1 E TA TECHNICAL REPORT Design of Bonded Anchors TR 29 Edition June 27 EUROPEAN ORGANISATION FOR TECHNICAL APPROVALS
2 TABLE OF CONTENTS Design method for bonded anchors Introduction..4 1 Scope Type of anchors, anchor groups and number of anchors Concrete member Type and direction of load Safety class Terminology and Symbols Indices Actions and resistances Concrete and steel Characteristic values of anchors (see Figure 2.1) Design and safety concept General Ultimate limit state Design resistance Partial safety factors for resistances Concrete cone failure, splitting failure and pull-out failure, pry-out failure and edge failure Steel failure Serviceability limit state Static analysis Non-cracked and cracked concrete Loads acting on anchors Tension loads Shear loads Distribution of shear loads Determination of shear loads Shear loads without lever arm Shear loads with lever arm Ultimate limit state General Design method General Resistance to tension loads Required proofs Steel failure Combined pull -out and concrete cone failure Concrete cone failure Splitting failure due to anchor installation Splitting failure due to loading Resistance to shear loads Required proofs Steel failure Concrete pry-out failure Concrete edge failure Resistance to combined tension and shear loads Serviceability limit state Displacements Shear load with changing sign Additional proofs for ensuring the characteristic resistance of concrete member General Shear resistance of concrete member Resistance to splitting forces...35
3 - 2 - Introduction The design method for bonded anchors given in the relevant ETA s is based on the experience of a bond resistance for anchors in the range up to 15 N/mm 2 and an intended embedment depth of 8 to 12 anchor diameter. In the meantime anchors are on the market with significant higher bond resistance. Furthermore the advantage of bonded anchors, to be installed with varying embedment, needs a modified design concept. This concept is given in this Technical Report. It covers embedment of min h ef to 2 d. The minimum embedment depth is given in the ETA, it should be not less than 4d and 4mm. Restriction of the embedment depth may be given in the ETA. Also the assessment and some tests in Part 5 need modifications, because it may be difficult to develop the characteristic bond resistance. Following the concept of Part 5 predominantly steel failure and concrete cone failure may be observed for shallow and deep embedment. These results are of minor interest. The design method given in this Technical Report is based on Annex C with necessary modifications. It is valid for anchors with European Technical Approval (ETA) according to the new approach with characteristic bond resistance (τ Rk ) and it is based on the assumption that the required tests for assessing the admissible service conditions given in Part 1 and Part 5 with modifications according to this Technical Report have been carried out. The use of other design methods will require reconsideration of the necessary tests. The ETA s for anchors give the characteristic values only of the different approved anchors. The design of the anchorages e.g. arrangement of anchors in a group of anchors, effect of edges or corners of the concrete member on the characteristic resistance shall be carried out according to the design methods described in Chapter 3 to 5 taking account of the corresponding characteristic values of the anchors. Chapter 7 gives additional proofs for ensuring the characteristic resistance of the concrete. The design method is valid for all types of bonded anchors except undercut bonded anchors, torque controlled bonded anchors or post installed rebar connections. If values for the characteristic resistance, spacing, edge distances and partial safety factors differ between the design methods and the ETA, the value given in the ETA governs. In the absence of national regulations the partial safety factors given in the following may be used. 1 Scope 1.1 Type of anchors, anchor groups and number of anchors The design method applies to the design of bonded anchors (according to Part 1 and 5) in concrete using approved anchors which fulfil the requirements of this Guideline. The characteristic values of these anchors are given in the relevant ETA. The design method is valid for single anchors and anchor groups. In case of an anchor group the loads are applied to the individual anchors of the group by means of a rigid fixture. In an anchor group only anchors of the same type, size and length should be used. The design method covers single anchors and anchor groups according to Figure 1.1 and 1.2. Other anchor arrangements e.g. in a triangular or circular pattern are also allowed; however, the provisions of this design method should be applied with engineering judgement. In General this design method is valid only if the diameter df of the clearance hole in the fixture is not larger than the value according to Table 4.1. Exceptions: For fastenings loaded in tension only a larger diameter of the clearance hole is acceptable if a correspondent washer is used. For fastenings loaded in shear or combined tension and shear if the gap between the hole and the fixture is filled with mortar of sufficient compression strength or eliminated by other suitable means.
