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RE: Bent Beam/Frame[Subject Prev][Subject Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next]
- To: <seaint(--nospam--at)seaint.org>
- Subject: RE: Bent Beam/Frame
- From: "Scott Maxwell" <smaxwell(--nospam--at)umich.edu>
- Date: Fri, 7 Sep 2007 16:58:11 -0400
From: Mark Deardorff [mailto:mark(--nospam--at)rstavares.com]
Sent: Friday, September 07, 2007 1:54 PM
Subject: RE: Bent Beam/FrameAssume one support is a slider. Check the horizontal deflection at the slider and assume half goes into each wall. There is no horizontal reaction unless you model in the stiffness of the posts and then they would have to be cantilevering off of the foundation for any horizontal force to develop. Just make the frame stiff enough to limit the pushout at the top of the posts to a reasonable and visually undetectable amount.
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From: erik gibbs [mailto:erik.gibbs(--nospam--at)gmail.com]
Sent: Friday, September 07, 2007 10:04 AM
Subject: Bent Beam/FrameWe are providing a steel bent beam/frame in a custom home to support the ridge beam within the ceiling instead of the typical king post to ceiling beam. The Steel frame is sized to fit within the depth of the R.R. and it is a 3/12 pitch, made with 2 square steel sections and a full penetration weld connection is provided at the apex, where the 2 beams meet. The bearing of the frame is at a 4x post at each end, hidden within the wall.Now my question is, if you determine the reactions using a simple FBD there will be an x & y reaction at the bearing points at the 4x posts, but if the steel frame is designed as stiff as possible to limit the deflection to negligable amounts then I am assuming that there will only be vertical reactions in the y direction. Therefore a wood post can be used without designing the connection for a very large reaction in the horizontal direction.Am I right in this assumption?Erik Gibbs
- RE: Bent Beam/Frame
- From: Mark Deardorff
- RE: Bent Beam/Frame
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