Methods for analyzing two-way slabs include direct design, equivalent frame, elastic, plastic, and nonlinear analysis. Design considerations like minimum slab thickness are discussed along with examples calculating thickness.

Design of R.C.C Beam

information on types of beams, different methods to calculate beam stress, design for shear, analysis for SRB flexure, design for flexure, Design procedure for doubly reinforced beam,

Column math

This document provides a summary of reinforced concrete columns (RCC columns). It defines a column and describes different types of columns based on reinforcement and length. Short columns are less than 12 times the minimum thickness, while long columns are greater than 12 times the thickness. The document outlines preliminary sizing of columns and the functions of tie/spiral reinforcement. It includes design equations for axially loaded columns in working stress design (WSD) and ultimate stress design (USD). Two sample problems are worked through demonstrating column design using both methods.

Stepped footing

The document describes the design of a stepped footing to support a column with an unfactored load of 800 kN. A square footing with dimensions of 2.1m x 2.1m is designed with two 300mm steps. Reinforcement of #12 bars at 150mm c/c is provided. Checks are performed for bending moment, one-way shear, two-way shear, and development length which all meet code requirements. Therefore, the stepped footing design is adequate to support the given column load.

Rcc structure design by etabs (acecoms)

The document provides step-by-step instructions for modeling, analyzing, and designing a 10-story reinforced concrete building using ETABS. It defines the material properties, section properties, load cases, and equivalent lateral force parameters. The steps include starting a new model, defining section properties for beams, columns, slabs, and walls, assigning the sections, defining load cases, and specifying the analysis and design procedures.

Flexural design of beam...PRC-I

Prepared by madam rafia firdous. She is a lecturer and instructor in subject of Plain and Reinforcement concrete at University of South Asia LAHORE,PAKISTAN.

Reinforced column design

The document discusses reinforced concrete columns, including their functions, failure modes, classifications, and design considerations. Columns primarily resist axial compression but may also experience bending moments. They can fail due to compression, buckling, or a combination. Design depends on whether the column is short or slender, braced or unbraced. Reinforcement is designed based on the column's expected loads and dimensions using methods specified in design codes like BS 8110.

Ductile detailing

This document discusses ductile detailing of reinforced concrete (RC) frames according to Indian standards. It explains that detailing involves translating the structural design into the final structure through reinforcement drawings. Good detailing ensures reinforcement and concrete interact efficiently. Key aspects of ductile detailing covered include requirements for beams, columns, and beam-column joints to improve ductility and seismic performance. Specific provisions are presented for longitudinal and shear reinforcement in beams and columns, as well as confining reinforcement and lap splices. The importance of cover and stirrup spacing is also discussed.

Design of beam

The document provides details on the design procedure for beams. It discusses estimating loads, analyzing beams to determine shear forces and bending moments, and designing beams. The design process involves selecting the beam size and shape, calculating the effective span, determining critical moments and shears, selecting reinforcement, and checking requirements such as shear capacity, deflection limits, and development lengths. An example problem demonstrates designing a singly reinforced concrete beam with a span of 5 meters to support a working live load of 25 kN/m.

ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF HIGH RISE BUILDING BY USING ETABS

RESULT OF ANALYSIS:
https://www.slideshare.net/ilavamsikrishna/results-of-etabs-on-high-rise-residential-buildings
ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF BUILDING BY USING STAAD PRO PPT link :
https://www.slideshare.net/ilavamsikrishna/analysis-and-design-of-mutistoried-residential-building-by-using-staad-pro
FOR FULL REPORT:
vamsiila@gmail.com

Comparision of Design Codes ACI 318-11, IS 456 2000 and Eurocode II

This document compares the design code specifications of ACI 318-11, IS 456:2000, and Eurocode II. It discusses some key differences between the codes, such as their stress-strain block parameters, L/D ratios, load combinations, elastic modulus of concrete, and design strength limits of concrete. The document aims to compare the broader design criteria and calculate the steel area required for structural members based on each code, in order to perform a comparative analysis. Some notable differences highlighted include Eurocode II having more stringent L/D ratios and load combinations compared to the other codes.