4 - 3 - Figure 1.1 Anchorages covered by the design methods - all loading directions, if anchors are situated far from edges ( c > 1 hef and > 6 d ) - tension loading only, if anchors are situated close to edges ( c < 1 h ef and < 6 d ) Figure 1.2 Anchorages covered by the design methods - shear loading, if anchors are situated close to an edge ( c < 1 hef and < 6 d ) 1.2 Concrete member The concrete member should be of normal weight concrete of at least strength class C 2/25 and at most strength class C 5/6 to ENV 26  and should be subjected only to predominantly static loads. The concrete may be cracked or non-cracked. In general for simplification it is assumed that the concrete is cracked; otherwise it has to be shown that the concrete is non-cracked (see 4.1). 1.3 Type and direction of load The design methods apply to anchors subjected to static or quasi-static loadings and not to anchors subjected to impact or seismic loadings. 1.4 Safety class Anchorages carried out in accordance with these design methods are considered to belong to anchorages, the failure of which would cause risk to human life and/or considerable economic consequences.
5 - 4-2 Terminology and Symbols The notations and symbols frequently used in the design methods are given below. Further notations are given in the text. 2.1 Indices S = action R = resistance M = material k = characteristic value d = design value s = steel c = concrete cp = concrete pry-out p = pull-out sp = splitting u = ultimate y = yield 2.2 Actions and resistances F = force in general (resulting force) N = normal force (positive: tension force, negative: compression force) V = shear force M = moment τ = bond strength F Sk (N Sk ; V Sk ; M Sk ; M T,Sk ) = characteristic value of actions acting on a single anchor or the fixture of an anchor group respectively (normal load, shear load, bending moment, torsion moment) F Sd (N Sd ; V Sd ; M Sd, M T,Sd ) = design value of actions h N Sd ( V Sd ) = design value of tensile load (shear load) acting on the most stressed anchor of an anchor group calculated according to 4.2 g N Sd ( V Sd ) = design value of the sum (resultant) of the tensile (shear) loads acting on the tensioned (sheared) anchors of a group calculated according to 4.2 F Rk (N Rk ; V Rk ) = characteristic value of resistance of a single anchor or an anchor group respectively (normal force, shear force) F Rd (N Rd ; V Rd ) = design value of resistance 2.3 Concrete and steel f ck,cube = characteristic concrete compression strength measured on cubes with a side length of 15 mm (value of concrete strength class according to ENV 26 ) f yk = characteristic steel yield strength (nominal value) f uk = characteristic steel ultimate tensile strength (nominal value) A s = stressed cross section of steel W el = elastic section modulus calculated from the stressed cross section of steel ( πd 3 section with diameter d) 32 for a round
6 Characteristic values of anchors (see Figure 2.1) a = spacing between outer anchors of adjoining groups or between single anchors a 1 = spacing between outer anchors of adjoining groups or between single anchors in direction 1 a 2 = spacing between outer anchors of adjoining groups or between single anchors in direction 2 b = width of concrete member c = edge distance c 1 = edge distance in direction 1; in case of anchorages close to an edge loaded in shear c 1 is the edge distance in direction of the shear load (see Figure 2.1b and Figure 5.7) c 2 = edge distance in direction 2; direction 2 is perpendicular to direction 1 c cr,np = edge distance for ensuring the transmission of the characteristic tensile resistance of a single anchor without spacing and edge effects in case of pullout failure c cr,n = edge distance for ensuring the transmission of the characteristic tensile resistance of a single anchor without spacing and edge effects in case of concrete cone failure c cr,sp = edge distance for ensuring the transmission of the characteristic tensile resistance of a single anchor without spacing and edge effects in case of splitting failure c min = minimum allowable edge distance d = diameter of anchor bolt or thread diameter, in case of internally threaded sockets outside diameter of socket d o = drill hole diameter h = thickness of concrete member h ef = effective anchorage depth h min = minimum thickness of concrete member s = spacing of anchors in a group s 1 = spacing of anchors in a group in direction 1 s 2 = spacing of anchors in a group in direction 2 s cr,np = spacing for ensuring the transmission of the characteristic resistance of a single anchor without spacing and edge effects in case of pullout failure s cr,n = spacing for ensuring the transmission of the characteristic tensile resistance of a single anchor without spacing and edge effects in case of concrete cone failure s cr,sp = spacing for ensuring the transmission of the characteristic tensile resistance of a single anchor without spacing and edge effects in case of splitting failure s min = minimum allowable spacing
