Autor: Gou–Qiang Li, Jin–Jin Li
Dostępność: Dostawa 10-20 dni
Cena: 521,85 zł
Gou–Qiang Li, Jin–Jin Li
Steel frames are used in many commercial high–rise buildings, as well as industrial structures, such as ore mines and oilrigs. Enabling construction of ever lighter and safer structures, steel frames have become an important topic for engineers.
This book, split into two parts covering advanced analysis and advanced design of steel frames, guides the reader from a broad array of frame elements through to advanced design methods such as deterministic, reliability, and system reliability design approaches. This book connects reliability evaluation of structural systems to advanced analysis of steel frames, and ensures that the steel frame design described is founded on system reliability.
Important features of the this book include:fundamental equations governing the elastic and elasto–plastic equilibrium of beam, sheer–beam, column, joint–panel, and brace elements for steel frames;analysis of elastic buckling, elasto–plastic capacity and earthquake–excited behaviour of steel frames;background knowledge of more precise analysis and safer design of steel frames against gravity and wind, as well as key discussions on seismic analysis.theoretical treatments, followed by numerous examples and applications;a review of the evolution of structural design approaches, and reliability–based advanced analysis, followed by the methods and procedures for how to establish practical design formula.
Advanced Design and Analysis of Steel Frames provides students, researchers, and engineers with an integrated examination of this core civil and structural engineering topic. The logical treatment of both advanced analysis followed by advanced design makes this an invaluable reference tool, comprising of reviews, methods, procedures, examples, and applications of steel frames in one complete volume.
Part One Advanced Analysis of Steel Frames.Chapter 1 Introduction.
1.1 Type of Steel Frames.
1.2 Type of Components for Steel Frames.
1.3 Type of Beam–Column Connections.
1.4 Deformation of Joint Panel.
1.5 Analysis Tasks and Method for Steel Frame Design.
1.6 Definition of Elements in Steel Frames.
Chapter 2 Elastic Stiffness Equation of Prismatic Beam Element.
2.1 General Form of Equation.
2.1.1 Beam Element in Tension.
2.1.2 Beam Element in Compression.
2.1.3 Series Expansion of Stiffness Equations.
2.1.4 Beam Element with Initial Geometric Imperfection.
2.2 Special Forms of Elemental Equations.
2.2.1 Neglecting Effect of Shear Deformation.
2.2.2 Neglecting Effect of Axial Force.
2.2.3 Neglecting Effects of Shear Deformation and Axial Force.
2.3.1 Bent Frame.
2.3.2 Simply Supported Beam.
Chapter 3 Elastic Stiffness Equation of Tapered Beam Element.
3.1 Tapered Beam Element.
3.1.1 Differential Equilibrium Equation.
3.1.2 Stiffness Equation.
3.2 Numerical Verification.
3.2.1 Symmetry of Stiffness Matrix.
3.2.2 Static Deflection.
3.2.3 Elastic Critical Load.
3.2.4 Frequency of Free Vibration.
3.2.5 Effect of Term Number Truncated in Polynomial Series.
3.2.6 Steel Portal Frame.
3.3.1 Chebyshev Polynomial Approach (Rice, 1992).
3.3.2 Expression of Elements in Equation (3.23).
Chapter 4 Elastic Stiffness Equation of Composite Beam Element.
4.1 Characteristics and Classification of Composite Beam.
4.2 Effects of Composite Action on Elastic Stiffness of Composite Beam.
4.2.1 Beam without Composite Action.
4.2.2 Beam with Full Composite Action.
4.2.3 Beam with Partial Composite Action.
4.3 Elastic Stiffness Equation of Steel–Concrete Composite Beam Element.
4.3.1 Basic Assumptions.
4.3.2 Differential Equilibrium Equation of Partially Composite Beam.
4.3.3 Stiffness Equation of Composite Beam Element.
4.3.4 Equivale nt Nodal Load Vector.
4.5 Problems in Present Work.
Chapter 5 Sectional Yielding and Hysteretic Model of Steel Beam Columns.
