Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

1
BOLTED CONNECTIONS

2
**Teaching Resources for Steel Structures**

CONTENTS Introduction Bolted Connections Bolts and Bolting Force Transfer Mechanism Failure of Connections In shear In tension Combined shear and tension Block shear © IIT Madras, SERC Madras, Anna Univ., INSDAG Calcutta

3
INTRODUCTION Designed more conservatively than members because they are more complex to analyse and discrepancy between analysis and design is large In case of overloading, failure in member is preferred to failure in connection Connections account for more than half the cost of structural steel work Connection design has influence over member design Similar to members, connections are also classified as idealised types Effected through rivets, bolts or weld Codal Provisions

4
**Teaching Resources for Steel Structures**

TYPES OF CONNECTIONS -! Classification based on type of force in the bolts Single shear a) Lap Connection b) Butt Connection Double shear Shear Connections support (a) (b) Tension Connection and Tension plus Shear Connection © IIT Madras, SERC Madras, Anna Univ., INSDAG Calcutta

5
**Teaching Resources for Steel Structures**

BOLTS AND BOLTING Bolt Grade: Grade 4.6 :- fu = 400 N/mm2 and fy = 0.6*400 = 240 N/mm2 Bolt Types: Black, Turned & Fitted, High Strength Friction Grip Black Bolts: usually Gr.4.6, made snug tight, ductile and cheap, only static loads Turned & Fitted; Gr.4.6 to 8.8, Close tolerance drilled holes, 0.2% proof stress HSFG Bolts: Gr.8.8 to 10.9, less ductile, excellent under dynamic/fatigue loads © IIT Madras, SERC Madras, Anna Univ., INSDAG Calcutta

6
**FORCE TRANSFER MECHANISM**

Bolt Shear Transfer – Free Body Diagram (a) Bearing Connection (b) Friction Connection T Frictional Force T Clamping Force, PO Bearing stresses Tension in bolt FORCE TRANSFER MECHANISM

7
**Teaching Resources for Steel Structures**

TIGHTENING OF HSFG BOLTS 1) Turn-of-nut Tightening 2) Calibrated Wrench Tightening 3) Alternate Design Bolt Installation 4) Direct Tension Indicator Method (a) Standard (b) Oversized (c )Short Slot (d) Long slot Hole types for HSFG bolts © IIT Madras, SERC Madras, Anna Univ., INSDAG Calcutta

8
**FAILURE OF CONNECTIONS**

Shear Connections with Bearing Bolts (a) Shearing of Bolts Ps = ps As where As = 0.78A (b) Bearing on Bolts Pbb = pbb d t Zone of plastification (c) Bearing on Plates Pbs = pbs d t ½ e t pbs

9
**IS 800:2007 Bearing Type Bolts lg = 8 d /(3 d+lg)**

Shear capacity of bolt IS 800:2007 Reduction factor in shear for Long Joints Reduction factor in shear for Large Grip Lengths lg = 8 d /(3 d+lg) Reduction factor for Packing Plates pk = ( tpk)

10
**Tb =(0.90 fub An)/ γmb < (fyb Asb (γm1 / γm0))/ γmb**

Bearing Type Bolts Bearing Capacity of bolt on any ply Tension Capacity Bolt subjected to combined shear and tension Vsb = (2.5 d t fu )/ γmb Tb =(0.90 fub An)/ γmb < (fyb Asb (γm1 / γm0))/ γmb

11
**Vbf = (2.2 d t fup ) / γmf < (3 d t fyp)/ / γmf**

FAILURE OF CONNECTIONS-1 Shear Connections with HSFG Bolts (a) Slip Resistance Vsf = (µf ne Kh Fo)/ γmf Kh =1.0 (clearance hole) = 0.45 (untreated surfaces) Fo= proof load (b) Bearing on Plates Vbf = (2.2 d t fup ) / γmf < (3 d t fyp)/ / γmf

12
**Friction Grip Type Bolting**

Slip resistance Vsf = (µf ne Kh Fo)/ γmf Where, µf = coeff. of friction (slip factor) as in Table 10.2 (µf < 0.55) ne = number of effective interfaces offering frictional resistance to slip Kh = 1.0 for fasteners in clearance holes = 0.85 for fasteners in oversized and short slotted holes = 0.7 for fasteners in long slotted holes loaded parallel to the slot. γmf = 1.10 (if slip resistance is designed at service load) γmf = 1.25 (if slip resistance is designed at ultimate load) Fo = minimum bolt tension (proof load) at installation ( 0.8 Asb fo) Asb = shank area of the bolt fo = proof stress (= 0.70 fub) Note: Vns may be evaluated at a service load or ultimate load using appropriate partial safety factors, depending upon whether slip resistance is required at service load or ultimate load.

