Bridge Superstructure Design AASHTO 2012
CSiBridge® 2015 Bridge Superstructure Design AASHTO 2012
ISO BRG072314M8 Rev. 0
Proudly developed in the United States of America
July 2014
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Contents
Bridge Superstructure Design 1
2
3
Introduction 1.1
Organization
11
1.2
Recommended Reading/Practice
12
Define Loads and Load Combinations 2.1
Load Pattern Types
21
2.2
Design Load Combinations
23
2.3
Default Load Combinations
25
Live Load Distribution 3.1
Methods for Determining Live Load Distribution
31
3.2
Determine Live Load Distribution Factors
32
3.3
Apply LLD Factors
33
3.3.1 User Specified
34
i
CSiBridge Superstructure Design
3.4
3.5
3.6
4
5
34 34 34
Generate Virtual Combinations
35
3.4.1 Stress Check 3.4.2 Shear or Moment Check
35 36
Read Forces/Stresses Directly from Girders
36
3.5.1 Stress Check 3.5.2 Shear or Moment Check
36 36
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
37
Define a Bridge Design Request 4.1
Name and Bridge Object
44
4.2
Check Type
44
4.3
Station Range
46
4.4
Design Parameters
46
4.5
Demand Sets
418
4.6
Live Load Distribution Factors
418
Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges 5.1
5.2
ii
3.3.2 Calculated by CSiBridge in Accordance with AASHTO LFRD 2012 3.3.3 Forces Read Directly from Girders 3.3.4 Uniformly Distribution to Girders
Stress Design AASHTO LFRD2012
52
5.1.1 Capacity Parameters 5.1.2 Algorithm 5.1.3 Stress Design Example
52 52 52
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
55
5.2.1 Capacity Parameters 5.2.2 Variables 5.2.3 Design Process
55 55 56
Contents
5.3
5.4
6
57 510
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
515
5.3.1 5.3.2 5.3.3 5.3.4 5.3.5
515 515 517 518 524
Capacity Parameters Variables Design Process Algorithm Shear Design Example
Principal Stress Design, AASHTO LRFD2012
531
5.4.1 Capacity Parameters 5.4.2 Demand Parameters
531 531
Design MultiCell Concrete Box Bridges using AMA 6.1
Stress Design
62
6.2
Shear Design
63
6.2.1 Variables 6.2.2 Design Process 6.2.3 Algorithms
64 65 66
6.3
7
5.2.4 Algorithm 5.2.5 Flexure Design Example
Flexure Design
610
6.3.1 Variables 6.3.2 Design Process 6.3.3 Algorithms
610 611 612
Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges 7.1
Stress Design
71
7.2
Shear Design
72
7.2.1 7.2.2 7.2.3 7.2.4
73 75 75 79
7.3
Variables Design Process Algorithms Shear Design Example
Flexure Design
714 iii
CSiBridge Superstructure Design
7.3.1 7.3.2 7.3.3 7.3.4
8
8.2
Section Properties
81
8.1.1 Yield Moments 8.1.2 Plastic Moments 8.1.3 Section Classification and Factors
81 83 87
Demand Sets
811
8.2.1 Demand Flange Stresses fbu and ff 8.2.2 Demand Flange Lateral Bending Stress f1 8.2.3 Depth of the Web in Compression
812 813 814
Strength Design Request
815
8.3.1 Flexure 8.3.2 Shear
815 822
8.4
Service Design Request
824
8.5
Web Fatigue Design Request
826
8.6
Constructability Design Request
827
8.6.1 Staged (Steel I Comp Construct Stgd) 8.6.2 Nonstaged (Steel I Comp Construct Nonstaged) 8.6.3 Slab Status vs Unbraced Length 8.6.4 Flexure 8.6.5 Shear
827 827 828 828 830
Section Optimization
833
8.3
8.7
Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab 9.1
iv
715 716 716 720
Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab 8.1
9
Variables Design Process Algorithms Flexure Capacity Design Example
Section Properties
91
Contents
9.2
91 92 97
Demand Sets
99
9.2.1 Demand Flange Stresses fbu and ff 9.2.2 Demand Flange Lateral Bending Stress f1 9.2.3 Depth of the Web in Compression
911 912
Strength Design Request
913
9.3.1 Flexure 9.3.2 Shear
913 916
9.4
Service Design Request
919
9.5
Web Fatigue Design Request
920
9.6
Constructability Design Request
922
9.6.1 9.6.2 9.6.3 9.6.4 9.6.5
922 922 922 923 927
9.3
9.7
10
9.1.1 Yield Moments 9.1.2 Plastic Moments 9.1.3 Section Classification and Factors
Staged (SteelU Comp Construct Stgd) Nonstaged (SteelU Comp Construct NonStgd) Slab Status vs Unbraced Length Flexure Shear
Section Optimization
910
930
Run a Bridge Design Request 10.1 Description of Example Model
102
10.2 Design Preferences
103
10.3 Load Combinations
103
10.4 Bridge Design Request
105
10.5 Start Design/Check of the Bridge
106
v
CSiBridge Superstructure Design
11
Display Bridge Design Results 11.1 Display Results as a Plot 11.1.1 Additional Display Examples
112
11.2 Display Data Tables
117
11.3 Advanced Report Writer
118
11.4 Verification
Bibliography
vi
111
1111
Chapter 1 Introduction
As the ultimate versatile, integrated tool for modeling, analysis, and design of bridge structures, CSiBridge can apply appropriate codespecific design processes to concrete box girder bridge design, design when the superstructure includes Precast Concrete Box bridges with a composite slab and steel Ibeam bridges with composite slabs. The ease with which these tasks can be accomplished makes CSiBridge the most productive bridge design package in the industry. Design using CSiBridge is based on load patterns, load cases, load combinations and design requests. The design output can then be displayed graphically and printed using a customized reporting format. It should be noted that the design of bridge superstructure is a complex subject and the design codes cover many aspects of this process. CSiBridge is a tool to help the user with that process. Only the aspects of design documented in this manual are automated by the CSiBridge design capabilities. The user must check the results produced and address other aspects not covered by CSiBridge.
1.1
Organization This manual is designed to help you become productive using CSiBridge design in accordance with the available codes when modeling concrete box girder 11
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design bridges and precast concrete girder bridges. Chapter 2 describes codespecific design prerequisites. Chapter 3 describes Live Load Distribution Factors. Chapter 4 describes defining the design request, which includes the design request name, a bridge object name (i.e., the bridge model), check type (i.e., the type of design), station range (i.e., portion of the bridge to be designed), design parameters (i.e., overwrites for default parameters) and demand sets (i.e., loading combinations). Chapter 5 identifies codespecific algorithms used by CSiBridge in completing concrete box girder bridges. Chapter 6 provides codespecific algorithms used by CSiBridge in completing concrete box and multicell box girder bridges. Chapter 7 describes codespeicifc design parameters for precast I and U girder. Chapter 8 explains how to design and optimize a steel Ibeam bridge with composite slab. Chapter 9 describes how to design and optimize a steel Ubeam bridge with composite slab. Chapter 10 describes how to run a Design Request using an example that applies the AASHTO LRFD 2007 code, and Chapter 11 describes design output for the example in Chapter 10, which can be presented graphically as plots, in data tables, and in reports generated using the Advanced Report Writer feature.
1.2
Recommended Reading/Practice It is strongly recommended that you read this manual and review any applicable “Watch & Learn” Series™ tutorials, which are found on our web site, http://www.csiamerica.com, before attempting to design a concrete box girder or precast concrete bridge using CSiBridge. Additional information can be found in the online Help facility available from within the software’s main menu.
12
Recommended Reading/Practice
Chapter 2 Define Loads and Load Combinations
This chapter describes the steps that are necessary to define the loads and load combinations that the user intends to use in the design of the bridge superstructure. The user may define the load combinations manually or have CSiBridge automatically generate the code generated load combinations. The appropriate design code may be selected using the Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Preference command. When the code generated load combinations are going to be used, it is important for users to define the load pattern type in accordance with the applicable code. The load pattern type can be defined using the Loads > Load Patterns command. The user options for defining the load pattern types are summarized in the Tables 21 and 22 for the AASHTO LRFD code.
2.1
Load Pattern Types Tables 21 and 22 show the permanent and transient load pattern types that can be defined in CSiBridge. The tables also show the AASHTO abbreviation and the load pattern descriptions. Users may choose any name to identify a load pattern type.
Load Pattern Types
21
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 21 PERMANENT Load Pattern Types Used in the AASHTOLRFD 2007 Code CSiBridge Load Pattern Type
AASHTO Reference
Description of Load Pattern
CREEP
CR
Force effects due to creep
DOWNDRAG
DD
Downdrag force
DEAD
DC
Dead load of structural components and nonstructural attachments
SUPERDEAD
DW
Superimposed dead load of wearing surfaces and utilities
BRAKING
BR
Vehicle braking force
HORIZ. EARTH PR
EH
Horizontal earth pressures
LOCKED IN
EL
Misc. lockedin force effects resulting from the construction process
EARTH SURCHARGE
ES
Earth surcharge loads
VERT. EARTH PR
EV
Vertical earth pressure
PRESTRESS
PS
Hyperstatic forces from posttensioning
Table 22 TRANSIENT Load Pattern Types Used in the AASHTO LRFD 2007 Design Code CSiBridge AASHTO Load Pattern Type Reference Description of Load Pattern BRAKING
BR
Vehicle braking force
CENTRIFUGAL
CE
Vehicular centrifugal loads
VEHICLE COLLISION
CT
Vehicular collision force
VESSEL COLLISION
CV
Vessel collision force
QUAKE
EQ
Earthquake
FRICTION
FR
Friction effects
ICE
IC
Ice loads

IM
Vehicle Dynamic Load Allowance
BRIDGE LL
LL
Vehicular live load
LL SURCHARGE
LS
Live load surcharge
PEDESTRIAN LL
PL
Pedestrian live load
SETTLEMENT
SE
Force effects due settlement
TEMP GRADIENT
TG
Temperature gradient loads
TEMPERATURE
TU
Uniform temperature effects
STEAM FLOW
WA
Water load and steam pressure
WIND–LIVE LOAD
WL
Wind on live load
WIND
WS
Wind loads on structure
22
Load Pattern Types
Chapter 2  Define Loads and Load Combinations
2.2
Design Load Combinations The code generated design load combinations make use of the load pattern types noted in Tables 21 and 22. Table 23 shows the load factors and combinations that are required in accordance with the AASHTO LRFD 2007 code. Table 23 Load Combinations and Load Factors Used in the AASHTO LRFD 2007 Code DC DD DW EH EV ES EL PS CR SH
LL IM CE BR PL LS
LL IM CE
WA
WS
WL
FR
TU
TU
SE
EQ
IC
CT
CV
γP
1.75