7 - 6 - Figure 2.1 Concrete member, anchor spacing and edge distance 3 Design and safety concept 3.1 General The design of anchorages shall be in accordance with the general rules given in EN 199. It shall be shown that the value of the design actions Sd does not exceed the value of the design resistance Rd. S d R d (3.1) S d = value of design action R d = value of design resistance Actions to be used in design may be obtained from national regulations or in the absence of them from the relevant parts of EN The partial safety factors for actions may be taken from national regulations or in the absence of them according to EN 199. The design resistance is calculated as follows: 3.2 Ultimate limit state Design resistance R d = R k /γ M (3.2) R k = characteristic resistance of a single anchor or an anchor group γ M = partial safety factor for material The design resistance is calculated according to Equation (3.2) Partial safety factors for resistances In the absence of national regulations the following partial safety factors may be used: Concrete cone failure, splitting failure and pull-out failure, pry-out failure and edge failure The partial safety factors for concrete cone failure, pry-out failure and edge failure (γ Mc ), splitting failure (γ Msp ) and pull-out failure (γ Mp ) are given in the relevant ETA. For anchors to according to current experience the partial safety factor γ Mc is determined from: γ Mc = γ. c γ 2 γ c = partial safety factor for concrete = 1.5 γ 2 = partial safety factor taking account of the installation safety of an anchor system The partial safety factor γ 2 is evaluated from the results of the installation safety tests,
8 - 7 - Tension loading see Part 1, γ 2 = 1. for systems with high installation safety Shear loading = 1.2 for systems with normal installation safety = 1.4 for systems with low but still acceptable installation safety γ 2 = 1. For the partial safety factors γ Msp and γ Mp the value for γ Mc may be taken Steel failure The partial safety factors γ Ms for steel failure are given in the relevant ETA. For anchors according to current experience the partial safety factors γ Ms are determined as a function of the type of loading as follows: Tension loading: γ Ms = 1.2 f yk / f uk > 1.4 (3.3a) Shear loading of the anchor with and without lever arm: γ Ms = 1. f / f yk (3.3b) uk > 1.25 f uk < 8 N/mm 2 (3.3b) and f yk /f uk <.8 γ Ms = 1.5 f uk > 8 N/mm 2 (3.3c) or f yk /f uk > Serviceability limit state In the serviceability limit state it shall be shown that the displacements occurring under the characteristic actions are not larger than the admissible displacement. For the characteristic displacements see 6. The admissible displacement depends on the application in question and should be evaluated by the designer. In this check the partial safety factors on actions and on resistances may be assumed to be equal to Static analysis 4.1 Non-cracked and cracked concrete If the condition in Equation (4.1) is not fulfilled or not checked, then cracked concrete is assumed. Non-cracked concrete may be assumed in special cases if in each case it is proved that under service conditions the anchor with its entire anchorage depth is located in non-cracked concrete. In the absence of other guidance the following provisions may be taken. For anchorages subjected to a resultant load F Sk < 6 kn non-cracked concrete may be assumed if Equation (4.1) is observed: σ L + σ R < (4.1) σ L = stresses in the concrete induced by external loads, including anchors loads σ R = stresses in the concrete due to restraint of intrinsic imposed deformations (e.g. shrinkage of concrete) or extrinsic imposed deformations (e.g. due to displacement of support or temperature variations). If no detailed analysis is conducted, then σ R = 3 N/mm 2 should be assumed, according to EC 2 .
