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Steel Structures : Design and Behavior,9780673997869
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Steel Structures : Design and Behavior

by ; ;
Edition:
5th
ISBN13:

9780673997869

ISBN10:
0673997863
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
1/1/2009
Publisher(s):
Prentice Hall
List Price: $170.00
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  • Steel Structures Design and Behavior
    Steel Structures Design and Behavior




Summary

Learning Aids Large Quantity of Numerical Examples * Problems on Design Procedures * Chapter Introductions Supplements For the Instructor: Solutions Manual, available only from your sales specialist.

Table of Contents

PREFACE xi(4)
CONVERSION FACTORS xv
CHAPTER 1 Introduction
1(40)
1.1 Structural Design
1(1)
1.2 Principles of Design
1(2)
1.3 Historical Background of Steel Structures
3(1)
1.4 Loads
4(9)
1.5 Types of Structural Steel Members
13(5)
1.6 Steel Structures
18(5)
1.7 Specifications and Building Codes
23(1)
1.8 Philosophies of Design
24(6)
1.9 Factors of Safety--ASD and LRFD Compared
30(4)
1.10 Why Should LRFD be Used?
34(2)
1.11 Analysis of the Structure
36(1)
Selected References
36(5)
CHAPTER 2 Steels and Properties
41(30)
2.1 Structural Steels
41(6)
2.2 Fastener Steels
47(1)
2.3 Weld Electrode and Filler Material
48(1)
2.4 Stress-Strain Behavior (Tension Test) at Atmospheric Temperatures
49(2)
2.5 Material Toughness
51(2)
2.6 Yield Strength for Multiaxial States of Stress
53(2)
2.7 High Temperature Behavior
55(2)
2.8 Cold Work and Strain Hardening
57(1)
2.9 Brittle Fracture
58(4)
2.10 Lamellar Tearing
62(2)
2.11 Fatigue Strength
64(2)
2.12 Corrosion Resistance and Weathering Steels
66(1)
Selected References
67(4)
CHAPTER 3 Tension Members
71(33)
3.1 Introduction
71(1)
3.2 Nominal Strength
72(1)
3.3 Net Area
73(1)
3.4 Effect of Staggered Holes on Net Area
74(4)
3.5 Effective Net Area
78(3)
3.6 Tearing Failure at Bolt Holes
81(3)
3.7 Stiffness as a Design Criterion
84(1)
3.8 Load Tansfer at Connections
84(2)
3.9 Load and Resistance Factor Design--Tension Members
86(7)
3.10 Tension Rods
93(3)
3.11 Allowable Stress Design--Tension Members
96(2)
Selected References
98(1)
Problems
99(5)
CHAPTER 4 Structural Fasteners
104(84)
4.1 Types of Fasteners
104(3)
4.2 Historical Background of High-Strength Bolts
107(1)
4.3 Causes of Rivet Obsolescence
108(1)
4.4 Details of High-Strength Bolts
108(3)
4.5 Installation Procedures
111(3)
4.6 Nominal Strength of Individual Fasteners
114(5)
4.7 Load and Resistance Factor Design--Fasteners
119(5)
4.8 Examples--Tension Member Bearing-Type Connections--LRFD
124(6)
4.9 Slip-Critical Joints
130(4)
4.10 Allowable Stress Design--Fasteners
134(3)
4.11 Examples--Tension Members Using Allowable Stress Design
137(1)
4.12 Eccentric Shear
138(19)
4.13 Fasteners Acting in Axial Tension
157(4)
4.14 Combined Shear and Tension
161(11)
4.15 Shear and Tension from Eccentric Loading
172(6)
Selected References
178(2)
Problems
180(8)
CHAPTER 5 Welding
188(88)
5.1 Introduction and Historical Development
188(2)
5.2 Basic Processes
190(5)
5.3 Weldability of Structural Steel
195(1)
5.4 Types of Joints
196(2)
5.5 Types of Welds
198(3)
5.6 Welding Symbols
201(3)
5.7 Factors Affecting the Quality of Welded Connections
204(3)
5.8 Possible Defects in Welds
207(2)
5.9 Inspection and Control
209(2)
5.10 Economics of Welded Built-up Members and Connections
211(1)
5.11 Size and Length Limitations for Fillet Welds
212(3)
5.12 Effective Areas of Welds
215(2)
5.13 Nominal Strength of Welds
217(4)
5.14 Load and Resistance Factor Design--Welds
221(6)
5.15 Allowable Stress Design--Welds
227(4)
5.16 Welds Connecting Members Subject to Direct Axial Load
231(12)
5.17 Eccentric Shear Connections--Strength Analysis
243(8)
5.18 Eccentric Shear Connections--Elastic (Vector) Analysis
251(7)
5.19 Loads Applied Eccentric to the Plane of Welds