1.00


1.00
0.5/ 1.20
γTG
γSE




Str II
γP

1.35
1.00


1.00
0.5/ 1.20
γTG
γSE




Str III
γP


1.00
1.40

1.00
0.5/ 1.20
γTG
γSE




Str IV
γP


1.00


1.00
0.5/ 1.20






Str V
γP
1.35

1.00
0.40
1.00
1.00
0.5/ 1.20
γTG
γSE




Load Combo Limit State Str I
Ext Ev I
1.00
γEQ

1.00


1.00



1.00



Ext Ev II
1.00
0.5

1.00


1.00




1.00
1.00
1.00
Serv I
1.00
1.00

1.00
0.30
1.00
1.00
1.00/ 1.20
γTG
γSE




Serv II
1.00
1.30

1.00


1.00
1.00/ 1.20





Serv III
1.00
0.80

1.00


1.00
1.00/ 1.20
γTG
γSE




Serv IV
1.00


1.00
0.70

1.00
1.00/ 1.20

1.00




Fatigue ILL, IM & CE Only

0.875 /1.75












Fatigue IILL, IM


1.00











Design Load Combinations
23
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 24 shows the maximum and minimum factors for the permanent loads in accordance with the AASHTO LRFD 2007 code. Table 24 Load Factors for Permanent Loads,
γ P , AASHTO LRFD 2007 Code
Type of Load DC: Components and Attachments DC: Strength IV only
Load Factor Maximum Minimum 1.25 1.50
0.90 0.90
1.40 1.05 1.25
0.25 0.30 0.35
DW: Wearing Surfaces and Utilities
1.50
0.65
EH: Horizontal Earth Pressure Active AtRest AEP for Anchored Walls
1.50 1.35 1.35
0.90 0.90 N/A
EL: Locked in Construction Stresses
1.00
1.00
DD: Downdrag Piles, α Tomlinson Method Piles, λ Method Drilled Shafts, O’Neill and Reese (1999) Method
EV: Vertical Earth Pressure Overall Stability Retaining Walls and Abutments Rigid Buried Structure Rigid Frames Flexible Buried Structures other than Metal Box Culverts Flexible Metal Box Culverts ES: Earth Surcharge
1.00
N/A
1.35
1.00
1.30
0.90
1.35
0.90
1.95
0.90
1.50
0.90
1.50
0.75
Table 25 Load Factors for Permanent Loads due to Superimposed Deformations,
γP,
AASHTO LRFD 2007 Code PS
CR, SH
Superstructures, Segmental Concrete Substructures supporting Segmental Superstructures
Bridge Component
1.0
See Table 25, DC
Concrete Superstructures, nonsegmental
1.0
1.0
0.5
0.5
Substructures supporting nonsegmental Superstructures Using Ig Using Ieffective
24
Design Load Combinations
Chapter 2  Define Loads and Load Combinations
Table 25 Load Factors for Permanent Loads due to Superimposed Deformations,
γP,
AASHTO LRFD 2007 Code Bridge Component Steel Substructures
PS
CR, SH
1.0
1.0
1.0
1.0
Two combinations for each permanent load pattern are required because of the maximum and minimum factors. When the default load combinations are used, CSiBridge automatically creates both load combinations (one for the maximum and one for the minimum factor), and then automatically creates a third combination that represents an enveloped combination of the max/min combos.
2.3
Default Load Combinations Default design load combinations can be activated using the Design/Rating > Load Combinations > Add Default command. Users can set the load combinations by selecting the “Bridge” option. Users may select the desired limit states and load cases using the Code Generated Load Combinations for Bridge Design form. The form shown in Figure 21 illustrates the options when the AASHTO LRFD 2007 code has been selected for design.
Default Load Combinations
25
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Figure 21 CodeGenerated Load Combinations for Bridge Design Form – AASHTO LRFD After the desired limit states and load cases have been selected, CSiBridge will generate all of the coderequired load combinations. These can be viewed using the Home > Display > Show Tables command or by using the Show/Modify button on the Define Combinations form, which is shown in Figure 22.
26
Default Load Combinations
Chapter 2  Define Loads and Load Combinations
Figure 22 Define Load Combinations Form – AASHTO LRFD The load combinations denoted as StrI1, StrI2, and so forth refer to Strength I load combinations. The load case StrIGroup1 is the name given to enveloped load combination of all of the Strength I combinations. Enveloped load combinations will allow for some efficiency later when the bridge design requests are defined (see Chapter 4).
Default Load Combinations
27
Chapter 3 Live Load Distribution
This chapter describes the algorithms used by CSiBridge to determine the live load distribution factors used to assign live load demands to individual girders. An explanation is given with respect to how the distribution factors are applied in a shear, stress, and moment check. The live load distribution factors derived using the codebased Method 2 described in Section 3.1 of this manual are applicable only to superstructures of the following types: precast I or Ugirders with composite slabs, steel Igirders with composite slabs, and multicell concrete box girders. These deck section types may also have the live loads distributed based on Methods 1, 3 or 4 described in Section 3.1 of this manual. Legend: Girder = beam + tributary area of composite slab Section Cut = all girders present in the crosssection at the cut location LLD = Live Load Distribution
3.1
Methods for Determining Live Load Distribution CSiBridge gives the user a choice of four methods to address distribution of live load to individual girders. Method 1 – The LLD factors are specified directly by the user.
31
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Method 2 – CSiBridge calculates the LLD factors by following procedures outlined in AASHTO LRFD Section 4.6.2.2. Method 3 – CSiBridge reads the calculated live load demands directly from individual girders (available only for Area models). Method 4 – CSiBridge distributes the live load uniformly to all girders. It is important to note that to obtain relevant results, the definition of a Moving Load case must be adjusted depending on which method is selected. When the LLD factors are user specified or specified in accordance with the code (Method 1 or 2), only one lane with a MultiLane Scale Factor = 1 should be loaded into a Moving Load cases included in the demand set combinations. When CSiBridge reads the LLD factors directly from individual girders (Method 3, applicable to area and solid models only) or when CSiBridge applies the LLD factors uniformly (Method 4), multiple traffic lanes with relevant Multilane Scale Factors should be loaded in accordance with code requirements.
3.2
Determine Live Load Distribution Factors At every section cut, the following geometric information is evaluated to determine the LLD factors. span lengththe length of span for which moment or shear is being calculated the number of girders girder designationthe first and last girder are designated as exterior girders and the other girders are classified as interior girders roadway widthmeasured as the distance between curbs/barriers; medians are ignored
32
Determine Live Load Distribution Factors
Chapter 3  Live Load Distribution
overhangconsists of the horizontal distance from the centerline of the exterior web of the left exterior beam at deck level to the interior edge of the curb or traffic barrier the beamsincludes the area, moment of inertia, torsion constant, center of gravity the thickness of the composite slab t1 and the thickness of concrete slab haunch t2 the tributary area of the composite slabwhich is bounded at the interior girder by the midway distances to neighboring girders and at the exterior girder; includes the entire overhang on one side, and is bounded by the midway distances to neighboring girder on the other side Young’s modulus for both the slab and the beamsangle of skew support. CSiBridge then evaluates the longitudinal stiffness parameter, Kg, in accordance with AASHTO 2012 4.6.2.2 (eq. 4.6.2.2.11). The center of gravity of the composite slab measured from the bottom of the beam is calculated as the sum of the beam depth, thickness of the concrete slab haunch t2, and onehalf the thickness of the composite slab t1. Spacing of the girders is calculated as the average distance between the centerlines of neighboring girders. CSiBridge then verifies that the selected LLD factors are compatible with the type of model: spine, area, or solid. If the LLD factors are read by CSiBridge directly from the individual girders, the model type must be area or solid. This is the case because with the spine model option, CSiBridge models the entire cross section as one frame element and there is no way to extract forces on individual girders. All other model types and LLD factor method permutations are allowed.
3.3
Apply LLD Factors The application of live load distribution factors varies, depending on which method has been selected: user specified; in accordance with code; directly from individual girders; or uniformly distributed onto all girders.
Apply LLD Factors
33
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
3.3.1 User Specified When this method is selected, CSiBridge reads the girder designations (i.e., exterior and interior) and assigns live load distribution factors to the individual girders accordingly.
3.3.2 Calculated by CSiBridge in Accordance with AASHTO LRFD 2012 When this method is selected, CSiBridge considers the data input by the user for truck wheel spacing, minimum distance from wheel to curb/barrier and multiple presence factor for one loaded lane. Depending on the section type, CSiBridge validates several section parameters against requirements specified in the code (AASHTO 2012 Tables 4.6.2.2.2b1, 4.6.2.2.2d1, 4.6.2.2.3a1 and 4.6.2.2.3b1). When any of the parameter values are outside the range required by the code, the section cut is excluded from the Design Request. At every section cut, CSiBridge then evaluates the live load distribution factors for moment and shear for exterior and interior girders using formulas specified in the code (AASHTO 2012 Tables 4.6.2.2.2b1, 4.6.2.2.2d1, 4.6.2.2.3a1 and 4.6.2.2.3b1). After evaluation, the LLD factor values are assigned to individual girders based on their designation (exterior, interior). The same value equal to the average of the LLD factors calculated for the left and right girders is assigned to both exterior girders. Similarly, all interior girders use the same LLD factors equal to the average of the LLD factors of all of the individual interior girders.
3.3.3 Forces Read Directly from Girders When this method is selected, CSiBridge sets the live load distribution factor for all girders to 1.
3.3.4 Uniformly Distributed to Girders When this method is selected, the live load distribution factor is equal to 1/n where n is the number of girders in the section. All girders have identical LLD 34
Apply LLD Factors
Chapter 3  Live Load Distribution
factors disregarding their designation (exterior, interior) and demand type (shear, moment).
3.4
Generate Virtual Combinations When the method for determining the live load distribution factors is userspecified, codespecified, or uniformly distributed (Methods 1, 2 or 4), CSiBridge generates virtual load combination for every valid section cut selected for design. The virtual combinations are used during a stress check and check of the shear and moment to calculate the forces on the girders. After those forces have been calculated, the virtual combinations are deleted. The process is repeated for all section cuts selected for design. Four virtual COMBO cases are generated for each COMBO that the user has specified in the Design Request (see Chapter 4). The program analyzes the design type of each load case present in the user specified COMBO and multiplies all nonmoving load case types by 1/ n (where n is the number of girders) and the moving load case type by the section cut values of the LLD factors (exterior moment, exterior shear, interior moment and interior shear LLD factors). This ensures that dead load is shared evenly by all girders, while live load is distributed based on the LLD factors. The program then completes a stress check and a check of the shear and the moment for each section cut selected for design.
3.4.1 Stress Check At the Section Cut being analyzed, the girder stresses at all stress output points are read from CSiBridge for every virtual COMBO generated. To ensure that live load demands are shared equally irrespective of lane eccentricity by all girders, CSiBridge uses averaging when calculating the girder stresses. It calculates the stresses on a beam by integrating axial and M3 moment demands on all the beams in the entire section cut and dividing the demands by the number of girders. Similarly, P and M3 forces in the composite slab are integrated and stresses are calculated in the individual tributary areas of the slab by dividing the total slab demand by the number of girders.
Generate Virtual Combinations
35
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
When stresses are read from analysis into design, the stresses are multiplied by n (where n is number of girders) to make up for the reduction applied in the Virtual Combinations.
3.4.2 Shear or Moment Check At the Section Cut being analyzed, the entire section cut forces are read from CSiBridge for every Virtual COMBO generated. The forces are assigned to individual girders based on their designation. (Forces from two virtual Combinationsone for shear and one for momentgenerated for exterior beam are assigned to both exterior beams, and similarly, Virtual Combinations for interior beams are assigned to interior beams.)
3.5
Read Forces/Stresses Directly from Girders When the method for determining the live load distribution is based on forces read directly from the girders, the method varies based on which Design Check has been specified in the Design Request (see Chapter 4).
3.5.1 Stress Check At the Section Cut being analyzed, the girder stresses at all stress output points are read from CSiBridge for every COMBO specified in the Design Request. CSiBridge calculates the stresses on a beam by integrating axial, M3 and M2 moment demands on the beam at the center of gravity of the beam. Similarly P, M3 and M2 demands in the composite slab are integrated at the center of gravity of the slab tributary area.
3.5.2 Shear or Moment Check At the Section Cut being analyzed, the girder forces are read from CSiBridge for every COMBO specified in the Design Request. CSiBridge calculates the demands on a girder by integrating axial, M3 and M2 moment demands on the girder at the center of gravity of the girder.
36
Read Forces/Stresses Directly from Girders
Chapter 3  Live Load Distribution
3.6
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2 The AASHTO2012 Specifications allow the use of advanced methods of analysis to determine the live load distribution factors. However, for typical bridges, the specifications list equations to calculate the distribution factors for different types of bridge superstructures. The types of superstructures covered by these equations are described in AASHTO 2012 Table 4.6.2.2.11. From this table, bridges with concrete decks supported on precast concrete I or bulbtee girders are designated as crosssection “K.” Other tables in AASHTO 2012 4.6.2.2.2 list the distribution factors for interior and exterior girders including crosssection “K.” The distribution factor equations are largely based on work conducted in the NCHRP Project 1226 and have been verified to give accurate results compared to 3dimensional bridge analysis and field measurements. The multiple presence factors are already included in the distribution factor equations except when the tables call for the use of the lever rule. In these cases, the computations need to account for the multiple presence factors. The user is providing those as part of the Design Request definition together with wheel spacing, curb to wheel distance and lane width. Notice that the distribution factor tables include a column with the heading “range of applicability.” The ranges of applicability listed for each equation are based on the range for each parameter used in the study leading to the development of the equation. When any of the parameters exceeds the listed value in the “range of applicability” column, CSiBridge reports the incompliance and excludes the section from design. AASHTO 2012 Article 4.6.2.2.2d of the specifications states: “In beamslab bridge crosssections with diaphragms or crossframes, the distribution factor for the exterior beam shall not be taken less than that which would be obtained by assuming that the crosssection deflects and rotates as a rigid crosssection.” This provision was added to the specifications because the original study that developed the distribution factor equations did not consider intermediate diaphragms. Application of this provision requires the presence of a sufficient number of intermediate diaphragms whose stiffness is adequate to force the cross section to act as a rigid section. For prestressed girders, different jurisdictions use different types and numbers of intermediate diaphragms. Depending on the number and stiffness of the intermediate diaphragms, the provisions of LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