9 - 8 - The stresses σ L and σ R are calculated assuming that the concrete is non-cracked (state I). For plane concrete members which transmit loads in two directions (e.g. slabs, walls) Equation (4.1) should be fulfilled for both directions. 4.2 Loads acting on anchors In the static analysis the loads and moments are given which are acting on the fixture. To design the anchorage the loads acting on each anchor are calculated, taking into account partial safety factors for actions according to 3.1 in the ultimate limit state and according to 3.3 in the serviceability limit state. With single anchors normally the loads acting on the anchor are equal to the loads acting on the fixture. With anchor groups the loads, bending and torsion moments acting on the fixture are distributed to tension and shear forces acting on the individual anchors of the group. This distribution shall be calculated according to the theory of elasticity Tension loads In general, the tension loads acting on each anchor due to loads and bending moments acting on the fixture should be calculated according to the theory of elasticity using the following assumptions: a) The anchor plate does not deform under the design actions. To ensure the validity of this assumption the anchor plate has to be sufficiently stiff. b) The stiffness of all anchors is equal and corresponds to the modulus of elasticity of the steel. The modulus of elasticity of concrete is given in. As a simplification it may be taken as E c = 3 N/mm 2. c) In the zone of compression under the fixture the anchors do not contribute to the transmission of normal forces (see Figure 4.1b). If in special cases the anchor plate is not sufficiently stiff, then the flexibility of the anchor plate should be taken into account when calculating loads acting on the anchors. In the case of anchor groups with different levels of tension forces N si acting on the individual anchors of a group the eccentricity e N of the tension force N S g of the group may be calculated (see Figure 4.1), to enable a more accurate assessment of the anchor group resistance. If the tensioned anchors do not form a rectangular pattern, for reasons of simplicity the group of tensioned anchors may be resolved into a group rectangular in shape (that means the centre of gravity of the tensioned anchors may be assumed in the centre of the axis in Figure 4.1c)
10 - 9 - Figure 4.1 Example of anchorages subjected to an eccentric tensile load N g S
11 Shear loads Distribution of shear loads The distribution of shear loads depends on the mode of failure: a) Steel failure and concrete pry-out failure It is assumed that all anchors of a group take up shear load if the diameter d f of clearance hole in the fixture is not larger than the value given in Table 4.1 (see Figure 4.2 and 4.6). b) Concrete edge failure Only the most unfavourable anchors take up shear loads if the shear acts perpendicular towards the edge (see Figure 4.3 and 4.7). All anchors take up shear loads acting parallel to the edge. Slotted holes in direction of the shear load prevent anchors to take up shear loads. This can be favourable in case of fastenings close to an edge (see Figure 4.4). If the diameter d f of clearance hole in the fixture is larger than given in Table 4.1 the design method is only valid if the gap between the bolt and the fixture is filled with mortar of sufficient compression strength or eliminated by other suitable means. Table 4.1 external diameter d 1) or d nom 2) Diameter of clearance hole in the fixture (mm) diameter d f of clearance hole in the fixture (mm) ) if bolt bears against the fixture 2) if sleeve bears against the fixture Figure 4.2 Examples of load distribution, when all anchors take up shear loads
12 Figure 4.3 Examples of load distribution, when only the most unfavourable anchors take up shear loads Figure 4.4 Examples of load distribution for a fastening with slotted holes In the case of anchor groups with different levels of shear forces V si acting on the individual anchors of the group the eccentricity e v of the shear force V S g of the group may be calculated (see Figure 4.5), to enable a more accurate assessment of the anchor group resistance. Figure 4.5 Example for a fastening subjected to an eccentric shear load Determination of shear loads The determination of shear loads to the fasteners in a group resulting from shear forces and torsion moments acting on the fixture is calculated according to the theory of elasticity assuming equal stiffness for all fasteners of a group. Equilibrium has to be satisfied. Examples are given in Figs 4.6 and 4.7.
13 V Sd V Sd / 3 a) Group of three anchors under a shear load V Sd / 4 V Sd V Sd / 4 b) Group of four anchors under a shear load V Sd,v V Sd V Sd,v /4 V Sd,v /4 V Sd,h /4 V Sd,h /4 V Sd,h V Sd,v /4 V Sd,v /4 V Sd,h /4 V Sd,h /4 c) Group of four anchors under an inclined shear load V anchor T Sd s 1 V anchor V anchor s 2 V anchor 2 [(s / 2) (s / 2 ] 2. 5 T V = + with: I p = radial moment of inertia (here: I p = s s 2 2 ) Sd anchor 1 2 ) Ip d) Group of four anchors under a torsion moment Figure 4.6 Determination of shear loads when all anchors take up loads (steel and pry-out failure)
14 Load not to be considered V Sd Load to be considered b) Group of two anchors loaded parallel to the edge V Sd /2 Edge V V = V Sd cos α V V Sd α V V H = V Sd sin α V V V /2 Load not to be considered Load to be considered V H /4 Edge c) Group of four anchors loaded by an inclined shear load Figure 4.7 Determination of shear loads when only the most unfavourable anchors take up loads (concrete edge failure) In case of concrete edge failure where only the most unfavourable anchors take up load the component of the load acting perpendicular to the edge are taken up by the most unfavourable anchors (anchors close to the edge), while the components of the load acting parallel to the edge are due to reasons of equilibrium equally distributed to all anchors of the group Shear loads without lever arm Shear loads acting on anchors may be assumed to act without lever arm if both of the following conditions are fulfilled: a) The fixture shall be made of metal and in the area of the anchorage be fixed directly to the concrete either without an intermediate layer or with a levelling layer of mortar (compression strength 3 N/mm 2 ) with a thickness < d/2. b) The fixture shall be in contact with the anchor over its entire thickness.
