Simplified Engineering for Architects and Builders 11th Revised edition [Kõva köide]

  • Formaat: Hardback, 736 pages, kõrgus x laius x paksus: 222x146x42 mm, kaal: 918 g, ill, Contains 1 Digital online
  • Ilmumisaeg: 17-Dec-2010
  • Kirjastus: John Wiley & Sons Ltd
  • ISBN-10: 0470436271
  • ISBN-13: 9780470436271
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  • Formaat: Hardback, 736 pages, kõrgus x laius x paksus: 222x146x42 mm, kaal: 918 g, ill, Contains 1 Digital online
  • Ilmumisaeg: 17-Dec-2010
  • Kirjastus: John Wiley & Sons Ltd
  • ISBN-10: 0470436271
  • ISBN-13: 9780470436271
Teised raamatud teemal:
"Major revision of this classic reference is reorganized and updated to reflect the latest practices in the design of structures. Since 1938, Simplified Engineering for Architect and Builders has endured as the reference of choice for designers and constructors who need to know the practical procedures for the design of commonly used structures for buildings. Covering both the LRFD and ASD methods for structural design, Simplified Engineering is the go-to book for those working on the design of steel, wood, concrete and masonry building structures"--

Provided by publisher.

Major revision of this classic reference is reorganized and updated to reflect the latest practices in the design of structures. Since 1938, Simplified Engineering for Architect and Builders has endured as the reference of choice for designers and constructors who need to know the practical procedures for the design of commonly used structures for buildings. Covering both the LRFD and ASD methods for structural design, Simplified Engineering is the go-to book for those working on the design of steel, wood, concrete and masonry building structures.
Preface to the Eleventh Edition xi
Preface to the First Edition xv
Introduction 1(8)
PART I FUNDAMENTAL FUNCTIONS OF STRUCTURES
9(180)
1 Investigation of Forces, Force Systems, Loading, and Reactions
11(44)
1.1 Properties of Forces
11(4)
1.2 Static Equilibrium
15(1)
1.3 Force Components and Combinations
16(5)
1.4 Graphical Analysis of Concurrent Force Systems
21(4)
1.5 Algebraic Analysis of Nonconcurrent Force Systems
25(4)
1.6 Laws of Equilibrium
29(3)
1.7 Loads and Reactive Forces
32(4)
1.8 Load Sources
36(12)
1.9 Load Combinations
48(1)
1.10 Determination of Design Loads
49(2)
1.11 Design Methods
51(4)
2 Investigation of Axial Force Actions
55(37)
2.1 Forces and Stresses
55(4)
2.2 Deformation
59(6)
2.3 Suspension Cables
65(2)
2.4 Funicular Arches
67(3)
2.5 Graphical Analysis of Planar Trusses
70(7)
2.6 Algebraic Analysis of Planar Trusses
77(8)
2.7 Cable-Stayed Structures
85(2)
2.8 Compression Members
87(5)
3 Investigation of Structures for Shear and Bending
92(69)
3.1 Direct Shear Stress
92(1)
3.2 Shear in Beams
93(5)
3.3 Bending Moments in Beams
98(5)
3.4 Sense of Bending in Beams
103(8)
3.5 Tabulated Values for Beam Behavior
111(4)
3.6 Development of Bending Resistance
115(3)
3.7 Shear Stress in Beams
118(5)
3.8 Continuous and Restrained Beams
123(15)
3.9 Members Experiencing Compression Plus Bending
138(10)
3.10 Rigid Frames
148(9)
3.11 Buckling of Beams
157(4)
4 Structural Systems and Planning
161(28)
4.1 General Considerations for Structural Systems
162(3)
4.2 Shear Wall and Diaphragm Structural System
165(1)
4.3 Braced Frame Systems
166(2)
4.4 Moment Frame Systems
168(2)
4.5 Wood Construction
170(6)
4.6 Steel Construction
176(6)
4.7 Concrete Construction
182(7)
PART II WOOD CONSTRUCTION
189(80)
5 Wood Spanning Elements
191(45)
5.1 Structural Lumber
192(1)
5.2 Reference Design Values for Allowable Stress Design
193(9)
5.3 Design Controls for Load and Resistance Factor Design
202(2)
5.4 Design for Bending
204(3)
5.5 Beam Shear
207(1)
5.6 Bearing
208(2)
5.7 Deflection
210(4)
5.8 Behavior Considerations for LRFD
214(8)
5.9 Joists and Rafters
222(4)
5.10 Decking for Roofs and Floors
226(1)
5.11 Plywood
227(4)
5.12 Glued-Laminated Products
231(1)
5.13 Wood Fiber Products
232(1)
5.14 Assembled Wood Structural Products
233(3)
6 Wood Columns
236(22)
6.1 Slenderness Ratio for Columns
237(1)
6.2 Compression Capacity of Simple Solid Columns, ASD Method
237(8)
6.3 Column Load Capacity, LRFD Method
245(2)
6.4 Stud Wall Construction
247(2)
6.5 Columns with Bending
249(9)
7 Connections for Wood Structures
258(11)
7.1 Bolted Joints
258(2)
7.2 Nailed Joints
260(4)
7.3 Plywood Gussets
264(1)
7.4 Investigation of Connections, LRFD Method
