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Concrete as a construction material goes through both physical and chemical changes under extreme elevated temperatures. As one of the most widely used building materials, it is important that both engineers and architects are able to understand and predict its behavior in under extreme heat conditions. Brief and readable, this book provides the tools and techniques to properly analysis the effects of high temperature of reinforced concrete which will lead to more stable, safer structures.
Based on years of the author’s research, Reinforced Concrete at Elevated Temperatures four part treatment starts with an unambiguous and thorough exposition of the mechanical behaviors of materials at elevated temperature followed by a discussion of Temperature field of member sections, Mechanical behaviors of members and structures at elevated temperature, ending with Theoretical analysis and practical calculation methods. The book provides unique insight into:
- Coupling thermal-mechanical constitutive relation of concrete
- Exceptional analyses of beams and columns of rectangular section with three surfaces and two adjacent surfaces exposing to high temperature
- Measurement and analysis of redistribution of internal forces of statically indeterminate structure during heating-loading process
- Finite element analysis and calculation charts for two-dimensional temperature field of structural members
- Finite element analysis and simplified calculation method for reinforced concrete structure at elevated temperature
With this book, engineers and architects can effectively analyze the effect of high temperature on concrete and materials which will lead to better designs of fire resistant and damage evaluation and treatment after fire.
- Tools and techniques for analyzing the effects of high temperature on concrete and reinforcement materials.
- Measurement and analysis of redistribution of internal forces of statically indeterminate structure during the heating-loading process.
- Finite element analysis and calculation charts for two-dimensional temperature field of structural members.
- Finite element analysis and simplified calculation method for reinforced concrete structure at elevated temperature.
Civil Engineers, Construction Engineers, Builders, Structural Engineers, Earthquake Engineers, and Architects
Chapter 1. Strength of Concrete at Elevated Temperatures
1.1. Testing Method and Device
1.2. Compressive Strength at Elevated Temperatures
1.3. Tensile Strength at Elevated Temperatures
Chapter 2. Deformation of Concrete at Elevated Temperature
2.1. Deformation During Heating and Cooling
2.2. Compressive Deformation and the Stress–Strain Curve at Elevated Temperature
2.3. Stress–Strain Curves Under Repeated Loading
2.4. Short Time Creep at Elevated Temperature
Chapter 3. Temperature–Stress Paths and Coupling Constitutive Relation of Concrete
3.1. Temperature–Stress Paths and Deformation Components
3.2. Compressive Strength of Concrete Under Different Temperature–Stress Paths
3.3. Thermal Strain Under Stress and Transient Thermal Strain
3.4. Coupling Temperature–Stress Constitutive Relation
Chapter 4. Mechanical Behavior and Constitutive Relation of Reinforcement at Elevated Temperatures
4.1. Testing Method and Device
4.2. Tensile Strength at Elevated Temperature
4.3. Tensile Strain and Stress–Strain Curve at Elevated Temperature
4.4. Thermal Strain Under Stress
Chapter 5. Temperature–Time Curve of Fire and the Equation of Heat Conduction
5.1. Temperature–Time Curve of Fire
5.2. Thermal Behavior of Materials
5.3. Equation of Heat Conduction
Chapter 6. Theoretical Analysis of the Temperature Field
6.1. Difference Analysis
6.2. Combined Finite Element and Difference Analysis
6.3. Computing Program and an Experimental Demonstration
Chapter 7. Calculation Charts for a Temperature Field on a Cross Section
7.1. Basic Assumptions and Application Conditions
7.2. Slabs with One Surface Exposed to Fire
7.3. Beams and Columns with Three Surfaces Exposed to Fire
7.4. Square Columns with Four Surfaces Exposed to Fire
7.5. Square Columns with Two Adjacent Surfaces Exposed to Fire
Chapter 8. Behavior of Flexural Members at Elevated Temperatures
8.1. Testing Method and Device for Structural Members
8.2. Mechanical Behavior at Elevated Temperature
8.3. Mechanical Behavior Under Different Heating–Loading Conditions
Chapter 9. Behavior of Compressive Members at Elevated Temperatures
9.1. Central Compressive Column with Three Surfaces Exposed to High Temperature
9.2. Eccentric Compressive Columns with Three Surfaces Exposed to High Temperature
9.3. Eccentric Compressive Columns with Three Surfaces Exposed to High Temperature Under Different Conditions
9.4. Eccentric Compressive Column with Two Adjacent Surfaces Exposed to High Temperature
Chapter 10. Behavior of Statically Indeterminate Structures at Elevated Temperatures
10.1. Investigation of Content and Testing Methods
10.2. Behavior of a Continuous Beam at Elevated Temperatures
10.3. Behavior of Frames at Elevated Temperatures
Chapter 11. General Mechanical Characteristics of Inhomogeneous Sections
11.1. Structural Members of Inhomogeneous Sections in Engineering Practice
11.2. Mechanical Character Points on a Section
11.3. Analytical Solution of Linear Elastic Material
Chapter 12. Finite Element Analysis of the Loading History for Structures
12.1. Basic Assumptions and Constitutive Relations of Materials
12.2. Incremental Format of the Constitutive Relation of a Section
12.3. Finite Element Analysis of a Structure
12.4. Comparison between the Theoretical Calculations and the Experimental Data
Chapter 13. Practical Calculation Methods for the Ultimate Strength of Members and Structures at Elevated Temperature
13.1. Basic Assumptions and Determination of Equivalent Section
13.2. Central Compressive Members with Periphery Exposed to High Temperature
13.3. Flexural Members
13.4. Eccentric Compressive Members
13.5. Statically Indeterminate Structures
Chapter 14. Fire Resistance Analysis and Damage Grade Evaluation of a Structure
14.1. Problems of Fire Resistance Analysis in Structural Engineering
14.2. Evaluation of the Fire Damage Grade of a Structural Member
14.3. Practical Example of Fire Resistance Analysis and Damage Grade Evaluation
- No. of pages:
- © Butterworth-Heinemann 2011
- 15th June 2011
- Hardcover ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
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