5.1 Yielding of Beam Section Subjected to Uniaxial Bending.
5.2 Yielding of Column Section Subjected to Uniaxial Bending.
5.3 Yielding of Column Section Subjected to Biaxial Bending.
5.3.1 Equation of Initial Yielding Surface.
5.3.2 Equation of Ultimate Yielding Surface.
5.3.3 Approximate Expression of Ultimate Yielding Surface.
5.3.4 Effects of Torsion Moment.
5.4 Hysteretic Model.
5.4.1 Cyclic Loading and Hysteretic Behaviour.
5.4.2 Hysteretic Model of Beam Section.
5.4.3 Hysteretic Model of Column Section Subjected to Uniaxial Bending.
5.4.4 Hysteretic Model of Column Section Subjected to Biaxial Bending.
5.5 Determination of Loading and Deformation States of Beam–Column Sections.
Chapter 6 Hysteretic Behaviour of Composite Beams.
6.1 Hysteretic Model of Steel and Concrete Material Under Cyclic Loading.
6.1.1 Hysteretic Model of Steel Stress–Strain Relationship.
6.1.2 Hysteretic Model of Concrete Stress–Strain Relationship.
6.2 Numerical Method for Moment–Curvature Hysteretic Curves.
6.2.2 Sectional Division.
6.2.3 Calculation Procedure of Moment–Curvature Relationship.
6.3 Hysteretic Characteristics of Moment–Curvature Relationships.
6.3.1 Characteristics of Hysteretic Curves.
6.3.2 Typical Phases.
6.4 Parametric Studies.
6.4.1 Height of Concrete Flange hc.
6.4.2 Width of Concrete Flange Bc.
6.4.3 Height of Steel Beam hs.
6.4.4 Strength Ratio g.
6.4.5 Yielding Strength of Steel fy.
6.4.6 Compressive Strength of Concrete fck.
6.4.7 Summary of Parametric Studies.
6.5 Simplified Hysteretic Model.
6.5.1 Skeletal Curve.
6.5.2 Hysteresis Model.
Chapter 7 Elasto–Plastic Stiffness Equation of Beam Element.
7.1 Plastic Hinge Theo ry.
7.1.1 Hinge Formed at One End of Element.
7.1.2 Hinge Formed at Both Ends of Element.
7.2 Clough Model.
7.3 Generalized Clough Model.
7.4 Elasto–Plastic Hinge Model.
7.4.1 Both Ends Yielding.
7.4.2 Only End 1 Yielding.
7.4.3 Only End 2 Yielding.
7.5 Comparison Between Elasto–Plastic Hinge Model and Generalized Clough Model.
7.5.1 Only End 1 Yielding.
7.5.2 Both Ends Yielding.
7.5.3 Numerical Example.
7.6 Effects of Residual Stresses and Treatment of Tapered Element.
7.6.1 Effects of Residual Stresses on Plasticity Spread Along Element Section.
7.6.2 Effects of Residual Stresses on Plasticity Spread Along Element Length.
7.6.3 Treatment of Tapered Element.
7.7 Beam Element with Plastic Hinge Between Two Ends.
7.8 Subdivided Model with Variable Stiffness for Composite Beam Element.
7.8.1 Subdivided Model.
7.8.2 Stiffness Equation of Composite Beam Element.
7.9.1 A Steel Portal Frame with Prismatic Members.
7.9.2 A Steel Portal Frame with Tapered Members.
7.9.3 Vogel Portal Frame.
7.9.4 Vogel Six–Storey Frame.
7.9.5 A Single–Storey Frame with Mid–Span Concentrated Load.
7.9.6 A Single–Storey Frame with Distributed Load.
7.9.7 A Four–Storey Frame with Mid–Span Concentrated Load.
7.9.8 A Two–Span Three–Storey Composite Frame.
Chapter 8 Elastic and Elasto–Plastic Stiffness Equations of Column Element.
8.1 Force and Deformation of Column Element.
8.2 Elastic Stiffness Equation of Column Element Subjected to Biaxial Bending.
8.3 Elasto–Plastic Stiffness Equations of Column Element Subjected to Biaxial Bending.
8.3.1 Both Ends Yielding.
8.3.2 Only End 1 Yielding.
8.3.3 Only End 2 Yielding.
8.4 Elastic and Elasto–Plastic Stiffness Equations of Column Element Subjected to Uniaxial Bending.
8.5 Axial Stiffness of Tapered Column
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