Ultimate Strength of Concrete Sections in Bending and Torsion by Extension of Standard Theory

Author: Rao, K L

Date published

N/A

First published: N/A

Price

Standard: £9 + VAT
Members/Subscribers: Free

Buy Now

Added to basket

Back to Previous

Ultimate Strength of Concrete Sections in Bending and Torsion by Extension of Standard Theory

The Structural Engineer
Ultimate Strength of Concrete Sections in Bending and Torsion by Extension of Standard Theory
Date published

N/A

First published

N/A

Author

Rao, K L

Price

Standard: £9 + VAT
Members/Subscribers: Free

Buy Now

INTRODUCTION IT has been generally considered that, as the standard theory does not give the ultimate load at which a reinforced concrete beam fails, it must be discarded. In consequence of this, a number of attempts have been made in recent years to predict the ultimate strength of R.C. beams by different methods, notably by Dr. Glanville (*), Professor Saliger, and C.S. Whitney. The theories advanced by these writers are purely empirical and do not give any idea of the stresses at loads other than the ultimate. This paper is intended to show how the standard theory, which is useful in giving an idea of the stresses at working loads, can alsoobe extended to predict the ultimate loads. K.L. Rao

Additional information

Format:
PDF
Publisher:
The Institution of Structural Engineers

Tags

Issue 7

Related Resources & Events

The Structural Engineer
Correspondence

Correspondence

Whilst engaged on a problem here it became necessary to check the usual assumption in beam analysis, viz. that plane sections remain plain after bending (Bernouillis' assumption). This is obviously inaccurate and the following analysis is offered in case the point is novel and of interest.

Price - £9
The Structural Engineer
Continuous Beam Analysis by Focal Points

Continuous Beam Analysis by Focal Points

THE use of focal points in the analysis of continuous beams is not new, but the construction given below is quicker and simpler than those in general use; it is applicable to a uniform* continuous beam of any number of equal or unequal spans. The method will first be demonstrated by an example of a three-span beam (Fig. 1.) The beam is simply supported at A, B and C, and built in horizontally at D. R.E. Bowles and R.J. Cornish

Author - Bowles, R E;Cornish, R J
Price - £9
The Structural Engineer
Developments in Reinforced Concrete Cooling Towers. Summary of a Talk Given at a Joint Meeting of Yo

Developments in Reinforced Concrete Cooling Towers. Summary of a Talk Given at a Joint Meeting of Yo

REINFORCED Concrete is finding increasing application in Cooling Towers and in pipe lines, pump houses, etc., which go with them. Great attention is being given to the design of Cooling Towers for maximum efficiency and for the reduction of the nuisance of precipitation. An increase in the first cost is often more than justified by fuel saving in the Power Station and a large size of tower giving a low range of cooling is a factor in reducing the deposition of moisture on surrounding areas. Uniform distribution of the Water over the interior stack at all variations of loading and the minimum impediment to the inflow of air is also necessary. The first slides show a modern interior stack of timber construction having small laths in continuous circles held in notched bearer boards. This stack occurs in the lower portion of the concrete tower, which may rise for 200 ft. above the stack. The water is sprayed over the stack from brass sprayers mounted on the top of asbestos cement pipes from a main Conduit of Reinforced Concrete passing diametrically across the centre line of the Reinforced Concrete Tower. Wartime scarcity of timber made it necessary to attempt to save some or all of the timber entailed in the stack and further slides illustrate two Cooling Tower stacks built entirely of Reinforced Concrete and one stack built with Reinforced Concrete main members but having timber laths. H.E. Manning

Price - £9