15 Shear loads with lever arm If the conditions a) and b) of are not fulfilled the lever arm is calculated according to Equation (4.2) (see Figure 4.8) l = a 3 + e 1 (4.2) with e 1 = distance between shear load and concrete surface a 3 =.5 d a 3 = if a washer and a nut is directly clamped to the concrete surface (see Figure 4.8b) d = nominal diameter of the anchor bolt or thread diameter (see Figure 4.8a) Figure 4.8 Definition of lever arm The design moment acting on the anchor is calculated according to Equation (4.3) M Sd = V Sd. l α M (4.3) The value α M depends on the degree of restraint of the anchor at the side of the fixture of the application in question and shall be judged according to good engineering practice. No restraint (α M = 1.) shall be assumed if the fixture can rotate freely (see Figure 4.9a). This assumption is always on the safe side. Full restraint (α M = 2.) may be assumed only if the fixture cannot rotate (see Figure 4.9b) and the hole clearance in the fixture is smaller than the values given in Table 4.1 or the anchor is clamped to the fixture by nut and washer (see Figure 4.8). If restraint of the anchor is assumed the fixture shall be able to take up the restraint moment. Figure 4.9 Fixture without (a) and with (b) restraint
16 Ultimate limit state 5.1 General According to Equation (3.1) it has to be shown that the design value of the action is equal to or smaller than the design value of the resistance. The characteristic values of the anchor to be used for the calculation of the resistance in the ultimate limit state are given in the relevant ETA. Spacing, edge distance as well as thickness of concrete member should not remain under the given minimum values. The spacing between outer anchor of adjoining groups or the distance to single anchors should be a > s cr,n. 5.2 Design method General It has to be shown that Equation (3.1) is observed for all loading directions (tension, shear) as well as all failure modes (steel failure, combined pull-out and concrete cone failure, concrete cone failure, splitting failure, concrete edge failure and concrete pry-out failure). In case of a combined tension and shear loading (oblique loading) the condition of interaction according to should be observed Resistance to tension loads Required proofs single anchor anchor group steel failure N Sd < N Rk,s / γ Ms N h Sd < N Rk,s / γ Ms combined pull-out and concrete cone failure N Sd < N Rk,p / γ Mp N g Sd < N Rk,p / γ Mp concrete cone failure N Sd < N Rk,c / γ g Mc N Sd < N Rk,c / γ Mc splitting failure N Sd < N Rk,sp / γ g Msp N Sd < N Rk,sp / γ Msp Steel failure The characteristic resistance of an anchor in case of steel failure, N Rk,s, is N Rk,s = A s. f uk [N] (5.1) N Rk,s is given in the relevant ETA Combined pull -out and concrete cone failure The characteristic resistance in case of combined pull -out and concrete cone failure, N Rk,p, is A N Rk,p = N. p,n Rk,p Ap,N.ψ s,np. ψ g,np. ψ ec,np. ψ re,np [N] (5.2) The different factors of Equation (5.2) for anchors according to current experience are given below: a) The initial value of the characteristic resistance of an anchor is obtained by: N Rk,p = π d. h ef. τ Rk [N] (5.2a) τ Rk [N/mm 2 ]; h ef and d [mm]
