Design of Joints in Steel Structures (häftad)
Häftad (Paperback / softback)
Antal sidor
UK Edition
Wilhelm Ernst & Sohn Verlag fur Architektur und technische Wissenschaften
38 schwarz-weiße Tabellen 207 schwarz-weiße Abbildungen
207 schwarz-weiße Abbildungen, 38 schwarz-weiße Tabellen
Part 1.8 Design of Joints in Steel Structures
247 x 177 x 19 mm
907 g
Antal komponenter
Design of Joints in Steel Structures (häftad)

Design of Joints in Steel Structures

Eurocode 3: Design of Steel Structures; Part 1-8 Design of Joints

Häftad Engelska, 2017-05-03
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This book details the basic concepts and the design rules included in Eurocode 3 "Design of steel structures" Part 1-8 "Design of joints". Joints in composite construction are also addressed through references to Eurocode 4 "Design of composite steel and concrete structures" Part 1-1 "General rules and rules for buildings". Moreover, the relevant UK National Annexes are also taken into account. Attention has to be duly paid to the joints when designing a steel or composite structure, in terms of the global safety of the construction, and also in terms of the overall cost, including fabrication, transportation and erection. Therefore, in this book, the design of the joints themselves is widely detailed, and aspects of selection of joint configuration and integration of the joints into the analysis and the design process of the whole construction are also fully covered. Connections using mechanical fasteners, welded connections, simple joints, moment-resisting joints and lattice girder joints are considered. Various joint configurations are treated, including beam-to-column, beam-to-beam, column bases, and beam and column splice configurations, under different loading situations (axial forces, shear forces, bending moments and their combinations). The book also briefly summarises the available knowledge relating to the application of the Eurocode rules to joints under fire, fatigue, earthquake, etc., and also to joints in a structure subjected to exceptional loadings, where the risk of progressive collapse has to be mitigated. Finally, there are some worked examples, plus references to already published examples and to design tools, which will provide practical help to practitioners.
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Jean-Pierre Jaspart is professor of steel and composite constructions at Liege University, in Belgium. He is also involved in other teaching activities throughout Europe, and in particular in an Erasmus Mundus project, SUSCOS, together with five other top-level European universities in the field of steel construction. He carries out research in the following topics: stability and resistance of steel and composite structures, connection design in steel and composite constructions, and robustness of structural systems. In 1992, he won the Magnel Award. He is a member of the Technical Committee ?Connections? (TC10) of the ECCS and was chairman for several years of its sub-committee TWG10.2 ?Joints?. Together with the second author and the late Martin Steenhuis, he drafted large parts of the initial version of Eurocode 3 Part 1-8 (the so-called Annex JJ) and is currently a member of Working Group CEN/TC 250/SC 3/WG 8 for the evolution of Eurocode 3 Part 1-8. He has authored over 260 publications, including 50 papers in international journals and 20 contributions to books. Klaus Weynand worked for ten years at the Institute of Steel Construction at the Technical University of Aachen, Germany, as a researcher and teacher. He has been involved in many international research projects, his research mainly focusing on joints in steel structures. In 1999, he founded, together with Markus Feldmann in Aachen, his own design office Feldmann+Weynand, where he is still a partner and the managing director. Since 1992, Klaus Weynand has been a member of the Technical Committee ECCS TC 10 and, since 1997, a technical expert in the Technical Commission of CIDECT. He was involved in drafting the pre-version of Eurocode 3 Part 1-8, together with Jean-Pierre Jaspart, co-author of this book, and the late Martin Steenhuis from Delft. He has prepared papers for various international conferences and journals and has published books for practitioners (e.g. design tables for standardised joints). He is currently also a member of the German Mirror Group for Eurocode 3 and a member of the Working Group CEN/TC 250/SC 3/WG 8 for the evolution of Eurocode 3 Part 1-8.


