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About The Book IS 456 2000 pdf Free Download

Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design is the comprehensively rewritten and thoroughly revised edition of the popular title which incorporates the latest developments in the field of structural design of various types of reinforced concrete structural elements conforming to the latest Indian (IS:456-2000), British (BSEN:1992-1-1-2004) and American (ACI:318M-2011) codes of practice. A brief historical review along with the basic principles and philosophy of elastic and limit state designs are included. The major improvements incorporated in this edition include the design and constructional aspects of large capacity storage structures like bins using dome technology and detailed design procedure for reinforced concrete column brackets or corbels. The introduction to each of the chapters with copious references along with additional design examples will immensely help the students. The assignment compiled at the end of each chapter will prove useful to the students as well as the teachers and examiners. The review and objective type questions are intended to test the deeper understanding of the subject by the readers and will also help them in preparing for competitive examinations.

Table of Content IS 456 2000 pdf Free Download

IS 456: 2000
CONTENTS
PAGE
SECTION 1 GENERAL
J SCOPE
2 REFERBNCES
3 TERMINOLOGY
4 SVMBOU
SECTION 2 MATERIALS, WORKMANSHIP, INSPECTION AND TESTING
5 MATERIALS
5.1 Cement
5.2 MineralAdmixtures
5.3 Aggregates
5.4 Water
5.5 Admixtures
5.6 Reinforcement
5.7 Storage of Materials
6 CONCRETE
6.1 Grades
6.2 Propertiesof Concrete
7 WORKABIUTY OF CONCRETE
8 DURABILITY OFCONCRETE
8.1 General
8.2 Requirements for Durability
9 CONCRETE MIX PROPORTIONING
9.1 Mix Proportion
9.2 Design MixConcrete
9.3 Nominal Mix Concrete
10 PRODUlllON OF CONCRETE
10.1 QualityAssuranceMeasures
10.2 Batching
10.3 Mixing
11 FORMWORK
1J.1 General
11.2 Cleaning andTreatment of Fonnwork
11.3 StrippingTime
12 ASSEMBLY OF REINFORCEMENT
·13 TRANSPORTING, PLACING, COMPACTION AND CURING
J3.1 Transportingand Handling
13.2 Placing
13.3 Compaction
5
) J
11
11
11
13
13
13
14
14
IS
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18
22
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23
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24
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25
25
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IS 456: ZOOO
13.4 ConstructionJoints and Cold Joints
13.5 Curing
13.6 Supervision
14 CONCRETING UNDER SPECIALCosornoss
14.1 Work in Extreme Weather Conditions
14.2 Under-Water Concreting
15 SAMPLING AND STRENGTH OF DESIGNED CONCRETEMIX
15.1 General
15.2 Frequencyof Sampling
IS.3 Test Specimen
15.4 Test Resultsof Sample
16 ACCEPTANCE CRITERIA
17 INS”EcrlON AND TESTING OF STRUCTURE
SECTION 3 GENERAL DESIGN CONSIDERATION
18 BASES RlR DESIGN
18.1 Aim of Design
18.2 Methods of Design
18.3 Durability, Workmanship and Materials
18.4 Design Process
19 LOADS AND FORCES
t 9.1 General
19.2 Dead Loads
19.3 ImposedLoads,Wind Loads and Snow Loads
19.4 Earthquake Forces
19.5 Shrinkage,Creep and Temperature Effects
19.6 Other Forces and Effects
J9.7 Combinationof Loads
19.8 Dead Load Counteracting Other Loads and Forces
19.9 Design Load
20 STABILITY OF THE STRUC1lJRE
20.1 Overturning
20.2 Sliding
20.3 ProbableVariation in Dead Load
20.4 MomentConnection
20.5 Lateral Sway
21 FIRE REsiSTANCE
22 ANALYSIS
22.1 General
22.2 Effective Span
22.3 Stiffness
6
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34
34
3.5
22.4 Structural Frames
22.5 Moment and Shear Coefficients for Continuous Beams
22.6 Critical Sections for Moment and Shear
22.7 Redistribution of Moments
23 BEAMS
23.0 Effective Depth
23.1 T-Beams and L-Beams
23.2 Control of Deflection
23.3 Slenderness Limits for Beamsto Ensure Lateral Stability
24 SOLID SLABS

