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Re: shear lug

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Double bingo! (although one has to make assumptions about depth of triangular bearing on the steel, etc.).


In a message dated 10/26/09 9:59:14 AM, d.topete73(--nospam--at) writes:
also, check for bearing of concrete on steel column flange...

On Mon, Oct 26, 2009 at 9:57 AM, David Topete <
d.topete73(--nospam--at)> wrote:


On Mon, Oct 26, 2009 at 9:52 AM, Michel Blangy <
mblangy(--nospam--at)> wrote:

So design for tension based on moment and provide adequate development length, right?

-----Original Message-----
From: Rhkratzse(--nospam--at) [mailto:Rhkratzse(--nospam--at)]
Sent: Monday, October 26, 2009 9:45 AM
To: mblangy(--nospam--at); seaint(--nospam--at)
Subject: Re: shear lug



In a message dated 10/26/09 9:32:15 AM,
mblangy(--nospam--at) writes:

I have often wondered about this when reviewing cantilevered column designs used in residential LFRSs. I used to see  a lot of these where the cantilevered wide flange column is embedded into a RC grade beam. How does one go about designing the concrete for breakout of the steel? Hum.


We typically use an L or Single plate welded to the bottom of the base plate.  Then design it as a “cantilever beam”.

David Topete, SE

David Topete, SE