Design of steel beams

This document provides an overview of the design of steel beams. It discusses various beam types and sections, loads on beams, design considerations for restrained and unrestrained beams. For restrained beams, it covers lateral restraint requirements, section classification, shear capacity, moment capacity under low and high shear, web bearing, buckling, and deflection checks. For unrestrained beams, it discusses lateral torsional buckling, moment and buckling resistance checks. Design procedures and equations for determining effective properties and capacities are also presented.

Thumb rules for placing column layout

This document provides three thumb rules for column placement in structures:
1. The minimum column size should not be less than 9"x9" for a single story structure, and 12"x9" for a 1.5 story structure, using appropriate concrete grades. Larger column sizes are needed for greater distances or heights.
2. The distance between column centers should not exceed 4m for 9"x9" columns, and larger column sizes are needed for greater distances.
3. Columns should be arranged in a rectangular grid or circular pattern, not zigzag, to avoid structural issues in load transfer, wall construction, and beam placement. Following these thumb rules can help prevent mistakes in structural design.

Problems on bearing capacity of soil

This document provides 10 examples of problems related to bearing capacity of foundations. The examples calculate bearing capacity using Terzaghi's analysis for different soil and foundation conditions, including cohesionless and cohesive soils, square and strip footings, and considering the water table depth. One example compares results to field plate load tests. The solutions show calculations for determining soil shear strength parameters, factor of safety, and safe bearing capacity.

Introduction to design of rcc column

In the Introduction of Design of RCC column, you will find types of the column,basic design fundamentals as per IS 456 2000

Beams and columns

Reinforced concrete columns and beams are important structural elements that carry compressive and bending loads respectively. Columns can be categorized as short or long based on their height-width ratio and as spiral or tied columns based on their shape. Beams are classified based on their supports as simply supported, fixed, continuous, or cantilever beams. The construction of RCC columns and beams involves laying reinforcement, forming the structure, and pouring concrete to create these load-bearing elements.

Design of columns as per IS 456-2000

This document discusses reinforced concrete columns. It begins by defining columns and different column types, including based on shape, reinforcement, loading conditions, and slenderness ratio. Short columns fail due to material strength while slender columns are at risk of buckling. The document covers column design considerations like unsupported length and effective length. It provides examples of single storey building column design and discusses minimum longitudinal reinforcement requirements in columns.

Isolated column footing

This document discusses the design of an isolated column footing, including:
1) Types of isolated column footings and factors that influence footing size like bearing capacity of soil.
2) Key sections to check for bending moment, shear, and development length.
3) Reinforcement requirements.
4) An example problem where a rectangular isolated sloped footing is designed for a column carrying an axial load of 2000 kN. Design checks are performed for footing size, bending moment, shear, development length, and reinforcement.

Two way slab

1) Two-way slabs are slabs that require reinforcement in two directions because bending occurs in both the longitudinal and transverse directions when the ratio of longest span to shortest span is less than 2.
2) The document discusses various types of two-way slabs and design methods, focusing on the direct design method (DDM).
3) Using the DDM, the total factored load is first calculated, then the total factored moment is distributed to positive and negative moments. The moments are further distributed to column and middle strips using factors that consider the slab and beam properties.

Design of RCC Column footing

The document provides details on the design of a reinforced concrete column footing to support a column with a load of 1100kN. It includes calculating the footing size as a 3.5m x 3.5m square to support the load, determining the reinforcement with 12mm diameter bars at 100mm spacing, and checking that the design meets requirements for bending capacity, shear strength, and development length. The step-by-step worked example shows how to analyze and detail the reinforcement of the column footing.