17 τ Rk characteristic bond resistance, depending on the concrete strength class, values given for applications in cracked concrete (τ Rk,cr ) or for applications in non-cracked concrete (τ Rk,ucr ) in the relevant ETA b) The geometric effect of spacing and edge distance on the characteristic resistance is taken into account by the value A p,n / A, where: p,n A p,n = influence area of an individual anchor with large spacing and edge distance at the concrete surface, idealizing the concrete cone as a pyramid with a base length equal to s cr,np (see Figure 5.1). = s cr,np s cr,np (5.2b) A p,n = actual area; it is limited by overlapping areas of adjoining anchors (s < s cr,np ) as well as by edges of the concrete member (c < c cr,np ). Examples for the calculation of A p,n are given in Figure 5.2. with s cr,np τ = 2 d 7.5 Rk,ucr.5 3 h ef [mm] (5.2c) c with τ Rk,ucr for C2/25 [N/mm 2 ]; d [mm] s cr,np cr,np = [mm] (5.2d) 2 Note: The values according to Equations (5.2c) and (5.2d) are valid for both cracked and non-cracked concrete. Figure 5.1 Influence area A p,n of an individual anchor
18 a) individual anchor at the edge of concrete member b) group of two anchors at the edge of concrete member Figure 5.2 Examples of actual areas A p,n for different arrangements of anchors in the case of axial tension load c) The factor ψ s,np takes account of the disturbance of the distribution of stresses in the concrete due to edges of the concrete member. For anchorages with several edge distances (e.g. anchorage in a corner of the concrete member or in a narrow member), the smallest edge distance, c, shall be inserted in Equation (5.2e). ψ s,np = c c cr, Np < 1 (5.2e)
19 d) The factor, ψ g,np, takes account of the effect of the failure surface for anchor groups ψ g,np,5 s = ψ g,np ψ s cr,np ( 1) 1, g,np (5.2f) s = spacing, in case of anchor groups with s 1 s 2 the mean value of all spacings s 1 and s 2 should be taken with ψ n 1,5 ( 1) d τ Rk n 1, g, Np = k h ef f ck, cube n = number of anchors in a group (5.2g) τ Rk and f ck,cube [N/mm 2 ]; h ef and d [mm] τ Rk characteristic bond resistance, depending on the concrete strength class is taken from the relevant ETA: k = 2.3 (for applications in cracked concrete) k = 3.2 (for applications in non-cracked concrete) e) The factor of ψ ec,np takes account of a group effect when different tension loads are acting on the individual anchors of a group. ψ ec,np = e N /s cr,np < 1 (5.2h) e N = eccentricity of the resulting tensile load acting on the tensioned anchors (see 4.2.1). Where there is an eccentricity in two directions, ψ ec,n shall be determined separately for each direction and the product of both factors shall be inserted in Equation (5.2). f) The shell spalling factor, ψ re,np, takes account of the effect of a dense reinforcement h ψ re,np =.5 + ef < 1 (5.2i) 2 h ef [mm] If in the area of the anchorage there is a reinforcement with a spacing > 15 mm (any diameter) or with a diameter < 1 mm and a spacing > 1 mm then a shell spalling factor of ψ re,np = 1. may be applied independently of the anchorage depth. g) Special cases For anchorages with three or more edges with an edge distance c max < c cr,np (c max = largest edge distance) (see Figure 5.3) the calculation according to Equation 5.2 leads to results which are on the safe side. More precise results are obtained if for h ef the larger value of ' h ef = c max. ' h ef or h ef c cr,np = s max s cr, Np is inserted in Equation (5.2a)and (5.2i) and for the determination of A c,n 5.1 and 5.2 as well as in Equations (5.2b) to (5.2h) the values ' s cr,np = c c max cr,np. s cr,np. h ef and A c,n according to Figures ' c cr,np =.5. s cr,np are inserted for s cr,np or c cr,np, respectively.