264(1)
7.5 Formed Steel Framing Elements
265(4)
PART III STEEL CONSTRUCTION
269(138)
8 Steel Structural Products
271(11)
8.1 Design Methods for Steel Structures
271(2)
8.2 Materials for Steel Products
273(3)
8.3 Types of Steel Structural Products
276(6)
9 Steel Beams and Framing Elements
282(66)
9.1 Factors in Beam Design
282(2)
9.2 Inelastic Versus Elastic Behavior
284(7)
9.3 Nominal Moment Capacity of Steel Beams
291(8)
9.4 Design for Bending
299(5)
9.5 Design of Beams for Buckling Failure
304(3)
9.6 Shear in Steel Beams
307(6)
9.7 Deflection of Beams
313(9)
9.8 Safe Load Tables
322(11)
9.9 Steel Trusses
333(2)
9.10 Manufactured Trusses for Flat Spans
335(8)
9.11 Decks with Steel Framing
343(2)
9.12 Concentrated Load Effects on Beams
345(3)
10 Steel Columns and Frames
348(27)
10.1 Column Shapes
348(2)
10.2 Column Slenderness and End Conditions
350(1)
10.3 Safe Axial Loads for Steel Columns
351(6)
10.4 Design of Steel Columns
357(11)
10.5 Columns with Bending
368(4)
10.6 Column Framing and Connections
372(3)
11 Bolted Connections for Steel Structures
375(24)
11.1 Bolted Connections
375(12)
11.2 Design of a Bolted Connection
387(6)
11.3 Bolted Framing Connections
393(2)
11.4 Bolted Truss Connections
395(4)
12 Light-Gage Formed Steel Structures
399(8)
12.1 Light-Gage Steel Products
399(1)
12.2 Light-Gage Steel Decks
400(5)
12.3 Light-Gage Steel Systems
405(2)
PART IV CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION
407(138)
13 Reinforced Concrete Structures
409(70)
13.1 General Considerations
409(8)
13.2 General Application of Strength Methods
417(1)
13.3 Beams: Ultimate Strength Method
417(14)
13.4 Beams in Sitecast Systems
431(15)
13.5 Spanning Slabs
446(6)
13.6 Shear in Beams
452(15)
13.7 Development Length for Reinforcement
467(10)
13.8 Deflection Control
477(2)
14 Flat-Spanning Concrete Systems
479(13)
14.1 Slab-and-Beam Systems
480(8)
14.2 General Considerations for Beams
488(4)
15 Concrete Columns and Frames
492(30)
15.1 Effects of Compression Force
493(3)
15.2 General Considerations for Concrete Columns
496(10)
15.3 Design Methods and Aids for Concrete Columns
506(9)
15.4 Special Considerations for Concrete Columns
515(7)
16 Foundations
522(23)
16.1 Shallow Bearing Foundations
522(1)
16.2 Wall Footings
523(9)
16.3 Column Footings
532(9)
16.4 Pedestals
541(4)
PART V STRUCTURAL SYSTEMS FOR BUILDINGS
545(106)
17 General Considerations for Building Structures
547(7)
17.1 Choice of Building Construction
547(1)
17.2 Structural Design Standards
548(1)
17.3 Structural Design Process
549(1)
17.4 Development of Structural Systems
550(4)
18 Building One
554(29)
18.1 General Considerations
554(1)
18.2 Design of the Wood Structure for Gravity Loads
555(5)
18.3 Design for Lateral Loads
560(12)
18.4 Alternative Steel and Masonry Structure
572(6)
18.5 Alternative Truss Roof
578(2)
18.6 Foundations
580(3)
19 Building Two
583(10)
19.1 Design for Gravity Loads
585(3)
19.2 Design for Lateral Loads
588(2)
19.3 Alternative Steel and Masonry Structure
590(3)
20 Building Three
593(58)
20.1 General Considerations
593(4)
20.2 Structural Alternatives
597(2)
20.3 Design of the Steel Structure
599(9)
20.4 Alternative Floor Construction with Trusses
608(4)
20.5 Design of the Trussed Bent for Wind
612(5)
20.6 Considerations for a Steel Rigid Frame
617(1)
20.7 Considerations for a Masonry Wall Structure
618(6)
20.8 The Concrete Structure
624(24)
20.9 Design of the Foundations
648(3)
Appendix A Properties of Sections
651(27)
A.1 Centroids
651(3)
A.2 Moment of Inertia
654(4)
A.3 Transferring Moments of Inertia
658(4)
A.4 Miscellaneous Properties
662(3)
A.5 Tables of Properties of Sections
665(13)
Appendix B Answers to Selected Exercise Problems
678(8)
Glossary 686(11)
References 697(2)
Index 699
JAMES AMBROSE is Editor of the Parker/Ambrose Series of Simplified Design Guides. He practiced as an architect in California and Illinois, and as a structural engineer in Illinois. He was a professor of architecture at the University of Southern California. PATRICK TRIPENY is Director of School of Architecture and an associate professor at the University of Utah. He teaches the architectural structures sequence in the School of Architecture and the graduate design studio. He is the recipient of several teaching awards including the ACSA/AIAS New Faculty Teaching Award in 2001 and the University of Utah's Early Career Teaching Award in 2000-2001.