Design of two-way slab

This document discusses the design of two-way slabs. It begins by defining two-way slabs as slabs that span in two directions when the ratio of long to short spans is less than 2. It describes the main types of two-way slabs as flat slabs with drop panels and slabs with beams. The document outlines the basic design steps, including choosing the slab type and thickness, selecting a design method, calculating moments, determining reinforcement, and checking shear strength. It provides details on determining maximum bending moments and reinforcement spacing and requirements. Finally, it compares the direct design method and equivalent frame method for analyzing two-way slab systems.

Design of One-Way Slab

This document provides details on the design of a continuous one-way reinforced concrete slab. It includes minimum thickness requirements, equations for calculating moments and shear, maximum reinforcement ratios, and minimum reinforcement ratios. An example is then provided to demonstrate the design process. The slab is designed to have a thickness of 6 inches with 0.39 in2/ft of tension reinforcement in the negative moment region and 0.33 in2/ft in the positive moment region.

Design of two way slabs(d.d.m.)

This document discusses the design of two-way floor slab systems. It compares the behavior of one-way and two-way slabs, describing how two-way slabs carry load in two directions versus one direction for one-way slabs. Different two-way slab systems like flat plates, waffle slabs, and ribbed slabs are described. Methods for analyzing two-way slabs include direct design, equivalent frame, elastic, plastic, and nonlinear analysis. Design considerations like minimum slab thickness are discussed along with examples calculating thickness.

Design of R.C.C Beam

information on types of beams, different methods to calculate beam stress, design for shear, analysis for SRB flexure, design for flexure, Design procedure for doubly reinforced beam,

Column math

This document provides a summary of reinforced concrete columns (RCC columns). It defines a column and describes different types of columns based on reinforcement and length. Short columns are less than 12 times the minimum thickness, while long columns are greater than 12 times the thickness. The document outlines preliminary sizing of columns and the functions of tie/spiral reinforcement. It includes design equations for axially loaded columns in working stress design (WSD) and ultimate stress design (USD). Two sample problems are worked through demonstrating column design using both methods.

Stepped footing

The document describes the design of a stepped footing to support a column with an unfactored load of 800 kN. A square footing with dimensions of 2.1m x 2.1m is designed with two 300mm steps. Reinforcement of #12 bars at 150mm c/c is provided. Checks are performed for bending moment, one-way shear, two-way shear, and development length which all meet code requirements. Therefore, the stepped footing design is adequate to support the given column load.

Rcc structure design by etabs (acecoms)

The document provides step-by-step instructions for modeling, analyzing, and designing a 10-story reinforced concrete building using ETABS. It defines the material properties, section properties, load cases, and equivalent lateral force parameters. The steps include starting a new model, defining section properties for beams, columns, slabs, and walls, assigning the sections, defining load cases, and specifying the analysis and design procedures.

Flexural design of beam...PRC-I

Prepared by madam rafia firdous. She is a lecturer and instructor in subject of Plain and Reinforcement concrete at University of South Asia LAHORE,PAKISTAN.

Reinforced column design

The document discusses reinforced concrete columns, including their functions, failure modes, classifications, and design considerations. Columns primarily resist axial compression but may also experience bending moments. They can fail due to compression, buckling, or a combination. Design depends on whether the column is short or slender, braced or unbraced. Reinforcement is designed based on the column's expected loads and dimensions using methods specified in design codes like BS 8110.

Ductile detailing

This document discusses ductile detailing of reinforced concrete (RC) frames according to Indian standards. It explains that detailing involves translating the structural design into the final structure through reinforcement drawings. Good detailing ensures reinforcement and concrete interact efficiently. Key aspects of ductile detailing covered include requirements for beams, columns, and beam-column joints to improve ductility and seismic performance. Specific provisions are presented for longitudinal and shear reinforcement in beams and columns, as well as confining reinforcement and lap splices. The importance of cover and stirrup spacing is also discussed.