20 ' ' Figure 5.3 Examples of anchorages in concrete members where h ef, s cr,np and c cr,np may be used Concrete cone failure The characteristic resistance of an anchor or a group of anchors, respectively, in case of concrete cone failure is: N Rk,c = N Rk,c A. c,n A.ψ s,n. ψ re,n. ψ ec,n. [N] (5.3) c,n The different factors of Equation (5.3) for anchors according to current experience are given below: a) The initial value of the characteristic resistance of an anchor placed in cracked or non-cracked concrete is obtained by: 1.5 N Rk,c = k 1 f ck,cube. h ef f ck,cube [N/mm 2 ]; h ef [mm] [N] (5.3a) k 1 = 7.2 for applications in cracked concrete k 1 = 1.1 for applications in non-cracked concrete b) The geometric effect of spacing and edge distance on the characteristic resistance is taken into account by the value A c,n / A c,n, where: A c,n = area of concrete of an individual anchor with large spacing and edge distance at the concrete surface, idealizing the concrete cone as a pyramid with a height equal to h ef and a base length equal to s cr,n (see Figure 5.4a). = s cr,n s cr,n with s cr,n = 3 h ef (5.3b) A c,n = actual area of concrete cone of the anchorage at the concrete surface. It is limited by overlapping concrete cones of adjoining anchors (s < s cr,n ) as well as by edges of the concrete member (c < c cr,n ). Examples for the calculation of A c,n are given in Figure 5.4b.
21 - 2 - Figure 5.4a Idealized concrete cone and area A c,n of concrete cone of an individual anchor
22 a) individual anchor at the edge of concrete member b) group of two anchors at the edge of concrete member c) group of four anchors at a corner of concrete member Figure 5.4b Examples of actual areas A c,n of the idealized concrete cones for different arrangements of anchors in the case of axial tension load
Annex C ANNEXE C : Introduction... 2 1 Scope... 3 1.1 Type of anchors, anchor groups and number of anchors... 3 1.2 Concrete member... 3 1.3 Type and direction of load... 3 1.4 Safety class... 3 2 Terminology
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The Reinforced Concrete Design Manual In Accordance with ACI 318-11 SP-17(11) Vol 2 ACI SP-17(11) Volume 2 THE REINFORCED CONCRETE DESIGN MANUAL in Accordance with ACI 318-11 Anchoring to concrete Publication:
AN EXPLANATION OF JOINT DIAGRAMS When bolted joints are subjected to external tensile loads, what forces and elastic deformation really exist? The majority of engineers in both the fastener manufacturing
Chapter 10 Torsion Tests Subjects of interest Introduction/Objectives Mechanical properties in torsion Torsional stresses for large plastic strains Type of torsion failures Torsion test vs.tension test
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MECHANICS OF SOLIDS - BEAMS TUTORIAL 2 SHEAR FORCE AND BENDING MOMENTS IN BEAMS This is the second tutorial on bending of beams. You should judge your progress by completing the self assessment exercises.
DESIGN OF SLABS Dr. G. P. Chandradhara Professor of Civil Engineering S. J. College of Engineering Mysore 1. GENERAL A slab is a flat two dimensional planar structural element having thickness small compared
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HAPTER Reinforced oncrete Design Fifth Edition MATERIALS AND MEHANIS OF BENDING A. J. lark School of Engineering Department of ivil and Environmental Engineering Part I oncrete Design and Analysis b FALL
New approaches in Eurocode 3 efficient global structural design Part 1: 3D model based analysis using general beam-column FEM Ferenc Papp* and József Szalai ** * Associate Professor, Department of Structural
Date: Reference: 14.05.2013 I 22-1.21.1-87/12 (73/13) English translation prepared by DIBt Original version in German language Approval number: Validity Z-21.1-1987 from: 14 May 2013 Applicant: Hilti Deutschland
ACI 349.2R-07 Guide to the Concrete Capacity Design (CCD) Method Embedment Design Examples Reported by ACI Committee 349 Ronald J. Janowiak Chair Omesh B. Abhat Werner Fuchs Christopher Heinz * Richard
ENDP311 Structural Concrete Design 16. Beam-and-Slab Design Beam-and-Slab System How does the slab work? L- beams and T- beams Holding beam and slab together University of Western Australia School of Civil
ENGINEERING SCIENCE H1 OUTCOME 1 - TUTORIAL 3 BENDING MOMENTS EDEXCEL HNC/D ENGINEERING SCIENCE LEVEL 4 H1 FORMERLY UNIT 21718P This material is duplicated in the Mechanical Principles module H2 and those
MECHANICS OF SOLIDS - BEAMS TUTOIAL 1 STESSES IN BEAMS DUE TO BENDING This is the first tutorial on bending of beams designed for anyone wishing to study it at a fairly advanced level. You should judge
Model 150 HELICAL ANCHOR System PN #MBHAT Stability. Security. Integrity. 150 Helical Anchor System About Foundation Supportworks is a network of the most experienced and knowledgeable foundation repair
Chapter 9 CONCRETE STRUCTURE DESIGN REQUIREMENTS 9.1 GENERAL 9.1.1 Scope. The quality and testing of concrete and steel (reinforcing and anchoring) materials and the design and construction of concrete
MECHANICS OF SOLIDS - BEAMS TUTORIAL TUTORIAL 4 - COMPLEMENTARY SHEAR STRESS This the fourth and final tutorial on bending of beams. You should judge our progress b completing the self assessment exercises.