37
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
AASHTO 2012 4.6.2.2.2d may not be applicable. If the user specifies option “Yes” in the “Diaphragms Present” option the program follows the procedure outlined in the provision AASHTO 2012 4.6.2.2.2d. For this example, one deep reinforced concrete diaphragm is located at the midspan of each span. The stiffness of the diaphragm was deemed sufficient to force the crosssection to act as a rigid section; therefore, the provisions of AASHTO 2012 S4.6.2.2.2d apply.
Figure 31 General Dimensions Required information: AASHTO Type IBeam (28/72) Noncomposite beam area, Ag Noncomposite beam moment of inertia, Ig Deck slab thickness, ts Span length, L Girder spacing, S Modulus of elasticity of the beam, EB Modulus of elasticity of the deck, ED C.G. to top of the basic beam C.G. to bottom of the basic beam 1.
38
= 1,085 in2 = 733,320 in4 = 8 in. = 110 ft. = 9 ft.8 in. = 4,696 ksi = 3,834 ksi = 35.62 in. = 36.38 in.
Calculate n, the modular ratio between the beam and the deck.
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
Chapter 3  Live Load Distribution
n
= EB ED
(AASHTO 2012 4.6.2.2.12)
= 4696 3834 = 1.225 2.
Calculate eg, the distance between the center of gravity of the noncomposite beam and the deck. Ignore the thickness of the haunch in determining eg eg = NAYT + t s 2 = 35.62 + 8 2 = 39.62 in.
3.
Calculate Kg, the longitudinal stiffness parameter.
(
)
Kg = n I + Aeg2 (4.6.2.2.11) 2 = 1.225 733 320 + 1 085 ( 39.62 ) = 2 984 704 in 4
4.
Interior girder. Calculate the moment distribution factor for an interior beam with two or more design lanes loaded using AASHTO 2012 Table S4.6.2.2.2b1. DM = 0.075 + ( S 9.5 )
0.6
( S L )0.2 ( K g
= 0.075 + ( 9.667 9.5 )
0.6
12.0 Lt s 3
)
0.1
( 9.667 110 )0.2 2 984 704
{12 (110 )(8) } 3
= 0.796 lane 5.
0.1
(eq. 1)
In accordance with AASHTO 2012 4.6.2.2.2e, a skew correction factor for moment may be applied for bridge skews greater than 30 degrees. The bridge in this example is skewed 20 degrees, and therefore, no skew correction factor for moment is allowed. Calculate the moment distribution factor for an interior beam with one design lane loaded using AASHTO 2012 Table 4.6.2.2.2b1. DM = 0.06 + ( S 14 )
0.4
( S L )0.3 ( K g
= 0.06 + ( 9.667 14 )
0.4
12.0 Lt s 3
)
0.1
( 9.667 110 )0.3 2984704
{
}
3 12 (100 )( 8 )
= 0.542 lane
0.1
(eq. 2)
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
39
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Notice that the distribution factor calculated above for a single lane loaded already includes the 1.2 multiple presence factor for a single lane, therefore, this value may be used for the service and strength limit states. However, multiple presence factors should not be used for the fatigue limit state. Therefore, the multiple presence factor of 1.2 for the single lane is required to be removed from the value calculated above to determine the factor used for the fatigue limit state. 6.
Skew correction factor for shear. In accordance with AASHTO 2012 4.6.2.2.3c, a skew correction factor for support shear at the obtuse corner must be applied to the distribution factor of all skewed bridges. The value of the correction factor is calculated using AASHTO 2012 Table 4.6.2.2.3c1.
(
SC = 1.0 + 0.20 12.0 Lt s3 K g
)
(
0.3
tan θ
= 1.0 + 0.20 12.0 (110 )( 8 ) 2 984 704 3
)
0.3
tan 20
= 1.047 7.
Calculate the shear distribution factor for an interior beam with two or more design lanes loaded using AASHTO 2012 Table S4.6.2.2.3a1. DV = 0.2 + ( S 12 ) − ( S 35 )
2
= 0.2 + ( 9.667 12 ) − ( 9.667 35 )
2
= 0.929 lane Apply the skew correction factor: DV = 1.047 ( 0.929 ) = 0.973 lane 8.
Calculate the shear distribution factor for an interior beam with one design lane loaded using AASHTO 2012 Table S4.6.2.2.3a1. DV = 0.36 + ( S 25.0 ) = 0.36 + ( 9.667 25.0 )
3  10
(eq. 4)
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
Chapter 3  Live Load Distribution
= 0.747 lane Apply the skew correction factor: DV = 1.047 ( 0.747 ) = 0.782 lane 9.
(eq. 5)
From (1) and (2), the service and strength limit state moment distribution factor for the interior girder is equal to the larger of 0.796 and 0.542 lane. Therefore, the moment distribution factor is 0.796 lane. From (4) and (5), the service and strength limit state shear distribution factor for the interior girder is equal to the larger of 0.973 and 0.782 lane. Therefore, the shear distribution factor is 0.973 lane.
10.
Exterior girder
11.
Calculate the moment distribution factor for an exterior beam with two or more design lanes using AASHTO 2012 Table 4.6.2.2.2d1. DM = eDVinterior e
= 0.77 + de 9.1
where de is the distance from the centerline of the exterior girder to the inside face of the curb or barrier. e
= 0.77 + 1.83/9.1 = 0.97
DM = 0.97(0.796) 12.
= 0.772 lane
(eq. (7)
Calculate the moment distribution factor for an exterior beam with one design lane using the lever rule in accordance with AASHTO 2012 Table 4.6.2.2.2d1.
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
3  11
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Figure 32 Lever Rule
DM = [( 3.5 + 6 ) + 3.5] 9.667 = 1.344 wheels 2 = 0.672 lane
(eq. 8)
Notice that this value does not include the multiple presence factor, therefore, it is adequate for use with the fatigue limit state. For service and strength limit states, the multiple presence factor for a single lane loaded needs to be included. DM = 0.672 (1.2 ) = 0.806 lane 13.
Calculate the shear distribution factor for an exterior beam with two or more design lanes loaded using AASHTO 2012 Table 4.6.2.2.3b1. DV = eDVinterior
3  12
(eq. 9) (Strength and Service)
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
Chapter 3  Live Load Distribution
where: e = 0.6 + de 10 = 0.6 + 1.83 10 = 0.783 DV = 0.783 ( 0.973 ) = 0.762 lane 14.
(eq. 10)
Calculate the shear distribution factor for an exterior beam with one design lane loaded using the lever rule in accordance with AASHTO 2012 Table 4.6.2.2.3b1. This value will be the same as the moment distribution factor with the skew correction factor applied. DV
= 1.047 ( 0.806 ) = 0.845 lane
(eq. 12) (Strength and Service)
Notice that AASHTO 2012 4.6.2.2.2d includes additional requirements for the calculation of the distribution factors for exterior girders when the girders are connected with relatively stiff crossframes that force the crosssection to act as a rigid section. As indicated in the introduction, these provisions are applied to this example; the calculations are shown below. 15.
Additional check for rigidly connected girders (AASHTO 2012 4.6.2.2.2d) The multiple presence factor, m, is applied to the reaction of the exterior beam (AASHTO 2012 Table 3.6.1.1.21) m1 = 1.20 m2 = 1.00 m3 = 0.85 R
= N L N b + X ext
(∑ e) ∑ x
2
(4.6.2.2.2d1)
where:
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
3  13
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
R
= reaction on exterior beam in terms of lanes
NL = number of loaded lanes under consideration e
= eccentricity of a design truck or a design land load from the center of gravity of the pattern of girders (ft.)
x
= horizontal distance from the center of gravity of the pattern of girders to each girder (ft.)
Xext = horizontal distance from the center of gravity of the pattern to the exterior girder (ft.) See Figure 1 for dimensions. One lane loaded (only the leftmost lane applied): 2 2 2 R = 1 6 + 24.167 ( 21) 2 ( ( 24.1672 ) + (14.52 ) + ( 4.8332 ) )
= 0.1667 + 0.310 = 0.477 (Fatigue) Add the multiple presence factor of 1.2 for a single lane: R = 1.2 ( 0.477 ) = 0.572 (Strength) Two lanes loaded: 2 2 2 R = 2 6 + 24.167 ( 21 + 9 ) 2 ( ( 24.1672 ) + (14.52 ) + ( 4.8332 ) )
= 0.333 + 0.443 = 0.776 Add the multiple presence factor of 1.0 for two lanes loaded: R = 1.0 ( 0.776 ) = 0.776 (Strength)
3  14
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
Chapter 3  Live Load Distribution
Three lanes loaded: R =
2 2 2 3 6 + 24.167 ( 21 + 9 − 3 ) 2 ( ( 24.1672 ) + (14.52 ) + ( 4.8332 ) )
= 0.5 + 0.399 = 0.899 Add the multiple presence factor of 0.85 for three or more lanes loaded: R = 0.85 ( 0.899 ) = 0.764 (Strength) These values do not control over the distribution factors summarized in Design Step 16. 16.
From (7) and (9), the service and strength limit state moment distribution factor for the exterior girder is equal to the larger of 0.772 and 0.806 lane. Therefore, the moment distribution factor is 0.806 lane. From (10) and (12), the service and strength limit state shear distribution factor for the exterior girder is equal to the larger of 0.762 and 0.845 lane. Therefore, the shear distribution factor is 0.845 lane.
Table 31 Summary of Service and Strength Limit State Distribution Factors AASHTO 2012 Moment interior beams
Moment exterior beams
Shear interior beams
Shear exterior beams
Multiple lanes loaded
0.796
0.772
0.973
0.762
Single lane loaded
0.542
0.806
0.782
0.845
Multiple lanes loaded
NA
0.776
NA
0.776
Single lane loaded
NA
0.572
NA
0.572
Design Value
0.796
0.806
0.973
0.845
Value reported by CSiBridge
0.796
0.807
0.973
0.845
Load Case
Distribution factors from Tables in 4.6.2.2.2 Additional check for rigidly connected girders
LLD Factor Design Example Using Method 2
3  15
Chapter 4 Define a Bridge Design Request
This chapter describes the Bridge Design Request, which is defined using the Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Design Requests command. Each Bridge Design Request is unique and specifies which bridge object is to be designed, the type of check to be performed (e.g., concrete box stress, precast composite stress, and so on), the station range (i.e., the particular zone or portion of the bridge that is to be designed), the design parameters (i.e., parameters that may be used to overwrite the default values automatically set by the program) and demand sets (i.e., the load combination[s] to be considered). Multiple Bridge Design Requests may be defined for the same bridge object. Before defining a design request, the applicable code should be specified using the Design/Rating > Superstructure > Preferences command. Currently, the AASHTO STD 2002, AASHTO LRFD 2007, AASHTO LRFD 2012, CAN/CSA S6, EN 1992, and Indian IRC codes are available for the design of a concrete box girder; the AASHTO 2007 LRFD, AASHTO LRFD 2012, CAN/CSA S6, EN 1992, and Indian IRC codes are available for the design of a Precast I or U Beam with Composite Slab; the AASHTO LFRD 2007, AASHTO LRFD 2012, CAN/CSA S6, and EN 199211 are available for Steel IBeam with Composite Slab superstructures; and the AASHTO LRFD 2012 is available for a U tub bridge with a composite slab.
Name and Bridge Object
41
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Figure 41 shows the Bridge Design Request form when the bridge object is for a concrete box girder bridge, and the check type is concrete box stress. Figure 42 shows the Bridge Design Request form when the bridge object is for a Composite I or U girder bridge and the check type is precast composite stress. Figure 43 shows the Bridge Design Request form when the bridge object is for a Steel IBeam bridge and the check type is composite strength.
Figure 41 Bridge Design Request  Concrete Box Girder Bridges
42
Name and Bridge Object
Chapter 4  Define a Bridge Design Request
Figure 42 Bridge Design Request  Composite I or U Girder Bridges
Figure 43 Bridge Design Request – Steel I Beam with Composite Slab
Name and Bridge Object
43
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
4.1
Name and Bridge Object Each Bridge Design Request must have unique name. Any name can be used. If multiple Bridge Objects are used to define a bridge model, select the bridge object to be designed for the Design Request. If a bridge model contains only a single bridge object, the name of that bridge object will be the only item available from the Bridge Object dropdown list.
4.2
Check Type The Check Type refers to the type of design to be performed and the available options depend on the type of bridge deck being modeled. For a Concrete Box Girder bridge, CSiBridge provides the following check type options: AASHTO STD 2002 Concrete Box Stress AASHTO LRFD 2007 Concrete Box Stress Concrete Box Flexure Concrete Box Shear and Torsion Concrete Box Principal CAN/CSA S6, and EN 199211 and IRC: 112 Concrete Box Stress Concrete Box Flexure Concrete Box Shear For MultiCell Concrete Box Girder bridge, CSiBridge provides the following check type options:
44
Name and Bridge Object
Chapter 4  Define a Bridge Design Request
AASHTO LRFD 2007, CAN/CSA S6, EN 199211, and IRC: 112 Concrete Box Stress Concrete Box Flexure Concrete Box Shear For bridge models with precast I or U Beams with Composite Slabs, CSiBridge provides three check type options, as follows: AASHTO LRFD 2007, CAN/CSA S6, EN 199211, and IRC: 112 Precast Comp Stress Precast Comp Shear Precast Comp Flexure For bridge models with steel Ibeam with composite slab superstructures, CSiBridge provides the following check type option: AASHTO LRFD 2007 and 2012
Steel Comp Strength
Steel Comp Service
Steel Comp Fatigue
Steel Comp Constructability Staged
Steel Comp Constructability NonStaged
EN 19942:2005 Steel Comp Ultimate Steel Comp Service Stresses Steel Comp Service Rebar Steel Comp Constructability Staged
Check Type
45
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Steel Comp Constructability NonStaged The bold type denotes the name that appears in the check type dropdown list. A detailed description of the design algorithm can be found in Chapter 5 for concrete box girder bridges, in Chapter 6 for multicell box girder bridges, in Chapter 7 for precast I or U beam with composite slabs, and in Chapter 8 for steel Ibeam with composite slab.
4.3
Station Range The station range refers to the particular zone or portion of the bridge that is to be designed. The user may choose the entire length of the bridge, or specify specific zones using station ranges. Multiple zones (i.e., station ranges) may be specified as part of a single design request. When defining a station range, the user specifies the Location Type, which determines if the superstructure forces are to be considered before or at a station point. The user may choose the location type as before the point, after the point, or both.
4.4
Design Parameters Design parameters are overwrites that can be used to change the default values set automatically by the program. The parameters are specific to each code, deck type, and check type. Figure 44 shows the Superstructure Design Request Parameters form.
46
Station Range
Chapter 4  Define a Bridge Design Request
Figure 43 Superstructure Design Request Parameters form