Design of beam

The document provides details on the design procedure for beams. It discusses estimating loads, analyzing beams to determine shear forces and bending moments, and designing beams. The design process involves selecting the beam size and shape, calculating the effective span, determining critical moments and shears, selecting reinforcement, and checking requirements such as shear capacity, deflection limits, and development lengths. An example problem demonstrates designing a singly reinforced concrete beam with a span of 5 meters to support a working live load of 25 kN/m.

ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF HIGH RISE BUILDING BY USING ETABS

RESULT OF ANALYSIS:
https://www.slideshare.net/ilavamsikrishna/results-of-etabs-on-high-rise-residential-buildings
ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF BUILDING BY USING STAAD PRO PPT link :
https://www.slideshare.net/ilavamsikrishna/analysis-and-design-of-mutistoried-residential-building-by-using-staad-pro
FOR FULL REPORT:
vamsiila@gmail.com

Comparision of Design Codes ACI 318-11, IS 456 2000 and Eurocode II

This document compares the design code specifications of ACI 318-11, IS 456:2000, and Eurocode II. It discusses some key differences between the codes, such as their stress-strain block parameters, L/D ratios, load combinations, elastic modulus of concrete, and design strength limits of concrete. The document aims to compare the broader design criteria and calculate the steel area required for structural members based on each code, in order to perform a comparative analysis. Some notable differences highlighted include Eurocode II having more stringent L/D ratios and load combinations compared to the other codes.

Design of steel beams

This document provides an overview of the design of steel beams. It discusses various beam types and sections, loads on beams, design considerations for restrained and unrestrained beams. For restrained beams, it covers lateral restraint requirements, section classification, shear capacity, moment capacity under low and high shear, web bearing, buckling, and deflection checks. For unrestrained beams, it discusses lateral torsional buckling, moment and buckling resistance checks. Design procedures and equations for determining effective properties and capacities are also presented.

Thumb rules for placing column layout

This document provides three thumb rules for column placement in structures:
1. The minimum column size should not be less than 9"x9" for a single story structure, and 12"x9" for a 1.5 story structure, using appropriate concrete grades. Larger column sizes are needed for greater distances or heights.
2. The distance between column centers should not exceed 4m for 9"x9" columns, and larger column sizes are needed for greater distances.
3. Columns should be arranged in a rectangular grid or circular pattern, not zigzag, to avoid structural issues in load transfer, wall construction, and beam placement. Following these thumb rules can help prevent mistakes in structural design.

Problems on bearing capacity of soil

This document provides 10 examples of problems related to bearing capacity of foundations. The examples calculate bearing capacity using Terzaghi's analysis for different soil and foundation conditions, including cohesionless and cohesive soils, square and strip footings, and considering the water table depth. One example compares results to field plate load tests. The solutions show calculations for determining soil shear strength parameters, factor of safety, and safe bearing capacity.

Design of columns as per IS 456-2000

Design of columns as per IS 456-2000

Isolated column footing

Isolated column footing

Two way slab

Two way slab

Design of RCC Column footing

Design of RCC Column footing

Design of two-way slab

Design of two-way slab

Design of One-Way Slab

Design of One-Way Slab

Design of two way slabs(d.d.m.)

Design of two way slabs(d.d.m.)

Design of R.C.C Beam

Design of R.C.C Beam

Column math

Column math

Stepped footing

Stepped footing

Rcc structure design by etabs (acecoms)

Rcc structure design by etabs (acecoms)

Flexural design of beam...PRC-I

Flexural design of beam...PRC-I

Reinforced column design

Reinforced column design

Ductile detailing

Ductile detailing

Design of beam

Design of beam

ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF HIGH RISE BUILDING BY USING ETABS

ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF HIGH RISE BUILDING BY USING ETABS