THE COMPOSITE DISC - A NEW JOINT FOR HIGH POWER DRIVESHAFTS Dr Andrew Pollard Principal Engineer GKN Technology UK INTRODUCTION There is a wide choice of flexible couplings for power transmission applications,
Reading Assignment SLAB DESIGN Chapter 9 of Text and, Chapter 13 of ACI318-02 Introduction ACI318 Code provides two design procedures for slab systems: 13.6.1 Direct Design Method (DDM) For slab systems
Section 8. 8. Elastic Strain Energy The strain energy stored in an elastic material upon deformation is calculated below for a number of different geometries and loading conditions. These expressions for
7th fib International PhD Symposium in Civil Engineering 2008 September 10-13, Universität Stuttgart, Germany Numerical modelling of shear connection between concrete slab and sheeting deck Noémi Seres
Buildings Department Practice Note for Authorized Persons, Registered Structural Engineers and Registered Geotechnical Engineers APP-68 Design and Construction of Cantilevered Reinforced Concrete Structures
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ETA-Danmark A/S Kollegievej 6 DK-2920 Charlottenlund Tel. +45 72 24 59 00 Fax +45 72 24 59 04 Internet www.etadanmark.dk Authorised and notified according to Article 10 of the Council Directive 89/106/EEC
Eurocode 4: Design of composite steel and concrete structures Dr Stephen Hicks, Manager Structural Systems, Heavy Engineering Research Association, New Zealand Introduction BS EN 1994 (Eurocode 4) is the
RC Detailing to Eurocode 2 Jenny Burridge MA CEng MICE MIStructE Head of Structural Engineering Structural Eurocodes BS EN 1990 (EC0): BS EN 1991 (EC1): Basis of structural design Actions on Structures
Shaft Design Chapter 1 Material taken from Mott, 003, Machine Elements in Mechanical Design Shaft Design A shaft is the component of a mechanical device that transmits rotational motion and power. It is
CHAPTER Reinforced Concrete Design Fifth Edition SHEAR IN BEAMS A. J. Clark School of Engineering Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering Part I Concrete Design and Analysis 4a FALL 2002 By Dr.
FAST TM SYSTEM Fero Angle Support Technology TECHNICAL REPORT Prepared by: Yasser Korany, Ph.D., P.Eng. Mohammed Nazief August 2013 Executive Summary In this report, the new angle support system developed
Design Manual to BS8110 February 2010 195 195 195 280 280 195 195 195 195 195 195 280 280 195 195 195 The specialist team at LinkStudPSR Limited have created this comprehensive Design Manual, to assist
Distribution of Forces in Lateral Load Resisting Systems Part 2. Horizontal Distribution and Torsion IITGN Short Course Gregory MacRae Many slides from 2009 Myanmar Slides of Profs Jain and Rai 1 Reinforced
Laboratory 4 Torsion Testing Objectives Students are required to understand the principles of torsion testing, practice their testing skills and interpreting the experimental results of the provided materials
Hardened Concrete Lecture No. 14 Strength of Concrete Strength of concrete is commonly considered its most valuable property, although in many practical cases, other characteristics, such as durability
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Solid Mechanics Stress What you ll learn: What is stress? Why stress is important? What are normal and shear stresses? What is strain? Hooke s law (relationship between stress and strain) Stress strain
EVALUATION OF SEISMIC RESPONSE - FACULTY OF LAND RECLAMATION AND ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING -BUCHAREST Abstract Camelia SLAVE University of Agronomic Sciences and Veterinary Medicine of Bucharest, 59 Marasti