Table 41 shows the parameters for concrete box girder bridges. Table 42 shows the parameters for multicell concrete box bridges. Table 43 shows the parameters applicable when the superstructure has a deck that includes precast I or U girders with composite slabs. Table 44 shows the parameters applicable when the superstructure has a deck that includes steel Ibeams. Table 41 Design Request Parameters for Concrete Box Girders AASHTO STD 2002 Concrete Box Stress
Resistance Factor  multiplies both compression and tension stress limits Multiplier on f ′c to calculate the compression stress limit Multiplier on sqrt( f ′c ) to calculate the tension stress limit, given in the units specified The tension limit factor may be specified using either MPa or ksi units for f ′c and the resulting tension limit
Design Parameters
47
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 41 Design Request Parameters for Concrete Box Girders AASHTO LRFD 2007 Concrete Box Stress
Concrete Box Stress, PhiC,  Resistance Factor that multiplies both compression and tension stress limits Concrete Box Stress Factor Compression Limit  Multiplier on f ′c to calculate the compression stress limit Concrete Box Stress Factor Tension Limit Units  Multiplier on sqrt( f ′c ) to calculate the tension stress limit, given in the units specified Concrete Box Stress Factor Tension Limit  The tension limit factor may be specified using either MPa or ksi units for f ′c and the resulting tension limit
Concrete Box Shear
Concrete Box Shear, PhiC,  Resistance Factor that multiplies both compression and tension stress limits Concrete Box Shear, PhiC, Lightweight Resistance Factor that multiplies nominal shear resistance to obtain factored resistance for lightweight concrete Include Resal (Hunchinggirder) shear effects – Yes or No. Specifies whether the component of inclined flexural compression or tension, in the direction of the applied shear, in variable depth members shall or shall not be considered when determining the design factored shear force in accordance with Article 5.8.6.2. Concrete Box Shear Rebar Material  A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the area of shear rebar required Longitudinal Torsional Rebar Material  A previously defined rebar material that will be used to determine the area of longitudinal torsional rebar required
Concrete Box Flexure
Concrete Box Flexure, PhiC,  Resistance Factor that multiplies both compression and tension stress limits
Concrete Box Principal
See the Box Stress design parameter specifications
CAN/CSA S6 Concrete Box Stress
MultiCell Concrete Box Stress Factor Compression Limit Multiplier on f ′c to calculate the compression stress limit MultiCell Concrete Box Stress Factor Tension Limit  The tension limit factor may be specified using either MPa or ksi units for f ′c and the resulting tension limit
Concrete Box Shear
48
Design Parameters
Phi Concrete ϕc  Resistance factor for concrete (see CSA
Chapter 4  Define a Bridge Design Request
Table 41 Design Request Parameters for Concrete Box Girders Clause 8.4.6) Phi PT ϕp  Resistance factor for tendons (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Cracking Strength Factor – Multiplies sqrt( f ′c ) to obtain cracking strength EpsilonX Negative Limit  Longitudinal negative strain limit (see Clause 8.9.3.8) EpsilonX Positive Limit  Longitudinal positive strain limit (see Clause 8.9.3.8) Tab slab rebar cover – Distance from the outside face of the top slab to the centerline of the exterior closed transverse torsion reinforcement Web rebar cover – Distance from the outside face of the web to the centerline of the exterior closed transverse torsion reinforcement Bottom Slab rebar cover – Distance from the outside face of the bottoms lab to the centerline of the exterior closed transverse torsion reinforcement Shear Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder Longitudinal Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar in the girder Concrete Box Flexure
Phi Concrete ϕc  Resistance factor for concrete (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi Pt ϕp  Resistance factor for tendons (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi Rebar ϕs  Resistance factor for reinforcing bars (see CSA Clause 8.4.6)
Eurocode EN 1992 Concrete Box Stress
Compression limit – Multiplier on fc k to calculate the compression stress limit Tension limit – Multiplier on fc k to calculate the tension stress limit
Concrete Box Shear
Gamma C for Concrete – Partial factor for concrete. Gamma C for Rebar – Partial safety factor for reinforcing steel. Gamma C for PT – Partial safety factor for prestressing steel. Angle Theta – The angle between the concrete compression strut and the beam axis perpendicular to the shear force.
Design Parameters
49
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 41 Design Request Parameters for Concrete Box Girders The value must be between 21.8 degrees and 45 degrees. Factor for PT Duct Diameter – Factor that multiplies posttensioning duct diameter when evaluating the nominal web thickness in accordance with section 6.2.3(6) of the code. Typical values 0.5 to 1.2. Factor for PT Transmission Length – Factor for the transmission length of the post tensioning used in shear resistance equation 6.4 of the code. Typical value 1.0 for post tensioning. Inner Arm Method – The method used to calculate the inner lever arm “z” of the section (integer). Inner Arm Limit – Factor that multiplies the depth of the section to get the lower limit of the inner lever arm “z” of the section. Effective Depth Limit – Factor that multiplies the depth of the section to get the lower limit of the effective depth to the tensile reinforcement “d” of the section. Type of Section – Type of section for shear design. Determining Factor Nu1 – Method that will be used to calculate the η1 factor. Factor Nu1 – η1 factor Determining Factor AlphaCW – Method that will be used to calculate the αcw factor. Factor AlphaCW – αcw factor Factor Fywk – Multiplier of vertical shear rebar characteristic yield strength to obtain a stress limit in shear rebar used in 6.10.aN. Typical value 0.8 to 1.0. Shear Rebar Material – A previously defined material label that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder. Longitudinal Rebar Material – A previously defined material that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar in the girder. Concrete Box Flexure
Gamma c for Concrete – Partial safety factor for concrete. Gamma c for Rebar – Partial safety factor for reinforcing steel. Gamma c for PT – Partial safety factor for prestressing steel. PT prestrain – Factor to estimate prestrain in the posttensioning. Multiplies fpk to obtain the stress in the tendons after losses. Typical value between 0.4 and 0.9.
4  10
Design Parameters
Chapter 4  Define a Bridge Design Request
Table 42 Design Request Parameters for MultiCell Concrete Box AASHTO LRFD 2007 MultiCell Concrete Box Stress
MultiCell Concrete Box Stress, PhiC,  Resistance Factor that multiplies both compression and tension stress limits MultiCell Concrete Box Stress Factor Compression Limit Multiplier on f ′c to calculate the compression stress limit MultiCell Concrete Box Stress Factor Tension Limit Units Multiplier on sqrt ( f ′c ) to calculate the tension stress limit, given in the units specified MultiCell Concrete Box Stress Factor Tension Limit  The tension limit factor may be specified using either MPa or ksi units for f ′c and the resulting tension limit
MultiCell Concrete Box Shear
MultiCell Concrete Box Shear, PhiC,  Resistance Factor that multiplies both compression and tension stress limits MultiCell Concrete Box Shear, PhiC, Lightweight Resistance Factor that multiplies nominal shear resistance to obtain factored resistance for lightweight concrete Negative limit on strain in nonprestressed longitudinal reinforcement – in accordance with section 5.8.3.4.2; Default 3 3 Value = 0.4x10 , Typical value(s): 0 to 0.4x10 Positive limit on strain in nonprestressed longitudinal reinforcement  in accordance with section 5.8.3.4.2; Default 3 3 Value = 6.0x10 , Typical value(s): 6.0x10 PhiC for Nu  Resistance Factor used in equation 5.8.3.51; Default Value = 1.0, Typical value(s): 0.75 to 1.0 Phif for Mu  Resistance Factor used in equation 5.8.3.51; Default Value = 0.9, Typical value(s): 0.9 to 1.0 Specifies which method for shear design will be used – either Modified Compression Field Theory (MCFT) in accordance with 5.8.3.4.2 or Vci Vcw method in accordance with 5.8.3.4.3. Currently only the MCFT option is available. A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder. A previously defined rebar material that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar in the girder
MultiCell Concrete Box Flexure
MultiCell Concrete Box Flexure, PhiC,  Resistance Factor that multiplies both compression and tension stress limits
CAN/CSA S6
Design Parameters
4  11
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 42 Design Request Parameters for MultiCell Concrete Box MultiCell Concrete Box Stress
MultiCell Concrete Box Stress Factor Compression Limit Multiplier on f ′c to calculate the compression stress limit MultiCell Concrete Box Stress Factor Tension Limit  The tension limit factor may be specified using either MPa or ksi units for f ′c and the resulting tension limit
MultiCell Concrete Box Shear
Highway Class – The highway class shall be determined in accordance with CSA Clause 1.4.2.2, Table 1.1 for the average daily traffic and average daily truck traffic volumes for which the structure is designed Phi Concrete ϕc  Resistance factor for concrete (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi PT ϕp  Resistance factor for tendons (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi Rebar ϕs  Resistance factor for reinforcing bars (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Cracking Strength Factor  Multiplies sqrt( f ′c ) to obtain cracking strength EpsilonX Negative Limit  Longitudinal negative strain limit (see Clause 8.9.3.8) EpsilonX Positive Limit  Longitudinal positive strain limit (see Clause 8.9.3.8) Shear Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder Longitudinal Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar in the girder
MultiCell Concrete Box Flexure
Highway Class – The highway class shall be determined in accordance with CSA Clause 1.4.2.2, Table 1.1 for the average daily traffic and average daily truck traffic volumes for which the structure is designed Phi Concrete ϕc  Resistance factor for concrete (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi PT ϕp  Resistance factor for tendons (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi Rebar ϕs  Resistance factor for reinforcing bars (see CSA Clause 8.4.6)
Eurocode EN 1992 MultiCell Concrete Box Stress
4  12
Design Parameters
Compression limit – Multiplier on fc k to calculate the compression stress limit
Chapter 4  Define a Bridge Design Request
Table 42 Design Request Parameters for MultiCell Concrete Box Tension limit – Multiplier on fc k to calculate the tension stress limit MultiCell Concrete Box Shear
Gamma C for Concrete – Partial factor for concrete. Gamma C for Rebar – Partial safety factor for reinforcing steel. Gamma C for PT – Partial safety factor for prestressing steel. Angle Theta – The angle between the concrete compression strut and the beam axis perpendicular to the shear force. The value must be between 21.8 degrees and 45 degrees. Factor for PT Duct Diameter – Factor that multiplies posttensioning duct diameter when evaluating the nominal web thickness in accordance with section 6.2.3(6) of the code. Typical values 0.5 to 1.2. Factor for PT Transmission Length – Factor for the transmission length of the post tensioning used in shear resistance equation 6.4 of the code. Typical value 1.0 for post tensioning. Inner Arm Method – The method used to calculate the inner lever arm “z” of the section (integer). Inner Arm Limit – Factor that multiplies the depth of the section to get the lower limit of the inner lever arm “z” of the section. Effective Depth Limit – Factor that multiplies the depth of the section to get the lower limit of the effective depth to the tensile reinforcement “d” of the section. Type of Section – Type of section for shear design. Determining Factor Nu1 – Method that will be used to calculate the η1 factor. Factor Nu1 – η1 factor Determining Factor AlphaCW – Method that will be used to calculate the αcw factor. Factor AlphaCW – αcw factor Factor Fywk – Multiplier of vertical shear rebar characteristic yield strength to obtain a stress limit in shear rebar used in 6.10.aN. Typical value 0.8 to 1.0. Shear Rebar Material – A previously defined material label that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder. Longitudinal Rebar Material – A previously defined material that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar in the girder.
Design Parameters
4  13
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 42 Design Request Parameters for MultiCell Concrete Box MultiCell Concrete Box Flexure
Gamma c for Concrete – Partial safety factor for concrete. Gamma c for Rebar – Partial safety factor for reinforcing steel. Gamma c for PT – Partial safety factor for prestressing steel. PT prestrain – Factor to estimate prestrain in the posttensioning. Multiplies fpk to obtain the stress in the tendons after losses. Typical value between 0.4 and 0.9.
Table 43 Design Request Parameters for Precast I or U Beams AASHTO Precast Comp Stress
Precast Comp Stress, PhiC,  Resistance Factor that multiplies both compression and tension stress limits Precast Comp Stress Factor Compression Limit  Multiplier on f′c to calculate the compression stress limit Precast Comp Stress Factor Tension Limit Units  Multiplier on sqrt(f′c) to calculate the tension stress limit, given in the units specified
Precast Comp Stress Factor Tension Limit  The tension limit factor may be specified using either MPa or ksi units for f′c and the resulting tension limit Precast Comp Shear
PhiC,  Resistance Factor that multiplies both compression and tension stress limits PhiC, Lightweight Resistance Factor that multiplies nominal shear resistance to obtain factored resistance for lightweight concrete Negative limit on strain in nonprestressed longitudinal reinforcement – in accordance with section 5.8.3.4.2; Default 3 3 Value = 0.4x10 , Typical value(s): 0 to 0.4x10
4  14
Design Parameters
Chapter 4  Define a Bridge Design Request
Table 43 Design Request Parameters for Precast I or U Beams Positive limit on strain in nonprestressed longitudinal reinforcement  in accordance with section 5.8.3.4.2; Default Val3 3 ue = 6.0x10 , Typical value(s): 6.0x10 PhiC for Nu  Resistance Factor used in equation 5.8.3.51; Default Value = 1.0, Typical value(s): 0.75 to 1.0 Phif for Mu  Resistance Factor used in equation 5.8.3.51; Default Value = 0.9, Typical value(s): 0.9 to 1.0 Specifies what method for shear design will be used  either Modified Compression Field Theory (MCFT) in accordance with 5.8.3.4.2 or Vci Vcw method in accordance with 5.8.3.4.3 Currently only the MCFT option is available. A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder A previously defined rebar material that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar in the girder Precast Comp Flexure
Precast Comp Flexure, PhiC,  Resistance Factor that multiplies both compression and tension stress limits
CAN/CSA S6 Precast Comp Stress
Precast Comp Stress Factor Compression Limit  Multiplier on f′c to calculate the compression stress limit Precast Comp Stress Factor Tension Limit  The tension limit factor may be specified using either MPa or ksi units for f′c and the resulting tension limit
Precast Comp Shear