  1. 1 General
    24.2 Slabs Continuous Over Supports
    24.3 Slabs Monolithic with Supports
    24.4 Slabs Spanning in Two Directions at Right Angles
    24.5 Loads on Supporting Beams
    25 COMPRESSION MEMBERS
    25.1 Definitions
    25.2 Effective Length of Compression Members
    25.3 Slenderness Limits for Columns
    25.4 Minimum Eccentricity
    26 REQUIREMENTS QOVERNING REINFORCEMENT AND DETAILING
  2. I General
    26.2 Development of Stress in Reinforcement
    26.3 Spacing of Reinforcement
    26.4 Nominal Cover to Reinforcement
    26.5 Requirements of Reinforcement for Structural Members
    27 EXPANSION JOINTS
    SECTION 4 SPECIAL DESIGN REQUIREMENTS FOR
    STRUCTURAL MEMBERS AND SYSTEMS
    IS 456: 2000
    PAGE
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    41
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    42
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    42
    45
    46
    46
    50
    28 CONCRETE CORBELS 51
    28.1 General 51
    28.2 Design 51
    29 DEEP BEAMS 51
    29.1 General 51
    29.2 Lever Arm SI
    29.3 Reinforcement 51
    30 RIBBED, HOLU)W BLOCK OR VOlDEn SLAB 52
    30.1 General 52
    30.2 Analysis of Structure 52
    30.3 Shear 52
    30.4 Deflection 52
    7
    IS 456: 2000
    PAGB
    30.5 Size and Position ofRibs
    30.6 Hollow Blocks and Formers
    30.7 Arrangement of Reinforcement
    30.8 PrecastJoists and HollowFillerBlocks
    31 FLAT SLABS
    33 STAIRS
    33.1 Effective Span of Stairs
    33.2 Distribution of Loadingon Stairs
    33.3 Depthof Section
    34 FOOT1NOS
    34.J General
    34.2 Moments andForces
    34.3 Tensile Reinforcement
    34.4 Transfer ofLoad at the Base of Column
    34.5 Nominal Reinforcement
    31.1
    31.2
    31.3
    31.4
    31.5
    31.6
    31.7
    31.8
    32 WAUS
    32.1
    32.2
    32.3
    32.4
    32.S
    General
    Proportioning
    Detenninationof Bendin. Moment
    Direct Desip Method
    EquivalentFnme Method
    Shear in Flat Slab
    Slab Reinforcement
    Openingsin Flat Slabs
    General
    EmpiricalDesignMethodfor Wall~ Subjected to Inplane Vertical Loads
    WallsSubjectedto CombinedHorizontal andVertical Forces
    Designfor Horizontal Shear
    Minimum Requirements for Reinforcement inWalls
    S2
    52
    53
    53
    .53
    53
    S3
    S3
    54
    5’6
    S1
    .59
    61
    61
    61
    61
    62
    62
    62
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    63
    63
    63
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    63
    64
    65
    6S
    66
    SECTION 5 STRUCTURAL DESIGN (LIMIT STATE METHOD)
    3S SAFETY AND SERVICEAlIUI’YRsoUIREMBNTS
    3S.1 General
    35.2 Limit Stateof Collapse
    35.3 Limit States of Serviceability
    3S.4 Other LimitStates
    36 CHARACTBRISTIC AND DEsIGN VALtms AND PAR11AL SAFETY FACIORS
    36.1 Ch8rIcteristicStrenath of Materials
    36.2 CharacteristicLoads
    36.3 Desip Values
    36.4 PartialSafetyFactors
    37 ANALYSIS
    37.1 Analysis of Structure
    8