13
**TYPICAL AVERAGE VALUES FOR COEFFICIENT OF FRICTION (µf)**

Clean mill scale 0.33 Sand blasted surface 0.48 Red lead painted surface 0.1 Treatment of surface Coefficient of friction (µf)

14
**BOLTS UNDER TENSION AND PRYING EFFECT**

(b) HSFG Connection Bearing type connection 2T T To To+T (d) Prying Effect Q B A b n T+Q 2T Proof Load Po Bolt force B kN Applied load 2T (kN) HSFG Bearing type ( c) External Tension versus bolt force

15
**Friction Grip Type Bolting**

Prying Force = 2 for non-pretensioned and 1 for pretensioned = 1.5 for LSM be = effective width of flange per pair of bolts

16
**DESIGN STRENGTHS FOR BOLTED CONNECTIONS**

Table 1 Bolt Strengths in Clearance Holes in MPa Bolt strengths Bolt grade 4.6 8.8 Shear strength ps 160 375 Bearing strength pbb 435 970 Tension strength pt 195 450 Table 2 Bearing Strengths of Connected Parts in MPa Steel grade ST42S Gr.43 Gr.50 Bearing bolts pbs 418 460 550 HSFG bolts pbg 650 825 1065

17
**Stresses due to Individual forces**

Combination of stresses Fillet welds Combined bearing, bending and shear

18
**GENERAL ISSUES IN CONNECTION DESIGN**

Assumptions in traditional analysis M = Td Standard Connections (a) moment connection (b) simple connection e V T C d (a) (b) Connection elements are assumed to be rigid compared to the connectors Connector behaviour is assumed to be linearly elastic Distribution of forces arrived at by assuming idealized load paths Provide stiffness according to the assumed behaviour ensure adequate ductility and rotation capacity provide adequate margin of safety

19
**Analysis of Bolt Groups Combined Shear and Moment in-Plane **

CONTENTS -1 Analysis of Bolt Groups Combined Shear and Moment in-Plane Combined Shear and Moment out-of-plane Beam and Column Splices Beam to Column Connections Beam to Beam Connections Truss Connections Fatigue Behaviour

20
**Teaching Resources for Steel Structures**

TYPES OF CONNECTIONS Classification based on type of resultant force transferred (a) (b) Concentric Connections (a) (b) Moment Connections © IIT Madras, SERC Madras, Anna Univ., INSDAG Calcutta

21
**BEAM AND COLUMN SPLICE Bolted Beam Splice**

Strength, stiffness and ease in erection Assumptions in Rolled-section & Plate Girders (a)Conventional Splice (b) End-Plate Splice Bolted Beam Splice Column Splices – bearing type or HSFG moment splices

22
**BEAM-TO-COLUMN CONNECTIONS**

(a) Simple – transfer only shear at nominal eccentricity Used in non-sway frames with bracings etc. Used in frames upto 5 storeys (b) Semi-rigid – model actual behaviour but make analysis difficult (linear springs or Adv.Analysis). However lead to economy in member designs. (c) Rigid – transfer significant end-moments undergoing negligible deformations. Used in sway frames for stability and contribute in resisting lateral loads and help control sway.

23
**BEAM-TO-COLUMN CONNECTIONS**

V Simple beam-to-column connections a) Clip and seating angle b) Web cleats c) Curtailed end plate Economical when automatic saw and drill lines are available Check end bearing and stiffness of seating angle Clip angle used for torsional stability If depth of cleats < 0.6d design bolts for shear only Eliminates need to drill holes in the beam. Limit depth and thickness t < /2 (Gr.8.8) and /3 (Gr.4.6)

24
**BEAM-TO-COLUMN CONNECTIONS**

column web stiffeners diagonal stiffener web plate (a) (b) (c) Rigid beam-to-column connections a) Short end plate b) Extended end plate c) Haunched

25
**TRUSS CONNECTIONS Truss Connections GussetPlate Splice plate e support**

(a) Apex Connection (b) Support connection Truss Connections

26
Thank You

Similar presentations

© 2019 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

To make this website work, we log user data and share it with processors. To use this website, you must agree to our Privacy Policy, including cookie policy.

Ads by Google