Highway Class – The highway class shall be determined in accordance with CSA Clause 1.4.2.2, Table 1.1 for the average daily traffic and average daily truck traffic volumes for which the structure is designed Phi Concrete ϕc  Resistance factor for concrete (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi PT ϕp  Resistance factor for tendons (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi Rebar ϕs  Resistance factor for reinforcing bars (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Cracking Strength Factor  Multiplies sqrt( f ′c ) to obtain cracking strength EpsilonX Negative Limit  Longitudinal negative strain limit (see Clause 8.9.3.8) EpsilonX Positive Limit  Longitudinal positive strain limit (see Clause 8.9.3.8) Shear Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder.
Design Parameters
4  15
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 43 Design Request Parameters for Precast I or U Beams Longitudinal Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar n the girder Precast Comp Flexure
Highway Class – The highway class shall be determined in accordance with CSA Clause 1.4.2.2, Table 1.1 for the average daily traffic and average daily truck traffic volumes for which the structure is designed Phi Concrete ϕc  Resistance factor for concrete (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi PT ϕp  Resistance factor for tendons (see CSA Clause 8.4.6) Phi Rebar ϕs  Resistance factor for reinforcing bars (see CSA Clause 8.4.6)
Eurocode EN 1992 Precast Comp Stress
Compression limit – Multiplier on fc k to calculate the compression stress limit Tension limit – Multiplier on fc k to calculate the tension stress limit
Precast Comp Shear
Gamma C for Concrete – Partial factor for concrete. Gamma C for Rebar – Partial safety factor for reinforcing steel. Gamma C for PT – Partial safety factor for prestressing steel. Angle Theta – The angle between the concrete compression strut and the beam axis perpendicular to the shear force. The value must be between 21.8 degrees and 45 degrees. Factor for PT Transmission Length – Factor for the transmission length of the post tensioning used in shear resistance equation 6.4 of the code. Typical value 1.0 for post tensioning. Inner Arm Method – The method used to calculate the inner lever arm “z” of the section (integer). Inner Arm Limit – Factor that multiplies the depth of the section to get the lower limit of the inner lever arm “z” of the section. Effective Depth Limit – Factor that multiplies the depth of the section to get the lower limit of the effective depth to the tensile reinforcement “d” of the section. Type of Section – Type of section for shear design. Determining Factor Nu1 – Method that will be used to calculate the η1 factor. Factor Nu1 – η1 factor
4  16
Design Parameters
Chapter 4  Define a Bridge Design Request
Table 43 Design Request Parameters for Precast I or U Beams Determining Factor AlphaCW – Method that will be used to calculate the αcw factor. Factor AlphaCW – αcw factor Factor Fywk – Multiplier of vertical shear rebar characteristic yield strength to obtain a stress limit in shear rebar used in 6.10.aN. Typical value 0.8 to 1.0. Shear Rebar Material – A previously defined material label that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder. Longitudinal Rebar Material – A previously defined material that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar in the girder. Precast Comp Flexure
Gamma c for Concrete – Partial safety factor for concrete. Gamma c for Rebar – Partial safety factor for reinforcing steel. Gamma c for PT – Partial safety factor for prestressing steel. PT prestrain – Factor to estimate prestrain in the posttensioning. Multiplies fpk to obtain the stress in the tendons after losses. Typical value between 0.4 and 0.9.
Table 44 Design Request Parameters for Steel IBeam AASHTO LRFD 2007 Steel IBeam Resistance factor Phi for flexure Strength Resistance factor Phi for shear Do webs have longitudinal stiffeners? Use Stage Analysis load case to determine stresses on composite section? Multiplies short term modular ratio (Es/Ec) to obtain longterm modular ratio Use AASHTO, Appendix A to determine resistance in negative moment regions? Steel I Beam Comp Service
Use Stage Analysis load case to determine stresses on composite section? Shored Construction? Does concrete slab resist tension? Multiplies short term modular ratio (Es/Ec) to obtain longterm modular ratio
Design Parameters
4  17
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 44 Design Request Parameters for Steel IBeam SteelI Comp Fatigue
There are no user defined design request parameters for fatigue
Steel I Comp Construct Stgd
Resistance factor Phi for flexure Resistance factor Phi for shear Resistance factor Phi for Concrete in Tension Do webs have longitudinal stiffeners? Concrete modulus of rupture factor in accordance with AASHTO LRFD Section 5.4.2.6, factor that multiplies sqrt of f'c to obtain modulus of rupture, default value 0.24 (ksi) or 0.63 (MPa), must be > 0 The modulus of rupture factor may be specified using either MPa or ksi units
Steel I Comp Construct Non Stgd
Resistance factor Phi for flexure Resistance factor Phi for shear Resistance factor Phi for Concrete in Tension Do webs have longitudinal stiffeners? Concrete modulus of rupture factor in accordance with AASHTO LRFD Section 5.4.2.6, factor that multiplies sqrt of f'c to obtain modulus of rupture, default value 0.24 (ksi) or 0.63 (MPa), must be > 0 The modulus of rupture factor may be specified using either MPa or ksi units
4.5
Demand Sets A demand set name is required for each load combination that is to be considered in a design request. The load combinations may be selected from a list of user defined or default load combinations that are program determined (see Chapter 2).
4.6
Live Load Distribution Factors When the superstructure has a deck that includes precast I or U girders with composite slabs or multicell boxes, Live Load Distribution Factors can be specified. LLD factors are described in Chapter 3.
4  18
Demand Sets
Chapter 5 Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
This chapter describes the algorithms applied in accordance with the AASHTO LRFD 2012 for design and stress check of the superstructure of a concrete box type bridge deck section. When interim revisions of the codes are published by the relevant authorities, and (when applicable) they are subsequently incorporated into CSiBridge, the program gives the user an option to select what type of interims shall be used for the design. The interims can be selected by clicking on the Code Preferences button. In CSiBridge, when distributing loads for concrete box design, the section is always treated as one beam; all load demands (permanent and transient) are distributed evenly to the webs for stress and flexure and proportionally to the slope of the web for shear. Torsion effects are always considered and assigned to the outer webs and the top and bottom slabs. With respect to shear and torsion check, in accordance with AASHTO Article 5.8.6, torsion is considered. The user has an option to select “No Interims” or “2013 Interims” on the Bridge Design Preferences form. The form can be opened by clicking the Code Preferences button.
51
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
The revisions published in the 2013 interims were incorporated into the Flexure Design.
5.1
Stress Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5.1.1 Capacity Parameters PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 1.0, Typical value: 1.0 The compression and tension limits are multiplied by the φC factor FactorCompLim – f ′c multiplier; Default Value = 0.4; Typical values: 0.4 to 0.6. The f ′c is multiplied by the FactorCompLim to obtain the compression limit. FactorTensLim –
f ′c multiplier; Default Values = 0.19 (ksi), 0.5(MPa);
Typical values: 0 to 0.24 (ksi), 0 to 0.63 (MPa). The FactorTensLim to obtain the tension limit.
f ′c is multiplied by the
5.1.2 Algorithm The stresses are evaluated at three points at the top fiber and three points at the bottom fiber: extreme left, Bridge Layout Line, and extreme right. The stresses assume linear distribution and take into account axial (P) and both bending moments (M2 and M3). The stresses are evaluated for each demand set (Chapter 4). If the demand set contains live load, the program positions the load to capture extreme stress at each of the evaluation points. Extremes are found for each point and the controlling demand set name is recorded. The stress limits are evaluated by applying the Capacity Parameters (see Section 5.2.1).
52
Stress Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
5.1.3 Stress Design Example Cross Section: AASHTO Box Beam, Type BIII48 as shown in Figure 51
Figure 51 LRFD 2012 Stress Design, AASHTO Box Beam, Type BIII48 = 0.150 kcf Concrete unit weight, wc Concrete strength at 28 days, f ′c = 5.0 ksi Design span = 95.0 ft Prestressing strands: ½ in. dia., seven wire, low relaxation Area of one strand = 0.153 in2 = 270.0 ksi Ultimate strength fpu = 0.9 ksi Yield strength fpy = 243 ksi fpu = 28500 ksi Modulus of elasticity, Ep
Stress Design AASHTO LRFD2012
53
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Figure 52 Reinforcement, LRFD 2012 Stress Design AASHTO Box Beam, Type BIII48 Reinforcing bars: yield strength, fy Section Properties A = area of crosssection of beam h = overall depth of precast beam I = moment of inertia about centroid of the beam yb,yt = distance from centroid to the extreme bottom (top) fiber of the beam
=
= 826 in2 = 39 in = 170812 in4 =
Demand forces from Dead and PT (COMB1) at station 570: P = −856.51 kip M3 = −897.599 kipin Top fiber stress = P M −856.51 −897.599 σtop = − 3 ytop = − 19.5 = −0.9344 ksi A I 826 170812
54
Stress Design AASHTO LRFD2012
60.0 ksi
19.5 in
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Bottom fiber stress = P M −856.51 −897.599 σbot = + 3 ybot = + 19.5 = −1.139 ksi A I 826 170812 Stresses reported by CSiBridge: top fiber stress envelope = −0.9345 ksi bottom fiber stress envelope = −1.13945 ksi
5.2
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5.2.1 Capacity Parameters PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 1.0, Typical value: 1.0 The nominal flexural capacity is multiplied by the resistance factor to obtain factored resistance.
5.2.2 Variables APS
Area of PT in the tension zone
AS
Area of reinforcement in the tension zone
Aslab
Area of the slab
bslab
Effective flange width = horizontal width of the slab, measured from out to out
bwebeq
Equivalent thickness of all webs in the section
dP
Distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of the prestressing tendons
dS
Distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of rebar in the tension zone
fps
Average stress in prestressing steel (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.11)
fpu
Specified tensile strength of prestressing steel (area weighted average of all tendons in the tensile zone)
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
55
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
fpy
Yield tensile strength of prestressing steel (area weighted average of all tendons in the tensile zone)
fy
Yield strength of rebar
k
PT material constant (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.12)
Mn
Nominal flexural resistance
Mr
Factored flexural resistance
tslabeq
Equivalent thickness of the slab
β1
Stress block factor, as specified in AASHTO2012 Section 5.7.2.2.
φ
Resistance factor for flexure
5.2.3 Design Process The derivation of the moment resistance of the section is based on the approximate stress distribution specified in AASHTO2012 Article 5.7.2.2. The natural relationship between concrete stress and strain is considered satisfied by an equivalent rectangular concrete compressive stress block of 0.85 f ′c over a zone bounded by the edges of the crosssection and a straight line located parallel to the neutral axis at the distance a = β1c from the extreme compression fiber. The distance c is measured perpendicular to the neutral axis. The factor β1 is taken as 0.85 for concrete strengths not exceeding 4.0 ksi. For concrete strengths exceeding 4.0 ksi, β1 is reduced at a rate of 0.05 for each 1.0 ksi of strength in excess of 4.0 ksi, except that β1 is not to be taken to be less than 0.65. The flexural resistance is determined in accordance with AASHTO2012 Paragraph 5.7.3.2. The resistance is evaluated for bending about horizontal axis 3 only. Separate capacity is calculated for positive and negative moment. The capacity is based on bonded tendons and mild steel located in the tension zone as defined in the Bridge Object. Tendons and mild steel reinforcement located in the compression zone are not considered. It is assumed that all defined tendons in a section, stressed or not, have fpe (effective stress after loses) larger than 0.5 fpu (specified tensile strength). If a certain tendon should not be considered for the flexural capacity calculation, its area must be set to zero. 56
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
The section properties are calculated for the section before skew, grade, and superelevation have been applied. This is consistent with the demands being reported in the section local axis. It is assumed that the effective width of the flange (slab) in compression is equal to the width of the slab.
5.2.4 Algorithm At each section: All section properties and demands are converted from CSiBridge model units to N, mm. The equivalent slab thickness is evaluated based on the slab area and slab width, assuming a rectangular shape. tslabeq =
Aslab bslab
The equivalent web thickness is evaluated as the summation of all web horizontal thicknesses.
bwebeq =
nweb
∑b
web
1
The β1 stress block factor is evaluated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.2.2 based on section f ′c f ′ − 28 – If f ′c > 28 MPa, = then β1 max 0.85 − c 0.05; 0.65 ; 7
else β1 =0.85. The tendon and rebar location, area, and material are read. Only bonded tendons are processed; unbonded tendons are ignored. Tendons and rebar are split into two groups depending on which sign of moment they resistnegative or positive. A tendon or rebar is considered to resist a positive moment when it is located outside of the top fiber compression stress block and is considered to resist a negative moment when it is located
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
57
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
outside of the bottom fiber compression stress block. The compression stress block extends over a zone bounded by the edges of the crosssection and a straight line located parallel to the neutral axis at the distance a = β1c from the extreme compression fiber. The distance c is measured perpendicular to the neutral axis. For each tendon group, an area weighted average of the following values is determined: –
sum of the tendon areas, APS
–
distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of prestressing tendons, dP
–
specified tensile strength of prestressing steel, fpu
–
constant k (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.12)
f py k 2 1.04 − = f pu For each rebar group, the following values are determined: –
sum of the tension rebar areas, As
–
distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of the tension rebar, ds
The distance c between the neutral axis and the compressive face is evaluated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.14). c=
APS fPU + As fs 0.85 f ′cβ1bslab + kAPS
f pu dp
The distance c is compared against requirement of Section 5.7.2.1 to verify if stress in mild reinforcement fs can be taken as equal to fy. The limit on ratio c/ds is calculated depending on what kind of code interims are specified in the Bridge Design Preferences form as shown in the table below:
