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Reinforced Concrete: Mechanics and Design by James K. Wight

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By James K. Wight

For classes in structure and civil engineering.

Reinforced Concrete: Mechanics and layout makes use of the idea of strengthened concrete layout to educate readers the fundamental medical and inventive rules of civil engineering. The textual content takes a subject frequently brought on the complex point and makes it obtainable to all audiences by way of construction a origin with center engineering strategies. The 7th version is updated with the most recent construction Code for Structural Concrete, giving readers entry to actual info that may be utilized outdoor of the classroom.

Readers may be able to follow advanced engineering techniques to genuine international situations with in-text examples and perform difficulties in every one bankruptcy. With explanatory gains all through, the 7th variation makes the strengthened concrete layout a concept all engineers can research from.

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Additional info for Reinforced Concrete: Mechanics and Design

Sample text

The reduced uniform live loads are then applied to those spans or parts of spans that will give the maximum shears, moments, and so on, at each critical section. This approach is illustrated in Chapter 5. 5 in. 5 in. to 30 in. by 30 in. The concentrated loads are ­intended to represent heavy items such as office safes, pianos, car wheels, and so on. In checking the concentrated load capacity, it generally is necessary to assume an effective width of floor to carry the load to the supports. For one-way floors, this is usually the width of the concentrated load reaction plus one slab effective depth on each side of the load.

B)  A structure must not deflect, tilt, vibrate, or crack in a manner that impairs its usefulness. 4. Maintainability. A structure should be designed so as to require a minimum amount of simple maintenance procedures. 2-2 The Design Process The design process is a sequential and iterative decision-making process. The three major phases are the following: 1. Definition of the client’s needs and priorities. All buildings or other structures are built to fulfill a need. It is important that the owner or user be involved in determining the attributes of the proposed building.

Consequences of failure. A number of subjective factors must be considered in determining an acceptable level of safety for a particular class of structure. These include: (a) The potential loss of life—it may be desirable to have a higher factor of safety for an auditorium than for a storage building. (b) The cost to society in lost time, lost revenue, or indirect loss of life or property due to a failure—for example, the failure of a bridge may result in intangible costs due to traffic congestion that could approach the replacement cost.

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