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Re: Moment Connections[Subject Prev][Subject Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next]
- To: seaint(--nospam--at)seaint.org
- Subject: Re: Moment Connections
- From: "refugio rochin" <fugeeo(--nospam--at)gmail.com>
- Date: Thu, 29 Jun 2006 11:55:49 -0400
what do you think about the second option?
you have done similar work?
A problem with the first option could be getting the rebar placed within the required tolerances to thread them through the flanges when setting the beam. We have a hard enough time getting contractors to get anchor bolts put in correctly even with oversized holes in the base plates.Have you thought about using shear studs? If you can cope the flanges inside the column, weld the bottom flange to your bearing plate with shear studs and have shear studs welded to the top flange. I'm not sure if you could get enough studs to transfer your load, but that could be something you could look into.Chris Towne-----Original Message-----
From: refugio rochin [mailto:fugeeo(--nospam--at)gmail.com]
Sent: Thursday, June 29, 2006 10:55 AM
Subject: Moment ConnectionsAnyone have experience with Steel Beam to Concrete Moment Connections ?
I have a W21x166 coming into a Concrete Column 12x32". The Beam enters the 12" side.
So the beam sticks out past the sides of the column a bit.
So I am trying to come up with a best way to detail this connection.
1) I bring the beam into the column, embedded inside the column, and provide long dowels through both beam flanges vertically, then restrain the whole system with lots of ties. Also to contain the temperature and Shrinkage stresses.
2) the argument against the #1 connection, is that the difference in concrete and steel materials will cause alot of cracking in the concrete. So the second idea is to use a huge plate, at the face of the column, weld the column to the plate, and then use anchors into the column to restrain the moments, spreading the load a bit farther apart.
I see advantages to both systems. The first system takes into it, the compression from the wall continuing above, and removes any possible shear at an exterior face, bringing it vertically into the column. Whereas the second system is able to spread the load.
Personally I feel more comfortable with the first system, but I would like some suggestions or comments from experience.
- RE: Moment Connections
- From: Chris Towne
- RE: Moment Connections
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