58
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Code
AASHTO LRFD 2012 No Interims
AASHTO LRFD 2012 with 2013 Interims
0.6
0.003 0.003 + 𝜀𝑐𝑙
𝑐 ≤ 𝑑𝑠
where the compression control strain limit 𝜀𝑐𝑙 is per AASHTO LRFD 2013 Interims table C5.7.2.11 When the limit is not satisfied the stress in mild reinforcement fs is reduced to satisfy the requirement of Section 5.7.2.1. The distance c is compared to the equivalent slab thickness to determine if the section is a Tsection or rectangular section. –
If cβ1 > tslabeq , the section is a Tsection.
If the section is a Tsection, the distance c is recalculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.13).
c=
APS fPU + As fs − 0.85 f ′c ( bslab − bwebeq ) tslabeq f pu 0.85 f ′c β1bwebeq + kAPS y pt
Average stress in prestressing steel fps is calculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.11). c = fPS fPU 1 − k dp
Nominal flexural resistance Mn is calculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.2.21). –
If the section is a Tsection,
cβ tslabeq cβ cβ = M n APS f PS d p − 1 + AS f s d s − 1 + 0.85 f ′c ( bslab − bwebeq ) tslabeq 1 − ; 2 2 2 2
else
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
59
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
cβ cβ = M n APS f PS d p − 1 + AS f s d s − 1 . 2 2
Factored flexural resistance is obtained by multiplying Mn by φ. Mr = φMn Extreme moment M3 demands are found from the specified demand sets and the controlling demand set name is recorded.
5.2.5 Flexure Design Example Cross Section: AASHTO Box Beam, Type BIII48, as shown in Figure 53. Concrete unit weight, wc = 0.150 kcf 5.0 ksi (~34.473 MPa) Concrete strength at 28 days, f ′c = Design span = 95.0 ft Prestressing strands: ½ in. dia., seven wire, low relaxation Area of one strand = 0.153 in2 = 270.0 ksi Ultimate strength fpu = 0.9 ksi Yield strength fpy = 243 ksi fpu = 28 500 ksi Modulus of elasticity, Ep Reinforcing bar yield strength, fy
5  10
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
=
60.0 ksi
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Figure 53 LRFD 2012 Flexure Design CrossSection, AASHTO Box Beam, Type BIII48
Figure 54 Reinforcement, LRFD 2012 Flexure Design CrossSection, AASHTO Box Beam, Type BIII48
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  11
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Section Properties A = area of crosssection of beam h = overall depth of precast beam I = moment of inertia about centroid of the beam yb, yt = distance from centroid to the extreme bottom (top) fiber of the beam
= 826 in2 = 39 in = 170812 in4 =
19.5 in
Demand forces from Dead and PT (COMB1) at station 570: P = −856.51 kip M3 = −897.599 kipin The equivalent slab thickness is evaluated based on the slab area and slab width, assuming a rectangular shape. tslabeq =
Aslab 48 × 5.5 = = 5.5in bslab 48
Value reported by CSiBridge = 5.5 in The equivalent web thickness is evaluated as the summation of all web horizontal thicknesses.
bwebeq =
nweb
∑b
web
= 5 + 5 = 10 in
1
Value reported by CSiBridge = 10.0 in Tendons are split into two groups depending on which sign of moment they resistnegative or positive. A tendon is considered to resist a positive moment when it is located outside of the top fiber compression stress block and is considered to resist a negative moment when it is located outside of the bottom fiber compression stress block. The compression stress block extends over a zone bounded by the edges of the crosssection and a straight line located parallel to the neutral axis at the distance a = β1c from the extreme compression fiber. The distance c is measured perpendicular to the neutral axis. For each tendon group, an area weighted average of the following values is determined: –
5  12
) 4.437 in 2 sum of the tendon areas, APTbottom = 0.153 ( 6 + 23 =
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Value reported by CSiBridge = 4.437 in2 –
distance from the center of gravity of the tendons to the extreme com23 × 2 + 6 × 4 pression fiber, yPTbottom = = 39 − 36.586 in 23 + 6 Value reported by CSiBridge = 19.5 + 17.0862 = 36.586 in
–
specified tensile strength of prestressing steel, f pu = 270 kip Value reported by CSiBridge = 270 kip
–
constant k (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.12)
f py 243 k= 2 1.04 − = 0.28 = 2 1.04 − f pu 270 Value reported by CSiBridge = 0.28 The β1 stress block factor is evaluated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.2.2 based on section f ′c . – If f ′c > 28 MPa, then f ′ − 28 = β1 max 0.85 − c 0.05;0.65 7 34.473 − 28 = 0.80376 max 0.85 − 0.05;0.65 = 7 Value calculated by CSiBridge = 0.8037 (not reported)
The distance c between the neutral axis and the compressive face is evaluated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.14).
c=
APT f pu 0.85 f ′cβ1bslab + kAPT
=
f pu y pt
4.437 × 270 = 6.91in 270 0.85 × 5 × 0.8037 × 48 + 0.28 × 4.437 36.586
Value calculated by CSiBridge = 6.919 in (not reported)
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  13
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
The distance c is compared to the equivalent slab thickness to determine if the section is a Tsection or a rectangular section. –
= 5.56 in > 5.5in , the section is a If cβ1 > tslabeq → 6.91 × 0.80376 Tsection. Value reported by CSiBridge, section = Tsection
–
If the section is a Tsection, the distance c is recalculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.13).
= c
APT f pu − 0.85 f ′c (bslab − bwebeq )tslabeq = f pu 0.85 f ′cβ1bwebeq + kAPT y pt 4.437 × 270 − 0.85 × 5(48 − 10)5.5 = 7.149 in 270 0.85 × 5 × 0.8037 × 10 + 0.28 × 4.437 36.586
Value reported by CSiBridge = 7.1487 in Average stress in prestressing steel fps is calculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.11). 7.149 c f ps = f pu 1 − k =270 1 − 0.28 =255.23 ksi 36.586 y pt Value reported by CSiBridge = 255.228 ksi
Nominal flexural resistance Mn is calculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 5.7.3.2.21). –
If the section is a Tsection, then cβ tslabeq cβ = M n APT f ps yPT − 1 + 0.85 f ′c ( bslab − bwebeq ) tslabeq 1 − 2 2 2 7.149 × 0.80376 = 4.437 × 255.228 × 36.586 − + 2 7.149 × 0.80376 5.5 − 0.85 × 5 ( 48 − 10 ) 5.5 2 2 = 38287.42 kipin Value calculated by CSiBridge = 38287.721 kipin (not reported)
5  14
Flexure Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Factored flexural resistance is obtained by multiplying Mn by φ. Mr = φM n = 1.0 × 38287.42 = 38287.42 kipin Value reported by CSiBridge = 38287.721 kipin
5.3
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5.3.1 Capacity Parameters PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 0.9, Typical value: 0.7 to 0.9. The nominal shear capacity of normal weight concrete sections is multiplied by the resistance factor to obtain factored resistance. PhiC (Lightweight) – Resistance Factor for lightweight concrete; Default Value = 0.7, Typical values: 0.7 to 0.9. The nominal shear capacity of lightweight concrete sections is multiplied by the resistance factor to obtain factored resistance. Include Resal (haunched girder) Shear Effect – Typical value: Yes. Specifies whether the component of inclined flexural compression or tension, in the direction of the applied shear, in variable depth members shall or shall not be considered when determining the design factored shear force. Shear Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the area of shear rebar required. Longitudinal Torsional Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal torsional rebar.
5.3.2 Variables A
Gross area of the section
AO
Area enclosed by the shear flow path, including the area of holes, if any
Al
Area of longitudinal torsion reinforcement
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  15
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Avsweb
Area of shear reinforcement in web per unit length
Avtweb
Area of transverse torsion reinforcement in web per unit length
b
Minimum horizontal gross width of the web (not adjusted for ducts)
bv
Minimum effective horizontal width of the web adjusted for the presence of ducts
be
Minimum effective normal width of the shear flow path adjusted to account for the presence of ducts
dv
Effective vertical height of the section = max(0.8×h, distance from the extreme compression fiber to the center of gravity of the tensile PT)
CGtop, CGbot Distance from the center of gravity of the section to the top and bottom fiber h
Vertical height of the section
ph
Perimeter of the polygon defined by the centroids of the longitudinal chords of the space truss resisting torsion
Pu ,Vu 2 , M u 3 , Tu Factored demand forces and moments per section t
5  16
Minimum normal gross width of the web (not adjusted for ducts) = b cos ( α web )
tv
Minimum effective normal width of the web = bv cos (α web )
αweb
Web angle of inclination from the vertical
φ
Resistance factor for shear
κweb
Distribution factor for the web
λ
Normal or lightweight concrete factor
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
5.3.3 Design Process The shear resistance is determined in accordance with AASHTO2012 Paragraph 5.8.6 (Shear and Torsion for Segmental Box Girder Bridges). The procedure is not applicable to discontinuity regions and applies only to sections where it is reasonable to assume that plane sections remain plane after loading. The user should select for design only those sections that comply with the preceding assumptions by defining appropriate station ranges in the Bridge Design Request (see Chapter 4). If the option to consider real effects is activated, the component of the inclined flexural compression or tension in the direction of the demand shear in variable depth members is considered when determining the design section shear force (AASHTO2012 Paragraph 5.8.6.1). The section design shear force is distributed into individual webs assuming that the vertical shear that is carried by a web decreases with increased inclination of the web from vertical. Section torsion moments are assigned to external webs and slabs. The rebar area and ratio are calculated using measurements normal to the web. Thus, vertical shear forces are divided by cos(alpha_web). The rebar area calculated is the actual, normal crosssection of the bars. The rebar ratio is calculated using the normal width of the web, tweb = bweb × cos(alpha_web). The effects of ducts in members are considered in accordance with paragraph 5.8.6.1 of the code. In determining the web or flange effective thickness, be, onehalf of the diameter of the ducts is subtracted. All defined tendons in a section, stressed or not, are assumed to be grouted. Each tendon at a section is checked for presence in the web or flange, and the minimum controlling effective web and flange thicknesses are evaluated. The tendon duct is considered as having effect on the web or flange effective thickness even if only part of the duct is within the element boundaries. In such cases, the entire onehalf of the tendon duct diameter is subtracted from the element thickness. If several tendon ducts overlap in one flange or web (when projected on the horizontal axis for flange, or when projected on vertical axis for the web), the diameters of ducts are added for the sake of evaluation of the effective thick
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  17
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
ness. In the web, the effective web thickness is calculated at the top and bottom of each duct; in the flange, the effective thickness is evaluated at the left and right sides of the duct. The Shear and Torsion Design is completed first on a per web basis. Rebar needed for individual webs is then summed and reported for the entire section. The D/C ratio is calculated for each web. Then the shear area of all webs is summed and the entire section D/C is calculated. Therefore, the controlling section D/C does not necessarily match the controlling web D/C (in other words, other webs can make up the capacity for a “weak” web).
5.3.4 Algorithm All section properties and demands are converted from CSiBridge model units to N, mm. If the option to consider resal effects is activated, the component of the inclined flexural compression or tension in the direction of the demand shear in variable depth members is evaluated as follows: –
Inclination angles of the top and bottom slabs are determined yslab top2 − yslab top1 αslab top = arctan Stat2 − Stat1 yslab bot2 − yslab bot1 αslab bot = arctan Stat2 − Stat1 where
yslab top2 , yslab top1 vertical coordinate of the center of gravity of the top slab at stations 1 and 2. The y origin is assumed to be at the top of the section and the + direction is up. Stat1 , Stat2 stations of adjacent sections. When the section being analyzed is “Before,” the current section station is Stat2; when the section being analyzed is “After,” the current section station is Stat1. Therefore, the statement Stat1 < Stat2 is always valid.
The magnitudes of normal forces in slabs are determined as follows:
5  18
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
P M = Pslab top Aslab top u − u 3 dslab top I3 A P M = Pslab bot Aslab bot u + u 3 dslab bot I3 A where dslab top , dslab bot are distances from the center of gravity of the section to the center of gravity of the slab (positive). The magnitudes of vertical components of slab normal forces are determined as follows:
Presal top = Pslab top tan α slab top Presal bot = Pslab bot tan α slab bot On the basis of the location and inclination of each web, the perweb demand values are evaluated. Outer Web Vuweb
Location
abs(Vu 2 + Presal top + Presal bot ) × κ
Shear and Torsion Check
cosα web
where κ web =
Inner Web Vuweb
Tuweb
abs(Vu 2 + Presal top + Presal bot ) × κ
Abs(Tu)
cosα web
Tuweb 0
cos (  α web )
∑
nweb 1
cos (  α web )
Evaluate effective thicknesses: Evaluate dv bv be tv –
If bv ≤ 0, then D WebPassFlag 0; Avt= 0; Avs= 2; Avt= 2 = 2,= 0; Avs= web web flag flag C proceed to report web results
–
If be < 0, then SectionPassFlag = 2.
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  19
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Evaluate design f ′c min(
f ′c :
f ′c , 8.3 MPa)
Evaluate the stress variable K: –
Calculate the extreme fiber stress: σbot =
–
P M3 P M3 CGtop σtens= max ( σ top , σbot ) + CGbot σtop = − A I 33 A I 33
If σ tens > 0.5 f ′c , then K = 1; else K =
P A 1+ , 0.166 × f ′c
where K < 2. Evaluate Vc per web (shear capacity of concrete):
= Vcweb 0.1663K λ f ′c bv dv .
(AASHTO2012 5.8.6.53)
Evaluate Vs per web (shear force that is left to be carried by rebar): Vsweb =
–
Vuweb − φVcweb . φ
If Vsweb < 0, then Avsweb = 0; else Avsweb =
Vsweb . f y dv
Verify the minimum reinforcement requirement: –
If Avsweb < 0.35t f y (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.2.52), then
Avsweb = 0.35t f y and Aswebflag = 0; else Avswebflag = 1. Evaluate the nominal capacities:
5  20
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Vsweb = Avsweb f y dv V= Vcweb + Vsweb nweb
Evaluate the shear D/C for the web: D C sweb
Vuweb φ = . bv dv f ′c
Evaluate Tcr (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.6.32):
Tcr = 0.166 K f ′c 2 A0 be . Evaluate torsion rebar: –
1 If Tuweb < φTcr , then: 3
Avtflag = 0 Avtweb = 0
Al = 0
Torsion Effects Flag = 0; else:
Avtflag = 1 Avtweb =
Al =
Tuweb φA0 2 f y
Tuweb ph φA0 2 f ylong
Torsion Effects Flag = 1. Evaluate the combined shear and torsion D/C for the web:
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  21
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Vuweb T + uweb D φb d φ2 A0 be = v v . C tweb 1.25 f ′c
Evaluate the controlling D/C for the web: –
D D If > , then Ratio Flag = 0; C sweb C tweb
else Ratio Flag = 1
D D D = max , . C C sweb C tweb –