FOREWORD xiii PREFACE xv UK FOREWORD xix NOTATION xxix Chapter 1 INTRODUCTION 1 1.1 General 1 1.1.1 Aims of the book 1 1.1.2 Brief description of the contents of the book 10 1.1.3 Types of structural systems and joints covered 11 1.1.4 Basis of design 12 1.2 Definitions 12 1.2.1 Joint properties 14 1.2.2 Sources of joint deformation 15 1.2.3 Beam splices and column splices 19 1.2.4 Beam-to-beam joints 20 1.2.5 Column bases 21 1.2.6 Hollow section joints 22 1.3 Material choice 22 1.4 Fabrication and erection 26 1.5 Costs 27 1.6 Application of the static approach 27 1.6.1 Component approach 29 1.6.2 Hybrid joints aspects 35 1.7 Design tools 35 1.7.1 Types of design tools 36 1.7.2 Examples of design tools 37 1.8 Worked examples 40 Chapter 2 STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS AND DESIGN 43 2.1 Introduction 43 2.1.1 Elastic or elastoplastic analysis and verification process 44 2.1.2 First order or second order analysis 45 2.1.3 Integration of joint response into the frame analysis and design process 46 2.2 Joint modelling 47 2.2.1 General 47 2.2.2 Modelling and sources of joint deformation 49 2.2.3 Simplified modelling according to EN 1993 50 2.2.4 Concentration of the joint deformation 51 2.3 Joint idealisation 56 2.3.1 Elastic idealisation for an elastic analysis 57 2.3.2 Rigid-plastic idealisation for a rigid-plastic analysis 58 2.3.3 Non-linear idealisation for an elastic-plastic analysis 59 2.4 Joint classification 59 2.4.1 General 59 2.4.2 Classification based on mechanical joint properties 60 2.5 Ductility classes 62 2.5.1 General concept 62 2.5.2 Requirements for classes of joints 65 Chapter 3 CONNECTIONS WITH MECHANICAL FASTENERS 67 3.1 Mechanical fasteners 67 3.2 Categories of connections 69 3.2.1 Shear connections 69 3.2.2 Tension connections 71 3.3 Positioning of bolt holes 72 3.4 Design of the basic components 74 3.4.1 Bolts in shear 74 3.4.2 Bolts in tension 75 3.4.3 Bolts in shear and tension 76 3.4.4 Preloaded bolts 77 3.4.5 Plates in bearing 85 3.4.6 Block tearing 86 3.4.7 Injection bolts 87 3.4.8 Pins 88 3.4.9 Blind bolting 91 3.4.10 Nails 94 3.4.11 Eccentricity of angles 95 3.5 Design of connections 97 3.5.1 Bolted lap joints 97 3.5.2 Bolted T-stubs 101 3.5.3 Gusset plates 113 3.5.4 Long joints 117 Chapter 4 WELDED CONNECTIONS 119 4.1 Types of welds 119 4.1.1 Butt welds 119 4.1.2 Fillet welds 120 4.1.3 Fillet welds all round 121 4.1.4 Plug welds 122 4.2 Construction constraints 122 4.2.1 Mechanical properties of materials 122 4.2.2 Welding processes, preparation of welds and weld quality 123 4.2.3 Geometry and dimensions of welds 127 4.3 Design of welds 130 4.3.1 Generalities 130 4.3.2 Fillet welds 131 4.3.3 Fillet welds all round 134 4.3.4 Butt welds 135 4.3.5 Plug welds 136 4.3.6 Concept of full strength fillet weld 136 4.4 Distribution of forces in a welded joint 139 4.4.1 Generalities 139 4.4.2 Particular situations 141 Chapter 5 SIMPLE JOINTS 147 5.1 Introduction 147 5.2 Beam-to-column and beam-to-beam joints 149 5.2.1 Introduction 149 5.2.2 Scope and field of application 150 5.2.3 Joint modelling for frame analysis and design requirements 153 5.2.4 Design resistance 156 5.2.5 Practical ways to satisfy the ductility and rotation requirements 163 5.3 Column bases 174 5.3.1 Introduction 174 5.3.2 Basis for the evaluation of the design resistance 176 5.3.3 Resistance to axial forces 177 5.3.4 Resistance to shear forces 185 Chapter 6 MOMENT-RESISTING JOINTS 189 6.1 Introduction 189 6.2 Component characterisation 190 6.2.1 Column web panel in shear in steel or composite joints 190 6.2.2 Column web in transverse compression in steel or composite joints 192 6.2.3 Column web in transverse tension 196 6.2