Comparision of Design Codes ACI 318-11, IS 456 2000 and Eurocode II

Comparision of Design Codes ACI 318-11, IS 456 2000 and Eurocode II

Design of steel beams

Design of steel beams

Thumb rules for placing column layout

Thumb rules for placing column layout

Problems on bearing capacity of soil

Problems on bearing capacity of soil

Introduction to design of rcc column

In the Introduction of Design of RCC column, you will find types of the column,basic design fundamentals as per IS 456 2000

Beams and columns

Reinforced concrete columns and beams are important structural elements that carry compressive and bending loads respectively. Columns can be categorized as short or long based on their height-width ratio and as spiral or tied columns based on their shape. Beams are classified based on their supports as simply supported, fixed, continuous, or cantilever beams. The construction of RCC columns and beams involves laying reinforcement, forming the structure, and pouring concrete to create these load-bearing elements.

BEAM.pptx

This document provides specifications and information about beams and columns used in construction. It discusses reinforced concrete columns and different types of columns based on height-width ratios and shapes. It also describes the construction process for RCC columns. For beams, it defines reinforced concrete beams and classifies beams based on their supports. It discusses different types of beams and the construction process for beams.

Lecture note on column design

This document discusses reinforced concrete columns. Columns act as vertical supports that transmit loads to foundations. Columns may fail due to compression failure, buckling, or a combination. Short columns are more prone to compression failure, while slender columns are more likely to buckle. Column sections can be square, circular, or rectangular. The dimensions and bracing affect whether a column is classified as short or slender. Longitudinal reinforcement and links are designed to resist axial loads and moments based on the column's effective height and end conditions. Design charts are used to determine reinforcement for columns with axial and uniaxial bending loads. Examples show how to design column reinforcement.

Reinforced concrete column

The document discusses reinforced concrete columns, including their functions, failure modes, classifications, and design considerations. Columns primarily resist axial compression but may also experience bending moments. They can fail due to compression, buckling, or a combination. Design depends on whether the column is short or slender, braced or unbraced. Reinforcement is determined based on the loads applied, including axial load only, symmetrical beam loading, or loading in one or two bending directions. Links are included to prevent bar buckling. Examples show how to design column longitudinal reinforcement and links for different load cases.

Details of REINFORCEMENT Summary

This document provides details and requirements for reinforcement in concrete structures. It discusses standard hooks used for reinforcement, minimum diameters for bar bending, surface conditions of reinforcement, placement of reinforcement, tolerances, spacing limits, bundled bars, tendons and ducts, concrete protection, headed shear and stud reinforcement, corrosive environments, column reinforcement including lateral ties and spirals, lateral reinforcement for beams, and requirements for structural integrity.

Presentation123

1. Columns are vertical structural elements that transmit loads from above to the foundation below through compression.
2. Concrete columns are commonly used in buildings to support beams, floors, and roofs. They can be cast-in-place or prefabricated and take different shapes like circular, rectangular, or square.
3. Reinforced concrete columns contain steel reinforcement, usually longitudinal bars and lateral ties or spirals, to strengthen the column and improve its load-bearing capacity. The type and amount of reinforcement depends on the size and load on the column.

Column detailing, Session 14-15 (DUET)

This document provides details on reinforcing concrete columns, including:
- Classification of columns as tied, spirally reinforced, or composite
- Minimum reinforcement requirements of 4 bars for tied columns and 6 bars for spiral columns
- Design considerations for tie ratio between 1-8% or 1-6% depending on code
- Clear cover and spacing requirements between bars
- Arrangement and sizing of ties and spirals
- Requirements for bundling, lapping, and hooking of reinforcement bars

Column detailing, Session 14-15 (DUET)

This document provides details on reinforcing concrete columns, including:
- Classification of columns as tied, spirally reinforced, or composite
- Minimum reinforcement requirements of 4 bars for tied columns and 6 bars for spiral columns
- Design considerations for tie ratio between 1-8% or 1-6% depending on code
- Clear cover and spacing requirements between bars
- Arrangement and sizing of ties and spirals
- Requirements for bundling, lapping, and hooking of reinforcement bars