If
D > 1, then Web Pass Flag = 1; C
else Web Pass Flag = 0. Assign web rebar flags where the rebar flag convention is: Flag = 0 – rebar governed by minimum code requirement Flag = 1 – rebar governed by demand Flag = 2 – rebar not calculated since the web bv< 0 Flag = 3 – rebar not calculated since the web is not part of the shear flow path for torsion Evaluate entire section values:
∑V = ∑V = ∑V =∑A
Vcsection =
cweb
Vssection
sweb
Vnsection
Avssection
5  22
nweb vsweb
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Avtsection =
∑A
vtweb
Alsection = Al
Evaluate entire section D/C:
∑
nweb 1
∑
D = C ssection
tv
Vuweb φbv dv
nweb 1
tv
.
f ′c
This is equivalent to:  Vu  φ D = C s sec tion
∑
nweb 1
t v dv
f ′c
and  Vu 
φ D = C tsection
∑
nweb 1
+
t v dv
 Tu  φ2 A0 be
1.25 f ′c
.
Evaluate controlling D/C for section: –
D D If , then Ratio Flag = 0 else Ratio Flag = 1 > C ssection C tsection
D D D , = max . C C ssection C tsection –
If
D > 1, then Section Pass Flag = 1; C
else Section Pass Flag = 0. Assign section design flags where flag convention is:
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  23
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Flag = 0 – Section Passed all code checks Flag = 1 – Section D/C > 1 Flag = 2 – Section be < 0 (section invalid)
5.3.5 Shear Design Example Cross Section: AASHTO Box Beam, Type BIII48, as shown in Figure 55.
Figure 55 Shear Design Example, AASHTO Box Beam, Type BIII48 φ = 0.9 = 0.150 kcf Concrete unit weight, wc λ = 1.0 = 5.0 ksi (~34.473 MPa) Concrete strength at 28 days, f ′c Design span = 95.0 ft Prestressing strands: ½ in. dia., seven wire, low relaxation Area of one strand = 0.153 in2 = 270.0 ksi Ultimate strength fpu = 0.9 Yield strength fpy = 243 ksi fpu = 28500 ksi Modulus of elasticity, Ep Reinforcing bars: yield strength, fy 5  24
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
=
60.0 ksi (~413.68 MPa)
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Section Properties A = area of crosssection of beam h = overall depth of precast beam I = moment of inertia about centroid of the beam yb,yt = distance from centroid to the extreme bottom (top) fiber of the beam Aslabtop= Aslabbot = 48×5.5 = (48 − 5) × (39 − 5.5) Ao = 2 × (48 − 5 + 39 − 5.5) Ph
= =
826 in2 (~532902 mm2) 39 in (~990.6 mm)
= 170812 in4 (~71097322269 mm4)
= 19.5 in (~495.3 mm) = 264 in2 (~170322 mm2) = 1440.5 in2 (~929353 mm2) = 153 in (~3886.2 mm)
Demand forces from Dead and PT (COMB1) at station 114 before: P = −800 kip (~ −3560 E+03 N) M3 = −7541 kipin (~ −852 E+06 Nmm) V2 = −33 kip (~ −148.3 E+03 N) T = 4560 kipin (515.2 E+06 Nmm)
Figure 56 Shear Design Example Reinforcement AASHTO Box Beam, Type BIII48 All section properties and demands are converted from CSiBridge model units to N, mm.
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  25
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
On the basis of the location and inclination of each web, the perweb demand values are evaluated.
Outer Web Location Shear and Torsion Check
Vuweb
Tuweb
abs(Vu 2 + Presal top + Presal bot ) × κ cos α web
=
abs(148.3E + 03 + 0 + 0) × 1 = 74151.9 N cos0
where = κ web
∑
cos (  α web ) = cos ( α web ) 1 nweb
Abs(Tu)=515.2E+06
cos (  0 ) = 0.5 2 cos (  0 ) 1
∑
Evaluate the effective shear flow path thicknesses:
be = min(tfirstweb , t lastweb , t topslabv , t botslabv ) = min(127,127,139.7,139.7) = 127mm Evaluate the effective web width and normal thickness: Since the web is vertical, bv = tv = 127 mm. Evaluate the effective depth: Since M3 < 0 then
= dv max(0.8h, ybot + yPTtop ) = max(0.8 × 990.6,495.3 + 419.1) = 914.4mm f ′c :
Evaluate design
(
)
f ′c min f ′c ,8.3MPa min (= = = 34.473,8.3MPa ) 5.871
Evaluate stress variable K: Calculate the extreme fiber stress
5  26
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Inner Web Vuweb Tuweb
N/A
0 N/A
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
P M3 −3560E + 03 −852 E + 06 −12.616 MPa. σbot = + CGbot = + 495.3 = A I 33 532902 71097322269 P M3 −3560E + 03 −852 E + 06 σtop = − CGtop = − 495.3 = −0.745MPa A I 33 532902 71097322269
σtens = max(σtop , σbot ) = max(−12.61, −0.745) = −0.745MPa If σ tens > 0.5 f ′c , then K = 1→ false;  −3560E + 03  P 532902 A else K = 1+ = 1+ = 2.8 0.166 × 5.871 0.166 × f ′c
where K < 2; therefore K = 2. Evaluate Vc per web (shear capacity of concrete; AASHTO2012 5.8.6.53):
V= 0.1663K λ f ′c b= 0.1663 × 2 × 1.0 × 5.871 × 127 × 914.4 cweb v dv = 226781N. Evaluate Vs per web (shear force that is left to be carried by the rebar): Vsweb =
Vuweb − φVcweb 74151.9 − 0.9 × 226781 = = −144392 N. φ 0.9
If Vsweb < 0, then Avsweb = 0 → true; else Avsweb =
Vsweb . f y dv
Verify minimum reinforcement requirement: –
If Avsweb < 0.35t f y (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.2.52), then → true = Avsweb 0.35 = t fy
0.35 × 127 = 0.10745mm 2 / mm and Aswebflag = 0; 413.68
else Avswebflag = 1. Evaluate the nominal capacities:
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  27
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Vsweb= Avsweb f y dv= 0.10745 × 413.68 × 914.4= 40645N Vn web = Vcweb + Vsweb = 226781 + 40645 = 267426 N
Evaluate the shear D/C for the web: Vuweb 74151.9 φ D 0.9= 0.1208 = = C sweb bv dv f ′c 127 × 914.4 × 5.871
Evaluate Tcr (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.6.32):
T= 0.166 K f ′c 2 A0= be 0.166 × 2 × 5.871 × 2 × 929353 × 127 cr = 460 147 419 Nmm Evaluate the torsion rebar: –
1 1 If Tuweb < φTcr = > 515.2E6 < 0.9 × 460E6 → false, then: 3 3
Avtflag = 1 = Avtweb
= Al
Tuweb 515.2E6 = = 0.7444mm 2 / mm φA0 2 f y 0.9 × 929352 × 2 × 413.68
Tuweb ph 515.2E6 × 3886.2 = = 2893mm 2 φA0 2 f ylong 0.9 × 929352 × 2 × 413.68
Torsion Effects Flag = 1. Evaluate the combined shear and torsion D/C for the web: Vuweb T 74151.9 515.2E6 + uweb + φbv dv φ2 A0 be 0.9 × 127 × 914.4 0.9 × 2 × 929352 × 127 D = = 1.25 × 5.871 C tweb 1.25 f ′c = 0.427.
5  28
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Evaluate the controlling D/C for the web: –
D D If > , then Ratio Flag = 0 → false; C sweb C tweb
else Ratio Flag =1 → true
D D D = max = = ( 0.1208, 0.427 ) 0.427. , max C C sweb C tweb –
If
D > 1, then Web Pass Flag =1 → true; C
else Web Pass Flag = 0. Assign web rebar flags where rebar flag convention is: Flag = 0 – rebar governed by minimum code requirement Flag = 1 – rebar governed by demand => true Flag = 2 – rebar not calculated since web bv< 0 Flag = 3 – rebar not calculated since the web is not part of the shear flow path for torsion. Evaluate the entire section values:
∑ = 2 × 40645 = 81290 N ∑V = = 2 × 267 426 = 534852 N ∑V = = 2 × 0.10 745 = 0.2149 mm / mm ∑A = = 2 × 0.7444887 = 1.48898mm / mm ∑A =
Vcsection = Vcweb = 2 × 226 781 = 453562 N Vssection Vnsection
Avssection Avtsection
sweb
nweb
2
vsweb
2
vtweb
Alsection= A= 2893mm 2 l
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
5  29
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Evaluate entire section D/C:
∑ D = C ssection
nweb 1
∑
tv
Vuweb φbv dv
nweb 1
tv
. This is equivalent to:
f ′c  Vu 
∑
148.3E3
nweb
φ 1 t v dv 0.9 D = = C ssection f ′c
127 × 914.4 ∑= 2
1
5.871
0.1208
and
 Vu 
φ D = C tsection
∑
nweb 1
+
t v dv
 Tu  φ2 A0 be
1.25 f ′c 148.3E3
515.2E6 0.9 1 127 × 914.4 0.9 × 2 × 929352 × 127 = = 0.427. 1.25 × 5.871
∑
2
+
Evaluate the controlling D/C for the section: –
D D If , then Ratio Flag = 0 → false; > C ssection C tsection
else Ratio Flag = 1 →true
D D D ( 0.1208,0.427 ) 0.427. , = max = = max C C ssection C tsection –
If
D > 1, then SectionPassFlag = 1 → true; C
else Section Pass Flag = 0.
5  30
Shear Design AASHTO LRFD2012
Chapter 5  Design Concrete Box Girder Bridges
Assign the section design flags where the flag convention is: Flag = 0 – Section Passed all code checks → true Flag = 1 – Section D/C >1 Flag = 2 – Section be < 0 (section invalid)
5.4
Principal Stress Design, AASHTO LRFD2012
5.4.1 Capacity Parameters PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 1.0, Typical value: 1.0. The compression and tension limits are multiplied by the φC factor. FactorCompLim – f ′c multiplier; Default Value = 0.4; Typical values: 0.4 to 0.6. The f ′c is multiplied by the FactorCompLim to obtain the compression limit. FactorTensLim –
f ′c multiplier; Default Values = 0.19 (ksi), 0.5(MPa);
Typical values: 0 to 0.24 (ksi), 0 to 0.63 (MPa). The FactorTensLim to obtain tension limit.
f ′c is multiplied by the
5.4.2 Demand Parameters FactorCompLim – Percentage of the basic unit stress for compression service design; Default value = 1.0; Typical values 1.0 to 1.5. The demand compressive stresses are divided by the FactorCompLim factor. This way the controlling stress can be selected and compared against one compression limit. FactorTensLim – Percentage of the basic unit stress for tension service design; Default value = 1.0; Typical values 1.0 to 1.5. The demand tensile stresses are divided by the FactorCompLim factor. This way the controlling stress can be selected and compared against one tension limit.
Principal Stress Design, AASHTO LRFD2012
5  31
Chapter 6 Design MultiCell Concrete Box Bridges using AMA
This chapter describes the algorithms used by CSiBridge for design checks when the superstructure has a deck that includes castinplace multicell concrete box design and uses the Approximate Method of Analysis, as described in the AASHTO LRFD 2012 code. When interim revisions of the codes are published by the relevant authorities, and (when applicable) they are subsequently incorporated into CSiBridge, the program gives the user an option to select what type of interims shall be used for the design. The interims can be selected by clicking on the Code Preferences button. For MulticellConcBox design in CSiBridge, each web and its tributary slabs are designed separately. Moments and shears due to live load are distributed to individual webs in accordance with the factors specified in AASHTO2012 Articles 4.6.2.2.2 and 4.6.2.2.3 of the code. To control if the section is designed as “a wholewidth structure” in accordance with AASHTO2012 Article 4.6.2.2.1 of the code, select “Yes” for the “Diaphragms Present” option. When CSiBridge calculates the Live Load Distribution (LLD) factors, the section and span qualification criteria stated in AASHTO2012 4.6.2.2 are verified and noncompliant sections are not designed.
Stress Design
61
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
With respect to shear and torsion check, in accordance with AASHTO2012 Article 5.8.3.4.2 of the code, torsion is ignored. The user has an option to select “No Interims” or “2013 Interims” on the Bridge Design Preferences form. The form can be opened by clicking the Code Preferences button. The revisions published in the 2013 interims were incorporated into the Flexure Design.
6.1
Stress Design The following parameters are considered during stress design: PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 1.0, Typical value: 1.0. The compression and tension limits are multiplied by the φC factor. FactorCompLim – f ′c multiplier; Default Value = 0.4; Typical values: 0.4 to 0.6. The f ′c is multiplied by the FactorCompLim to obtain compression limit. FactorTensLim –
f 'c multiplier; Default Value = 0.19 (ksi), 0.5(MPa); Typi
cal values: 0 to 0.24 (ksi), 0 to 0.63 (MPa). The
f 'c
is multiplied by the
FactorTensLim to obtain tension limit. The stresses are evaluated at three points at the top fiber of the top slab and three points at the bottom fiber of the bottom slab: the left corner, the centerline web and the right corner of the relevant slab tributary area. The location is labeled in the output plots and tables. See Chapter 9, Section 9.1.1. Concrete strength f ′c is read at every point, and compression and tension limits are evaluated using the FactorCompLim  f ′c multiplier and FactorTensLim f 'c multiplier.
The stresses assume linear distribution and take into account axial (P) and either both bending moments (M2 and M3) or only P and M3, depending on which method for determining LLD factors have been specified in the Design Request (see Chapters 3 and 4).
62
Stress Design
Chapter 6  Design MultiCell Concrete Box Bridges using AMA
The stresses are evaluated for each demand set (Chapter 4). Extremes are found for each point and the controlling demand set name is recorded. The stress limits are evaluated by applying the preceding parameters.
6.2
Shear Design The following parameters are considered during shear design: PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 0.9, Typical values: 0.7 to 0.9. The nominal shear capacity of normal weight concrete sections is multiplied by the resistance factor to obtain factored resistance. PhiC (Lightweight) – Resistance Factor for lightweight concrete; Default Value = 0.7, Typical values: 0.7 to 0.9. The nominal shear capacity of lightweight concrete sections is multiplied by the resistance factor to obtain factored resistance. Check Sub Type – Typical value: MCFT. Specifies which method for shear design will be used: either Modified Compression Field Theory (MCFT) in accordance with AASHTO2012 Section 5.8.3.4.2; or the Vci/Vcw method in accordance with AASHTO2012 Section 5.8.3.4.3. Currently only the MCFT option is available. Negative limit on strain in nonprestressed longitudinal reinforcement in accordance with AASHTO2012 Section 5.8.3.4.2; Default Value = −0.4x10−3, Typical value(s): 0 to −0.4x10−3. Positive limit on strain in nonprestressed longitudinal reinforcement in accordance with AASHTO2012 Section 5.8.3.4.2; Default Value = 6.0x10−3, Typical value: 6.0x10−3. PhiC for Nu – Resistance Factor used in AASHTO2012 Equation 5.8.3.51; Default Value = 1.0, Typical values: 0.75 to 1.0. Phif for Mu – Resistance Factor used in AASHTO2012 Equation 5.8.3.51; Default Value = 0.9, Typical values: 0.9 to 1.0. Shear Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder. Shear Design
63
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Longitudinal Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar in the girder.
6.2.1 Variables
64
Ac
Area of concrete on the flexural tension side of the member
Aps
Area of prestressing steel on the flexural tension side of the member
Avl
Area of nonprestressed steel on the flexural tension side of the member at the section under consideration
AVS
Area of transverse shear reinforcement per unit length
AVS min
Minimum area of transverse shear reinforcement per unit length in accordance with AASHTO2012 Equation 5.8.2.5
a
Depth of equivalent stress block in accordance with AASHTO2012 Section 5.7.3.2.2. Varies for positive and negative moment.
b
Minimum web width
bv
Effective web width adjusted for presence of prestressing ducts in accordance with AASHTO2012 Section 5.8.2.9
dgirder
Depth of the girder
dPTbot
Distance from the top of the top slab to the center of gravity of the tendons in the bottom of the precast beam
dv
Effective shear depth in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.8.2.9
Ec
Young’s modulus of concrete
Ep
Prestressing steel Young’s modulus
Es
Reinforcement Young’s modulus
f pu
Specified tensile strength of the prestressing steel
Shear Design
Chapter 6  Design MultiCell Concrete Box Bridges using AMA
Mu
Factored moment at the section
Nu
Applied factored axial force, taken as positive if tensile
Vp
Component in the direction of the applied shear of the effective prestressing force; if Vp has the same sign as Vu, the component is resisting the applied shear.
Vu
Factored shear demand per girder excluding force in tendons
V2 c
Shear in the Section Cut excluding the force in tendons
V2Tot
Shear in the Section Cut including the force in tendons
εs
Strain in nonprestressed longitudinal tension reinforcement (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.4.24)
ε sLimitPos , ε sLimitNeg = Max and min value of strain in nonprestressed longitudinal