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    67 .
    68
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    38 LIMIT STATB OPCOLLAPSE: FLEXURE
    38.1 A.lumptions
    39 LIMIT STATB OFCOUAPSS: COMPRESSION
    39.1 Assumptions
    39.2 MinimumEccentricity
    39.3 ShortAxiallyLoaded Members inCompression
    39.4 Compression Members withHelicalReinforcement
    39.5 Memben Subjected to Combined AxialLoad and U~iaxial Bendins
    39.6 Memben SubjectedtoCombined AxialLoad andBiaxial Bending
    39.7 SlenderCompression Members
    40 LlMrr STATS OPCOLLAPSE: SHEAR
    40.1 Nominal Shear Stress
    40.2 DesianShearStrensth ofConcrete
    40.3 Minimum ShearReinforcement
    40.4 DesiSD of Shear Reinforcement
    4O.S Bnhanced ShearStrength of Sections Close to Supports
    41 LIMrr STATE OP COLLAPSB : TORSION
    41.1 General
    41.2 Critical Section
    41.3 Shear and Torsion
    41.4 Reinforcement in Members Subjected to Torsion
    42 LIMIT STATE OFSBRVlCEABD.nY: DEFLECTION
    42.1 FlexuralMembers
    43 LIMIT STATE OF SERVICEABILITY’ CRACKING
    43.1 FlexuralMembers
    43.2 Compre~ion Members
    ANNEX A LIST OFREFERRED INDIAN STANDARDS
    ANNEXB STRUCTURAL DESIGN (WORKING STRESS METHOD)
    B-1 GENERAL
    B-1.1 General Design Requirements
    B-l.2 Redistribution of Moments
    B-l.3 Assumptions for Design of Members
    B-2 PBRMIsslBLB STRESSBS
    8-2.1 Permissible Stresses in Concrete
    8-2.2 Permissible Stresses in Steel Reinforcement
    B-2.3 Increase in Permissible Stresses
    B-3 PBRMIssIBLE LoADS INCOMPRBSSION MEMBERS
    B-3.1 Pedestals and Sbort Columns withLateral Ties
    8-3.2 Shon Columns withHelical Reinforcement
    B-3.3 Lon. Columns
    8-3.4 Composite Columns
    211e 815/07-3
    “\r.
    IS 456: 1000
    PAGE
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    IS456:~
    B-4 MEMBBRS SUlJBCTID TO COMBINED AxIAL loAD AND BINDING
    8-4.1 De,iIDBaed on Uncracked Section
    B-4.2 Delilft Baed on Cracked Section
    B-4.3 Members Subjected to Combined Direct Load and Flexure
    D-S SHEAR
    B-S,1 Nominal ShearStress .
    B-5,2 neaip ShearStrenlth ofConcrete
    B-S.3 Minimum Shear Reinforcement
    B-5.4 Desiln of ShearReinforcement
    B·’.’ Enhanced Shear Strength of Sections Close to Supports
    B-6 TORSION
    B-6.1 General
    B-6.2 Critical Section
    B-6.3 Shear andTorsion
    B-6.4 Reinforcement in Members Subjected to Torsion
    ANNEX C CALCULATION OF DEFLECTION
    e-l TOTALD8PLIIcnON
    C-2 SHOIlT-TBIM DBPLICTION
    C-3 DBPLECI10N DuE TO SHRINKAGE
    C-4 DIFLECI10N DUE TO CREEP
    ANNEX D SLABS SPANNING IN TWODIRECTIONS
    0·1 IUmtAINID SLAM
    D-2 SIM,ty SuppotnS SUBS
    ANNEX B SPPRCTIVI LaNOTHOFCOLUMNS
    ANNEX F CALCULAnONOFCRACK WID1lI
    ANNEX G MOM!NTSOP ltBSlSTANCB FORRECTANGULAR AND T-SECI10NS
    G-l RscrANOULAR SBC110NS
    0-1.1 Sections without Comprealion Reinforcement
    0-1.2 Sections with Compression Reinforcement
    0-2 FLANOED SEC110N
    ANNEX H COMMITTEE COM

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