Presentation on Slab, Beam, Column, and Foundation/Footing

Presentation on Slab, Beam, Column, and Foundation/FootingDhaka University of Engineering & Technology, Gazipur

Details about the tie, stirrup, anchor, hook, lap length, corner reinforcement
Based on the ACI Design Code
By Er. Suman Jyoti.Building project rc column

This document provides information on the design of reinforced concrete columns, including:
- Columns transmit loads vertically to foundations and may resist both compression and bending. Common cross-sections are square, circular and rectangular.
- Columns are classified as braced or unbraced depending on lateral stability, and short or slender based on buckling resistance. Short column design considers axial load capacity while slender column design accounts for second-order effects.
- Reinforcement details include minimum longitudinal bar size and spacing and design of lateral ties. Slender column design determines loadings and calculates moments from stiffness, deflection and biaxial bending effects. Design charts are used to select reinforcement for columns under axial and uniaxial

RCC column_Shortly Axially Loaded column.pptx

The document discusses various types of compression members including columns, pedestals, walls, and struts. It describes design considerations for compression members including strength and buckling resistance. It defines effective length as the vertical distance between points of inflection when the member buckles. Various classifications of columns are discussed based on loadings, slenderness ratio, and reinforcement type. Code requirements for longitudinal and transverse reinforcement as well as detailing are provided. Two examples of column design are included, one with axial load only and one with spiral reinforcement.

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Introduction of columns

The introduction of columns by doctor rasool it has been one of the best slides of columns in a very short form it have been through in Afghanistan

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This document summarizes how beams and columns in reinforced concrete (RC) buildings resist earthquakes. It discusses the reinforcement and design strategies for beams and columns.
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Seismic Behavior of Beam Column Joint

This presentation elucidates the seismic behaviour of beam-column joint and some methods to improve the resistance of beam-column joints to seismic loads to avoid disasters.

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Column

This document discusses different types of columns. It describes long columns as having an effective length to least lateral dimension ratio greater than 12, and short columns as having a ratio less than 12. It provides examples of column classifications based on shape, including square, rectangular, circular, L-section and T-section. Classifications are also given based on reinforcement, such as tied and spiral columns. The advantages and disadvantages of steel columns are outlined.

RCC Elements column, beam.

RCC elements as: column, beam, slab, staircase, lintal, chajja, canopy, coffer slab and pargola. # Puneet Chhonker Mo.7455006961

Introduction to design of rcc column

Introduction to design of rcc column

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BEAM.pptx

BEAM.pptx

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Presentation123

Presentation123

Column detailing, Session 14-15 (DUET)

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Building project rc column

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RCC column_Shortly Axially Loaded column.pptx

RCC column_Shortly Axially Loaded column.pptx

Columns rajeevan sir

Columns rajeevan sir

Introduction of columns

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Jsjdjsjsjjeksksksksmsmmsmsmsmsmsmksksmmsnsns

Seismic Behavior of Beam Column Joint

Seismic Behavior of Beam Column Joint

Reinfocing details of column

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Column

Column

RCC Elements column, beam.

RCC Elements column, beam.

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本公司拥有海外各大学样板无数，能完美还原海外各大学 Bachelor Diploma degree, Master Degree Diploma
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留信网认证的作用:
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4:这个认证书并且可以归档倒地方
5:凡事获得留信网入网的信息将会逐步更新到个人身份内，将在公安局网内查询个人身份证信息后，同步读取人才网入库信息
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Eric Nizeyimana's document 2006 from gicumbi to ttc nyamata handball play

this notes have been created
by Eric36 at nyamata ttc
after readings
pe book for y2sme .