258(5)
Selected References
263(3)
Problems
266(10)
CHAPTER 6 Compression Members
276(94)
PART I: COLUMNS 276(51)
6.1 General
276(1)
6.2 Euler Elastic Buckling and Historical Background
276(2)
6.3 Basic Column Strength
278(2)
6.4 Inelastic Buckling
280(4)
6.5 Residual Stress
284(3)
6.6 Development of Column Strength Curves Including Residual Stress
287(8)
6.7 Structural Stability Research Council (SSRC) Strength Curves
295(5)
6.8 Load and Resistance Factor Design
300(4)
6.9 Effective Length
304(7)
6.10 Load and Resistance Factor Design of Rolled Shapes (W, S, and M) Subject to Axial Compression
311(6)
6.11 Allowable Stress Design
317(1)
6.12 Shear Effect
318(3)
6.13 Design of Latticed Members
321(6)
PART II: PLATES 327(43)
6.14 Introduction to Stability of Plates
327(9)
6.15 Strength of Plates under Uniform Edge Compression
336(3)
6.16 AISC Width/Thickness Limits Lambda(r) to Achieve Yield Stress Without Local Plate Buckling
339(3)
6.17 AISC Width/Thickness Limits Lambda(p) to Achieve Significant Plastic Deformation
342(3)
6.18 AISC Provisions to Account for the Buckling and Post-Buckling Strengths of Plate Elements
345(6)
6.19 Design of Compression Members as Affected by Local Buckling Provisions
351(7)
Selected References
358(6)
Problems
364(6)
CHAPTER 7 Beams: Laterally Supported
370(54)
7.1 Introduction
370(1)
7.2 Simple Bending of Symmetrical Shapes
370(2)
7.3 Behavior of Laterally Stable Beams
372(3)
7.4 Laterally Supported Beams--Load and Resistance Factor Design
375(6)
7.5 Laterally Supported Beams--Allowable Stress Design
381(2)
7.6 Serviceability of Beams
383(7)
7.7 Shear on Rolled Beams
390(6)
7.8 Concentrated Loads Applied to Rolled Beams
396(6)
7.9 Holes in Beams
402(2)
7.10 General Flexural Theory
404(6)
7.11 Biaxial Bending of Symmetric Sections
410(5)
Selected References
415(3)
Problems
418(6)
CHAPTER 8 Torsion
424(55)
8.1 Introduction
424(1)
8.2 Pure Torsion of Homogeneous Sections
425(3)
8.3 Shear Stresses Due to Bending of Thin-Wall Open Cross-Sections
428(2)
8.4 Shear Center
430(2)
8.5 Torsional Stresses in I-Shaped Steel Sections
432(1)
8.6 Analogy Between Torsion and Plane Bending
443(4)
8.7 Practical Situations of Torsional Loading
447(5)
8.8 Load and Resistance Factor Design for Torsion--Laterally Stable Beams
452(6)
8.9 Allowable Stress Design for Torsion--Laterally Stable Beams
458(1)
8.10 Torsion in Closed Thin-Wall Sections
458(4)
8.11 Torsion in Sections with Open and Closed Parts
462(1)
8.12 Torsional Buckling
462(7)
Selected References
469(2)
Problems
471(8)
CHAPTER 9 Lateral-Torsional Buckling of Beams
479(92)
9.1 Rational Analogy to Pure Columns
479(1)
9.2 Lateral Support
480(2)
9.3 Strength of I-Shaped Beams Under Uniform Moment
482(2)
9.4 Elastic Lateral-Torsional Buckling
484(4)
9.5 Inelastic Lateral-Torsional Buckling
488(3)
9.6 Load and Resistance Factor Design--I-Shaped Beams Subjected to Strong-Axis Bending
491(8)
9.7 Allowable Stress Design--I-Shaped Beams Subjected to Strong-Axis Bending
499(10)
9.8 Effective Laterally Unbraced Length
509(2)
9.9 Examples: Load and Resistance Factor Design
511(15)
9.10 Examples: Allowable Stress Design
526(6)
9.11 Weak-Axis Bending of I-Shaped Sections
532(1)
9.12 Lateral Buckling of Channels, Zees, Monosymmetric I-Shaped Sections, and Tees
533(9)
9.13 Lateral Bracing Design
542(13)
9.14 Biaxial Bending of Doubly Symmetric I-Shaped Sections
555(5)
Selected References
560(4)
Problems
564(7)
CHAPTER 10 Continuous Beams
571(39)
10.1 Introduction
571(1)
10.2 Plastic Strength of a Statically Indeterminate Beam
571(10)
10.3 Plastic Analysis--Load and Resistance Factor Design Examples
581(15)
10.4 Elastic Analysis--Load and Resistance Factor Design Example
596(2)
10.5 Elastic Analysis--Allowable Stress Design Examples
598(5)
10.6 Splices
603(2)
Selected References
605(1)
Problems
606(4)
CHAPTER 11 Plate Girders
610(92)
11.1 Introduction and Historical Development
