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4-Chapter Allowable stresses. contents Introduction 2.6.1(p8) Compression element, Axial or bending2.6.1(p8) Compression element, Axial or bending Axial.

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Presentation on theme: "4-Chapter Allowable stresses. contents Introduction 2.6.1(p8) Compression element, Axial or bending2.6.1(p8) Compression element, Axial or bending Axial."— Presentation transcript:

1 4-Chapter Allowable stresses

2 contents Introduction 2.6.1(p8) Compression element, Axial or bending2.6.1(p8) Compression element, Axial or bending Axial tension Allowable shear stress q allAllowable shear stress q all Axial compression Bending stress Allowable crippling stress in web q allAllowable crippling stress in web q all Combined stresses Back(home)

3 Introduction The actual stresses in any part of steel bridge must not exceed the elastic limit of the material otherwise permanent deformation would occur. All structural calculations are approximate even if all loads are carefully considered. In trusses neglect the secondary stresses due to the rigidity of joints.

4 The forces in members are determined under the assumption that the connections are hinge and the forces along the members are axial. Only the primary stresses can be calculated. In some cases the secondary stresses may reach 30 – 60 % of the primary stresses. The analyses neglect also the torsion in the main girders due to the deflections of the X-girders. The unequal distribution of stresses over the cross section due to bolts holes hasn’t taken into consideration

5 The allowable stresses (maximum stresses used in the calculation) must therefore be lower than the elastic limit. The more accurate calculations of steel bridge and the better shop work, the higher allowable stresses may be taken. Also, in the calculation if all possible forces are taken into account the allowable stresses can be taken higher than in case that only D.L., L.L, and Impact are considered.

6 The permissible stresses for standard grade structural steel determined according to the grade of steel. Structural sections shall be classified, depending on dw/tw for web and c/tf for flanges under compression, axial bending, to compact, noncompact, and slender sections as shown Fig(4-1) Figure-4.1

7 F y and F u (t/cm 2 ) depend on the thickness t(1.4-p2). Grade of steel t  40mm 100mm  t >400mm FyFuFyFu ST ST ST

8 2.2.1 (p6) Primary + additional stresses (wind load or earthquake loads, lateral shock, etc.) (p7) Additional stresses Additional stresses (allowable) = Primary stress  (p7) Secondary stresses in truss members 1. Chord member's depth > 1/10 of their length. Diagonal member's depth > 1/15 of their length. 2. Truss with sub-panel. Reduce 20 % of the allowable stress back

9 2.6.1(p8) Compression element, Axial or bending Factor depends on: 1. Support of element ((One side (unstiffened element) or two sides (stiffened element)) and shape of the cross section, I, C, , L, etc. 2. Load on element [(N) or (M) or (M+N)] (p9,10,11-Table 2.1.a,b&c)

10 2.6.2(p13) Axial tension Hence for, back

11 2.6.3(p13) Allowable shear stress q 2.6.3(p13) Allowable shear stress q all Hence for,

12 (p13) Effective web area Rolled section = Total height  t w Built up section = Web height  t w (p14) Shear buckling of web Stiffened web d1d1 d

13 Unstiffened web  =   K q = 5.34 If  no web buckling occur  q p = 0.35 F y If,  Check web buckling (no web buckling occur) back

14 2.6.4(p15) Axial compression Grade of steel F c (t/cm 2 ) ST37 ST44 ST52 t  40 mm 40 < t < 100 mm F c (t/cm 2 )

15 - For compact and Non-compact sections use full area(Table2.1-p9-11). - For slender sections use effective area(Tables 2.3&2.4-p23&24). - For one angle reduce F c by 40 %(p15). back

16 2.6.5(p16) Bending stress 1- For compact sections and the laterally unsupported length (L u )of the compression flange is limited by: (L u is the smaller of) - Box sections Or I -shape sections Or

17 C b From Table2.2 - Then · F b = 0.64  F y (M x ) Boxand I- shapes Clause · F b = 0.72  F y (M y ) I- shapes Clause · F b = 0.64  F y (M y ) Box shapes Clause For Non-compact sections: · F b = 0.58  F y (M x & M y ) Box shapes Clause For slender (Box and I- shapes) and Non-compact ( I- shapes) sections: -

18 Tension Clause · F bt = 0.58  F y - Compression Clause L u  L all · F bc = 0.58  F y 2- L u > L all · i – ( Shallow thick flanged section L u xt f / b f xd >10 (P18)) For any value of · (eq 2.23) · ii - ( Deep thin flanged section L u xt f / b f xd <0.4 (P18))

19 (eq2.24) (eq 2.25) · (eq2.26) (eq2.27)

20 - II - For Channels( p21) F ltb ; (eq2.29) · III - For slender sections use effective width (b e ) and the stress for non-compact(p21). - Effective width b e for slender sections(Table 2.3& 2.4 – p23&24); · For any value of get from tables 2.3, and 2.4 for stiffened and unstiffened elements respectively.

21 Calculate(plate slenderness) Calculate b e =

22 Summary Table for Lateral Torsional Buckling (L u > L all ) For all back

23 2.6.6 (p22)Allowable crippling stress in web q all In tension members we get smaller cross sections by using high tensile stresses St. 52. While in compression members we get smaller section if l/i is less than 100 but if l/i is more than 100 we get same section for all kinds of steel Combined stresses In a continuous beam we have a state of combined shear and bending back

24 This stress may be greater than the bending stress in the outside fibers. The modern theory of equivalent structure is given by;

25 Axial Compression And Bending C mx, C my from code

26 Axial Tension And Bending


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