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Generative AI leverages algorithms to create various forms of content

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Casting-Defect-inSlab continuous casting. Casting-Defect-inSlab continuous casting. Casting-Defect-inSlab continuous casting. Casting-Defect-inSlab continuous casting. Casting-Defect-inSlab continuous casting. Casting-Defect-inSlab continuous casting. Casting-Defect-inSlab continuous casting. Casting-Defect-inSlab continuous casting

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本公司拥有海外各大学样板无数，能完美还原海外各大学 Bachelor Diploma degree, Master Degree Diploma
1:1完美还原海外各大学毕业材料上的工艺：水印，阴影底纹，钢印LOGO烫金烫银，LOGO烫金烫银复合重叠。文字图案浮雕、激光镭射、紫外荧光、温感、复印防伪等防伪工艺。材料咨询办理、认证咨询办理请加学历顾问Q/微741003700
留信网认证的作用:
1:该专业认证可证明留学生真实身份
2:同时对留学生所学专业登记给予评定
3:国家专业人才认证中心颁发入库证书
4:这个认证书并且可以归档倒地方
5:凡事获得留信网入网的信息将会逐步更新到个人身份内，将在公安局网内查询个人身份证信息后，同步读取人才网入库信息
6:个人职称评审加20分
7:个人信誉贷款加10分
8:在国家人才网主办的国家网络招聘大会中纳入资料，供国家高端企业选择人才

22CYT12-Unit-V-E Waste and its Management.ppt

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ACEP Magazine edition 4th launched on 05.06.2024

This document provides information about the third edition of the magazine "Sthapatya" published by the Association of Civil Engineers (Practicing) Aurangabad. It includes messages from current and past presidents of ACEP, memories and photos from past ACEP events, information on life time achievement awards given by ACEP, and a technical article on concrete maintenance, repairs and strengthening. The document highlights activities of ACEP and provides a technical educational article for members.

Engine Lubrication performance System.pdf

This is the best summary for oil in engine

BPV-GUI-01-Guide-for-ASME-Review-Teams-(General)-10-10-2023.pdf

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Understanding Inductive Bias in Machine Learning

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学校原版美国波士顿大学毕业证学历学位证书原版一模一样

学校原版美国波士顿大学毕业证学历学位证书原版一模一样

2008 BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Illustrated - Ching Chapter 02 The Building.pdf

2008 BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Illustrated - Ching Chapter 02 The Building.pdf

Modelagem de um CSTR com reação endotermica.pdf

Modelagem de um CSTR com reação endotermica.pdf

Harnessing WebAssembly for Real-time Stateless Streaming Pipelines

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Eric Nizeyimana's document 2006 from gicumbi to ttc nyamata handball play

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Engineering Drawings Lecture Detail Drawings 2014.pdf

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Generative AI leverages algorithms to create various forms of content

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Advanced control scheme of doubly fed induction generator for wind turbine us...

Advanced control scheme of doubly fed induction generator for wind turbine us...

International Conference on NLP, Artificial Intelligence, Machine Learning an...

International Conference on NLP, Artificial Intelligence, Machine Learning an...

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ISPM 15 Heat Treated Wood Stamps and why your shipping must have one

ML Based Model for NIDS MSc Updated Presentation.v2.pptx

ML Based Model for NIDS MSc Updated Presentation.v2.pptx

Optimizing Gradle Builds - Gradle DPE Tour Berlin 2024

Optimizing Gradle Builds - Gradle DPE Tour Berlin 2024

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哪里办理(csu毕业证书)查尔斯特大学毕业证硕士学历原版一模一样

哪里办理(csu毕业证书)查尔斯特大学毕业证硕士学历原版一模一样

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22CYT12-Unit-V-E Waste and its Management.ppt