610(3)
11.2 Difference Between Beam and Plate Girder
613(1)
11.3 Vertical Flange Buckling Limit State
614(4)
11.4 Nominal Moment Strength--Load and Resistance Factor Design
618(5)
11.5 Moment Strength--Allowable Stress Design
623(1)
11.6 Moment Strength Reduction Due to Bend-Buckling of the Web
624(7)
11.7 Nominal Moment Strength--Hybrid Girders
631(2)
11.8 Nominal Shear Strength--Elastic and Inelastic Buckling
633(6)
11.9 Nominal Shear Strength--Including Tension-Field Action
639(10)
11.10 Strength in Combined Bending and Shear
649(5)
11.11 Intermediate Transverse Stiffeners
654(7)
11.12 Bearing Stiffener Design
661(2)
11.13 Longitudinal Web Stiffeners
663(2)
11.14 Proportioning the Section
665(6)
11.15 Plate Girder Design Example--LRFD
671(22)
Selected References
693(2)
Problems
695(7)
CHAPTER 12 Combined Bending and Axial Load
702(86)
12.1 Introduction
702(1)
12.2 Differential Equation for Axial Compression and Bending
703(4)
12.3 Moment Magnification--Simplified Treatment for Members in Single Curvature Without End Translation
707(4)
12.4 Moment Magnification--Members Subject to End Moments Only: No Joint Translation
711(2)
12.5 Moment Magnification--Members with Sidesway Possible
713(2)
12.6 Nominal Strength--Instability in the Plane of Bending
715(2)
12.7 Nominal Strength--Failure by Combined Bending and Torsion
717(1)
12.8 Nominal Strength--Interaction Equations
717(3)
12.9 Biaxial Bending
720(2)
12.10 Load and Resistance Factor Design Criteria
722(5)
12.11 Unbraced Frame--Load and Resistance Factor Design
727(7)
12.12 Design Procedures--Load and Resistance Factor Design
734(3)
12.13 Examples--Load and Resistance Factor Design
737(23)
12.14 Allowable Stress Design Criteria
760(6)
12.15 Design Procedures--Allowable Stress Design
766(8)
Selected References
774(3)
Problems
777(11)
CHAPTER 13 Connections
788(107)
13.1 Types of Connections
788(4)
13.2 Simple Shear Connections
792(17)
13.3 Seated Beam Connections--Unstiffened
809(7)
13.4 Stiffened Seat Connections
816(7)
13.5 Triangular Bracket Plates
823(5)
13.6 Continuous Beam-To-Column Connections
828(33)
13.7 Continuous Beam-To-Beam Connections
861(1)
13.8 Rigid-Frame Knees
862(8)
13.9 Column Base Plates
870(6)
13.10 Beam Splices
876(5)
Selected References
881(7)
Problems
888(7)
CHAPTER 14 Frames--Braced and Unbraced
895(28)
14.1 General
895(4)
14.2 Elastic Buckling of Frames
899(8)
14.3 General Procedure for Effective Length
907(1)
14.4 Stability of Frames under Primary Bending Moments
907(6)
14.5 Bracing Requirements--Braced Frame
913(5)
14.6 Overall Stability When Plastic Hinges Form
918(1)
Selected References
919(4)
CHAPTER 15 Design of Rigid Frames
923(32)
15.1 Introduction
923(1)
15.2 Plastic Analysis of One-Story Frames
923(12)
15.3 Load and Resistance Factor Design--One-Story Frames
935(16)
15.4 Multistory Frames
951(1)
Selected References
952(1)
Problems
953(2)
CHAPTER 16 Composite Steel-Concrete Construction
955(52)
16.1 Historical Background
955(2)
16.2 Composite Action
957(2)
16.3 Advantages and Disadvantages
959(1)
16.4 Effective Width
960(2)
16.5 Computation of Elastic Section Properties
962(3)
16.6 Service Load Stresses With and Without Shoring
965(2)
16.7 Nominal Moment Strength of Fully Composite Sections
967(5)
16.8 Shear Connectors
972(9)
16.8 Hybrid Composite Girders
981(1)
16.10 Composite Flexural Members Containing Formed Steel Deck
982(1)
16.11 Design Procedure--Load and Resistance Factor Design
983(1)
16.12 Design Procedure--Allowable Stress Design
983(2)
16.13 LRFD Examples--Simply Supported Beams
985(7)
16.14 ASD Example--Simply Supported Beam
992(3)
16.15 Deflections
995(1)
16.16 Continuous Beams
996(3)
16.17 Composite Columns
999(2)
Selected References
1001(3)
Problems
1004(3)
APPENDIX 1007(1)
TABLE A1 APPROXIMATE RADIUS OF GYRATION
1008(1)
TABLE A2 TORSIONAL PROPERTIES
1009(1)
INDEX 1010


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