INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS

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1 CHAPTER Structural Steel Design LRFD Method INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Third Edition A. J. Clark School of Engineering Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering Part II Structural Steel Design and Analysis 8a FALL 2002 By Dr. Ibrahim. Assakkaf ENCE Introduction to Structural Design Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering University of Maryland, College Park CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 1 A beam is generally considered to be any member subjected to principally to transverse gravity or vertical loading. The term transverse loading is taken to include end moments. There are many types of beams that are classified according to their size, manner in which they are supported, and their location in any given structural system.

2 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 2 Figure 1. Loading on Beams Beam CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 3 Beams can be Straight as shown in Figure 2c. For example the straight member bde. Curved as shown in Figure 2c. For example the curved member abc. Beams are generally classified according to their geometry and the manner in which they are supported.

3 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 4 Figure 2. Classification of Beams b Cable d c Load e (a) a (c) (b) (d) CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 5 Geometrical classification includes such features as the shape of the cross section, whether the beam is Straight or Curved Or whether the beam is Tapered, or Has a constant cross section.

4 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 6 Beams can also be classified according to the manner in which they are supported. Some types that occur in ordinary practice are shown in Figure 3, the names of some of these being fairly obvious from direct observation. Note that the beams in (d), (e), and (f) are statically indeterminate. CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 7 Figure 3. Based on the Manner in Which They are Supported. (a) Cantilever (b) Simply supported (c) Overhanging (d) continuous (e) Fixed ended (f) Cantilever, simply supported

5 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 8 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 9

6 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 10 Beams used in Buildings and Bridges Girders Usually the most important beams, which are frequently at wide spacing. Joists Usually less important beams, which are closely spaced, frequently with truss-type webs. Stringers Longitudinal bridge beams spanning between floor beams. CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 11 Beams used in Buildings and Bridges (cont d) Purlins Roof beams spanning between trusses. Girts Horizontal wall beams serving principally to resist bending due to wind on the side of an industrial building. Lintels Members supporting a wall over window or door openings.

7 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 12 Sections Used As Beams Among the steel shapes that are used as beam include W shapes, which normally prove to be the most economical beam sections, and they have largely replaced channels and S sections for beam usage. Channels are sometimes used for beams subjected to light loads, such as purlins, and in places where clearances available require narrow flanges. CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 13 Sections Used As Beams Figure 4. W Section as a Beam y L x x y

8 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 14 Sections Used As Beams Another common type of beam section is the open web joist or bar joist. This type of section, which commonly used to support floor and roof slabs, is actually a light shop-fabricated parallel chord truss. It is particularly economical for long spans and light loads. CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 15 Bending moment produces bending strains on a beam, and consequently compressive and tensile stresses. Under positive moment (as normally the case), compressive stresses are produced in the top of the beam and tensile stresses are produced in the bottom. Bending members must resist both compressive and tensile stresses.

9 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 16 Stresses in Beams For introduction to bending stress the rectangular beam and stress diagrams of Fig. 5 are considered. If the beam is subjected to some bending moment that stress at any point may be computed with the usual flexure formula: Mc f b = (1) I CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 17 Figure 5. Variation in fb N.A. fb (a) (b) (c) (d) (e) (f)

10 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 18 Stresses in Beams It is important to remember that the expression given by Eq. 1 is only applicable when the maximum computed stress in the beam is below the elastic limit. The formula of Eq. 1 is based on the assumption that the stress is proportional to the strain, and a plane section before bending remains plane after bending. CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 19 Stresses in Beams The value of I/c is a constant for a particular section and is known as the section modulus S. The flexure formula may then be written as follows: M σ = (2) S

11 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 20 Plastic Moment In reference to Fig. 5: Stress varies linearly from the neutral axis to extreme fibers, as shown in Fig. 5b. When the moment increases, there will also be a linear relationship between the moment and the stress until the stress reaches the yield stress F Y, as shown in Fig. 5c. In Fig. 5d, when the moment increases beyond the yield moment, the outermost fibers that had previously stressed to their yield point will continue to have the same but will yield. CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 21 Plastic Moment In reference to Fig. 5 (cont d): The process will continue with more and more parts of the beam cross section stressed to the yield point as shown by the stress diagrams of parts (d) and (e) of Fig. 5., until finally a full plastic distribution is approached as shown in Fig. 5f.

12 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 22 Plastic Moment Definition The plastic moment can be defined as the moment that will produce full plasticity in a member cross section and create a plastic hinge. CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 23 Shape Factor Definition The shape factor of a member cross section can be defined as the ratio of the plastic moment M p to yield moment M y. The shape factor equals 1.50 for rectangular cross sections and varies from about 1.10 to 1.20 for standard rolledbeam sections

13 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 24 Plastic Hinges The Concept of Plastic Hinge The plastic hinge concept is illustrated as shown in the simple beam of Fig. 6. The load shown in the figure is applied to the beam and increased in magnitude until the yield moment is reached and the outermost fiber is stressed to the yield stress. The magnitude of the load is further increased with the result that the outer fibers begin to yield. CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 25 Figure 6. Plastic Hinge W shape P u Plastic hinge Area of yielding

14 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 26 Plastic Hinges The Concept of Plastic Hinge (cont d) The yielding spreads out to other fibers away from the section of maximum moment as indicated in Fig. 6. The length in which this yielding occurs away from the section in question is dependent on the loading conditions and the member cross section. For a concentrated load P u applied at the center line of a simply-supported beam with a rectangular cross section, yielding in CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 27 Plastic Hinges The Concept of Plastic Hinge (cont d) extreme fibers at the time the plastic hinge is formed will extend for one-third of the span. For a W section in similar circumstances, yielding will extend for approximately oneeighth of the span. During the same period, the interior fibers at the section of maximum moment yield gradually until nearly all of them have yielded and a plastic hinge is formed.

15 CHAPTER 8a. INTRODUCTION TO BEAMS Slide No. 28 Plastic Hinges The Concept of Plastic Hinge (cont d) The effect of the plastic hinge is assumed to be concentrated at one section for analysis purposes. However, it should be noted that this effect may extend for some distance along the beam. For the calculation of deflection and for the design of bracing, the length over which yielding extends is very important

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