ACEP Magazine edition 4th launched on 05.06.2024

ACEP Magazine edition 4th launched on 05.06.2024

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- 1. DESIGN CONSIDERATION OF COLUMN ACCORDINGTO ACI CODE
- 2. According to ACI Code 2.2, a structural element with a ratio of height-to-least lateral dimension >3 COLUMN: support vertical loads transfer these loads to the footings. usually support compressive loads with or without bending
- 3. Types of Columns:divided into three types according to reinforcement. Tied Columns The longitudinal reinforcement bars are tied together with separate smaller diameter ties spaced at some interval along the column height. These ties help to hold the longitudinal reinforcement bars in place during construction and ensure stability of these bars against local buckling.
- 4. The cross sections of such columns are usually square, rectangular, or circular in shape. A minimum of four bars is used in rectangular and circular cross sections.
- 5. Spirally-Reinforced Columns : The longitudinal bars are arranged in a circle surrounded by a closely spaced continuous spiral. These columns are usually circular or square in shape. A minimum of six bars is used for longitudinal reinforcement.
- 6. Composite Columns: A column made of structural steel shapes or pipes surrounded by or filled by concrete with or without longitudinal reinforcement.
- 7. FAILURE OF TIED AND SPIRAL COLUMN: Axial loading on tied and spirally reinforced columns having the same cross-sectional areas of concrete and steel reinforcement behave in the same manner up to the ultimate load. At that load tied columns fail suddenly due to excessive cracking in the concrete section followed by buckling of the longitudinal reinforcement between ties within the failure region.
- 8. For spirally reinforced columns, when ultimate load is reached, the concrete shell covering the spiral starts to peel off. Only then, the spiral comes to action by providing a confining force to the concrete core, thus enabling the column to sustain large deformations before final collapse occurs.
- 9. ACI Code Requirements forColumns: ForTiesColumn: No. 3 ties for longitudinal reinforcement no. 10 bars or less, no. 4 ties for no. 11 bars or larger and bundled bars. Tie spacing shall not exceed 16 diameter of longitudinal bars, 48 diameters of tie bars, nor the least dimension of column. Every corner bar and alternate bars shall have lateral tie provide the angle shall not exceed 135 degree.
- 10. No longitudinal bar shall be spacing more than 6 inches without a lateral tie. Forspiral Columns: At least six longitudinal bars must be used within spiral ties. Spirals may not have diameters less than 3/8 in. The clear spacing between spirals may not be less than 1 in. or greater than 3 in.
- 11. Design Considerations: MaximumandMinimumReinforcementRatios ACI Code 10.9.1 specifies that a minimum reinforcement ratio of 1 % is to be used in tied or spirally reinforced columns.This minimum reinforcement is needed to safeguard against any bending, reduce the effect of shrinkage and creep and enhance ductility of columns.
- 12. MinimumNumberofReinforcingBars: ACI Code 10.9.2 specifies a minimum of four bars within rectangular or circular sections; or one bar in each corner of the cross section for other shapes and a minimum of six bars in spirally reinforced columns
- 13. Clear Distance between Reinforcing Bars: ACI Code 7.6.3 and 7.6.4 specify that for tied or spirally reinforced columns, clear distance between bars, is not to be less than the larger of 1.50 times bar diameter or 4 cm
- 14. Concrete Protection Cover: ACI Code 7.7.1 specifies that for reinforced columns, the clear concrete cover is not to be taken less than 4 cm for columns not exposed to weather or in contact with ground. It is essential for protecting the reinforcement from corrosion or fire hazards.
- 15. Minimum Cross Sectional Dimensions: With the 1971 Code, For practical considerations, column dimensions are taken as multiples of 5 cm.
- 16. Lateral Reinforcement: Ties are effective in restraining the longitudinal bars from buckling out through the surface of the column, holding the reinforcement cage together during the construction process, confining the concrete core and when columns are subjected to horizontal forces, they serve as shear reinforcement. Spirals, on the other hand, serve in addition to these benefits in compensating for the strength loss due to spalling of the outside concrete shell at ultimate column strength.
- 17. Ties: According to ACI Code 7.10.5.1, for longitudinal bars 32 mm or smaller, lateral ties 10 mm in diameter are used. In our country and in some neighboring countries, ties 8 mm in diameter are used in column construction.