tension reinforcement as specified in the Design Request ϕV
Resistance factor for shear
ϕP
Resistance factor for axial load
ϕF
Resistance factor for moment
6.2.2 Design Process The shear resistance is determined in accordance with AASHTO2012 paragraph 5.8.3.4.2 (derived from Modified Compression Field Theory). The procedure assumes that the concrete shear stresses are distributed uniformly over an area bv wide and dv deep, that the direction of principal compressive stresses (defined by angle θ and shown as D) remains constant over dv, and that the shear strength of the section can be determined by considering the biaxial stress conditions at just one location in the web. For design, the user should select only those sections that comply with these assumptions by defining appropriate station ranges in the Design Request (see Chapter 4).
Shear Design
65
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
The effective web width is taken as the minimum web width, measured parallel to the neutral axis, between the resultants of the tensile and compressive forces as a result of flexure. In determining the effective web width at a particular level, onequarter the diameter of grouted ducts at that level is subtracted from the web width. All defined tendons in a section, stressed or not, are assumed to be grouted. Each tendon at a section is checked for presence in the web, and the minimum controlling effective web thicknesses are evaluated. The tendon duct is considered to have an effect on the web effective thickness even if only part of the duct is within the web boundaries. In such cases, the entire onequarter of the tendon duct diameter is subtracted from the element thickness. If several tendon ducts overlap in one web (when projected on the vertical axis), the diameters of the ducts are added for the sake of evaluation of the effective thickness. The effective web thickness is calculated at the top and bottom of each duct. Shear design is completed on a perweb basis. Please refer to Chapter 3 for a description of the live load distribution to individual girders.
6.2.3 Algorithms All section properties and demands are converted from CSiBridge model units to N, mm. For every COMBO specified in the Design Request that contains envelopes, a new force demand set is generated. The new force demand set is built up from the maximum tension values of P and the maximum absolute values of V2 and M3 of the two StepTypes (Max and Min) present in the envelope COMBO case. The StepType of this new force demand set is named ABS and the signs of the P, V2 and M3 are preserved. The ABS case follows the industry practice where sections are designed for extreme shear and moments that are not necessarily corresponding to the same design vehicle position. The section cut is designed for all three StepTypes in the COMBOMax, Min and ABSand the controlling StepType is reported.
66
Shear Design
Chapter 6  Design MultiCell Concrete Box Bridges using AMA
In cases where the demand moment Mu < Vu − Vp × dv , two new force demand sets are generated where Mupos = Vu − Vp dvneg . The acro= Vu − Vp dvpos and Muneg nyms “CodeMinMuPos” and “CodeMinMuNeg” are added to the end of the StepType name. The signs of the P and V2 are preserved. The component in the direction of the applied shear of the effective prestressing force, positive if resisting the applied shear, is evaluated: Vp =
V2 c − V2Tot ngirders
The depth of the equivalent stress block ‘a’ for both positive and negative moment is evaluated in accordance with AASHTO2012 Equation 5.7.3.1.1. Effective shear depth is evaluated. If Mu > 0, then = dv max ( 0.72 × dgirder , 0.9 × dPTbot , dPTbot − 0.5 × a ) . If Mu < 0, then = dv max 0.72 × dgirder ,0.9 × (dgirder − 0.5 × dcompslab ),(dgirder − 0.5 × dcompslab ) − 0.5 × a .
The demand/capacity ratio (D/C) is calculated based on the maximum permissible shear capacity at a section in accordance with AASHTO2012 Section 5.8.3.22. Vu − Vp φV D = C 0.25 × f 'c × b × dv
(AASHTO2012 5.8.3.22)
Evaluate the numerator and denominator of (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.4.24).
ε snumerator =
Mu dV
+ 0.5 × N u + Vu − Vp − Aps × 0.7 × f pu
ε sdenominator = E p × Aps + Es × Avl Adjust denominator values as follows.
Shear Design
67
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
If εsdenominator = 0 and εsnumerator > 0, then εs = εsLimitPos and ε snumerator − E p × Aps εs . Avl = Es
If εsnumerator <0, then ε sdenominator = E p × Aps + Es × Avl + Ec × Ac Evaluate (eq. 5.8.3.4.24). ε ε s = snumerator ε sdenominator
Check if axial tension is large enough to crack the flexural compression face of the section. If
Nu > 0.52 × f 'c , then ε s = 2 × ε s . Agirder
Check against the limit on the strain in nonprestressed longitudinal tension reinforcement specified in the Design Request, and if necessary, recalculate how much longitudinal rebar is needed to reach the EpsSpos tension limit.
= ε s max(ε s , ε sLimitNeg ) and ε= min(ε s , ε sLimitPos ) s Evaluate the angle θ of inclination of diagonal compressive stresses as determined in AASHTO2012 Article 5.8.3.4. 18 ≤ 29 + 3500 × ε s ≤ 45
(AASHTO2012 5.8.3.4)
Evaluate the factor indicating the ability of diagonally cracked concrete to transmit tension and shear, as specified in AASHTO2012 Article 5.8.3.4. β=
4.8 1 + 750 × ε s
(AASHTO2012 5.8.3.4)
Evaluate the nominal shear resistance provided by tensile stresses in the concrete (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.33). = Vc 0.083 × β × λ ×
68
Shear Design
f 'c × b × d v
Chapter 6  Design MultiCell Concrete Box Bridges using AMA
Evaluate how much shear demand is left to be carried by rebar.
VS =
Vu − Vp − Vc ϕs
If VS < 0 , then AVS = 0; else AVS =
Vs
. 1 tanθ (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.34)
f y × dv ×
Check against minimum transverse shear reinforcement. If Vu > 0.5 × φs × Vc + Vp , then AVSmin =
0.083 × λ f 'c × b in accordfy
ance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.2.51); else AVS min = 0. If VS < 0, then AVS = AVSmin ; else AVS = max( AVSmin , AVS ). Recalculate Vs in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.34).
VS = AVS × f y × dv ×
1 . tanθ
Evaluate the longitudinal rebar on the flexure tension side in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.51). Vu VU − VP − 0.5 × min VS , MU φS φ NU 1 A= − E p × Aps × SLreq d × φ + 0.5 × φ + tanθ f P v fy AVL = max( AVL , ASLreq )
Assign longitudinal rebar to the top or bottom side of the girder based on the moment sign. If MU < 0, then AVLCompSlabU = AVL and AVLBeamBotFlange = 0, else AVLCompSlabU = 0 and AVLBeamBotFlange = AVL .
Shear Design
69
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
6.3
Flexure Design The following parameter is used in the design of flexure: PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 1.0, Typical value(s): 1.0. The nominal flexural capacity is multiplied by the resistance factor to obtain factored resistance
6.3.1 Variables APS
Area of the PT in the tension zone
AS
Area of reinforcement in the tension zone
Aslab
Tributary area of the slab
a
Depth of the equivalent stress block in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.3.2.2
bslab
Effective flange width = horizontal width of the slab tributary area, measured from out to out
bwebeq
Thickness of the beam web
dP
Distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of the prestressing tendons in the tension zone
dS
Distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of the rebar in the tension zone
f ps
Average stress in prestressing steel (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.11)
f pu
Specified tensile strength of prestressing steel (area weighted average of all tendons in the tensile zone)
f py
Yield tensile strength of prestressing steel (area weighted average of all tendons are in the tensile zone)
fy
6  10
Yield strength of rebar
Flexure Design
Chapter 6  Design MultiCell Concrete Box Bridges using AMA
k
PT material constant (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.12)
Mn
Nominal flexural resistance
Mr
Factored flexural resistance
tslabeq
Thickness of the composite slab
β1
Stress block factor, as specified in AASHTO2012 Section 5.7.2.2
φ
Resistance factor for flexure
6.3.2 Design Process The derivation of the moment resistance of the section is based on approximate stress distribution specified in AASHTO2012 Article 5.7.2.2. The natural relationship between concrete stress and strain is considered satisfied by an equivalent rectangular concrete compressive stress block of 0.85 fc′ over a zone bounded by the edges of the crosssection and a straight line located parallel to the neutral axis at the distance a = β1c from the extreme compression fiber. The distance c is measured perpendicular to the neutral axis. The factor β1 is taken as 0.85 for concrete strengths not exceeding 4.0 ksi. For concrete strengths exceeding 4.0 ksi, β1 is reduced at a rate of 0.05 for each 1.0 ksi of strength in excess of 4.0 ksi, except that β1 is not to be taken to be less than 0.65. The flexural resistance is determined in accordance with AASHTO2012 paragraph 5.7.3.2. The resistance is evaluated only for bending about horizontal axis 3. Separate capacity is calculated for positive and negative moment. The capacity is based on bonded tendons and mild steel located in the tension zone as defined in the Bridge Object. Tendons and mild steel reinforcement located in the compression zone are not considered. It is assumed that all defined tendons in a section, stressed or not, have fpe (effective stress after loses) larger than 0.5 fpu (specified tensile strength). If a certain tendon should not be considered for the flexural capacity calculation, its area must be set to zero. The section properties are calculated for the section before skew, grade, and superelevation are applied. This is consistent with the demands being reported in the section local axis. It is assumed that the effective width of the flange (slab) in compression is equal to the width of the slab. Flexure Design
6  11
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
6.3.3 Algorithms At each section: All section properties and demands are converted from CSiBridge model units to N, mm. The equivalent slab thickness is evaluated based on the tributary slab area and the slab width assuming a rectangular shape. tslabeq =
Aslab bslab
β1 stress block factor is evaluated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.2.2 based on section f ′c . f ′ − 28 then β1 max 0.85 − c If f ′c > 28 MPa,= 0.05; 0.65 ; 7
else β1 =0.85. The tendon and rebar location, area, and material are read. Only bonded tendons are processed; unbonded tendons are ignored. Tendons and rebar are split into two groups depending on the sign of moment they resistnegative or positive. A tendon or rebar is considered to resist a positive moment when it is located outside of the top fiber compression stress block and is considered to resist a negative moment when it is located outside of the bottom fiber compression stress block. The compression stress block extends over a zone bounded by the edges of the crosssection and a straight line located parallel to the neutral axis at the distance a = β1c from the extreme compression fiber. The distance c is measured perpendicular to the neutral axis. For each tendon group, an area weighted average of the following values is determined: sum of the tendon areas, APS center of gravity of the tendons, dP specified tensile strength of prestressing steel f pu
6  12
Flexure Design
Chapter 6  Design MultiCell Concrete Box Bridges using AMA
constant k (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.12) f py = k 2 1.04 − f pu
For each rebar group, the following values are determined: sum of tension rebar areas, As distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of the tension rebar, ds Positive moment resistance – first it is assumed that the equivalent compression stress block is within the top slab. Distance c between the neutral axis and the compressive face is calculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.14) APS fPU + As fs
c=
0.85 f ′cβ1bslab + kAPS
f pu dp
The distance c is compared against requirement of Section 5.7.2.1 to verify if stress in mild reinforcement fs can be taken as equal to fy. The limit on ratio c/ds is calculated depending on what kind of code interims are specified in the Bridge Design Preferences form as shown in the table below: Code 𝑐 ≤ 𝑑𝑠
AASHTO LRFD 2012 No Interims
AASHTO LRFD 2012 with 2013 Interims
0.6
0.003 0.003 + 𝜀𝑐𝑙
where the compression control strain limit 𝜀𝑐𝑙 is per AASHTO LRFD 2013 Interims table C5.7.2.11 When the limit is not satisfied the stress in mild reinforcement fs is reduced to satisfy the requirement of Section 5.7.2.1. The distance c is compared to the equivalent slab thickness to determine if the section is a Tsection or rectangular section.
Flexure Design
6  13
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
If cβ1 > tslabeq , the section is a Tsection. If the section is a Tsection, the distance c is recalculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.13). c=
APS fPU + As fs − 0.85 f ′c ( bslab − bwebeq ) tslabeq f pu 0.85 f ′c β1bwebeq + kAPS y pt
Average stress in prestressing steel fps is calculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.11).
c = fPS fPU 1 − k dp Nominal flexural resistance Mn is calculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.2.21). If the section is a Tsection, then
cβ tslabeq cβ cβ = M n APS f PS d p − 1 + AS f s d s − 1 + 0.85 f ′c ( bslab − bwebeq ) tslabeq 1 − 2 2 2 2
;
else cβ cβ = M n APS f PS d p − 1 + AS f s d s − 1 . 2 2
Factored flexural resistance is obtained by multiplying Mn by φ. Mr = ϕM n
Extreme moment M3 demands are found from the specified demand sets and the controlling demand set name is recorded. The process for evaluating negative moment resistance is analogous.
6  14
Flexure Design
Chapter 7 Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
This chapter describes the algorithms used by CSiBridge for design and stress check when the superstructure has a deck that includes precast I or U girders with composite slabs in accordance with the AASHTO LRFD 2012 code. When interim revisions of the codes are published by the relevant authorities, and (when applicable) they are subsequently incorporated into CSiBridge, the program gives the user an option to select what type of interims shall be used for the design. The interims can be selected by clicking on the Code Preferences button. The user has an option to select “No Interims” or “2013 Interims” on the Bridge Design Preferences form. The form can be opened by clicking the Code Preferences button. The revisions published in the 2013 interims were incorporated into the Flexure Design.
7.1
Stress Design The following parameters are considered during stress design:
Stress Design
71
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 1.0, Typical value: 1.0. The compression and tension limits are multiplied by the φC factor. FactorCompLim – f ′c multiplier; Default Value = 0.4; Typical values: 0.4 to 0.6. The f ′c is multiplied by the FactorCompLim to obtain compression limit. FactorTensLim –
f ' c multiplier; Default Value = 0.19 (ksi), 0.5(MPa); Typ
ical values: 0 to 0.24 (ksi), 0 to 0.63 (MPa). The
f'c
is multiplied by the
FactorTensLim to obtain tension limit. The stresses are evaluated at three points at the top fiber of the composite slab: the left corner, the centerline beam and the right corner of the composite slab tributary area. The locations of stress output points at the slab bottom fiber and the beam top and bottom fibers depend on the type of precast beam present in the section cut. The locations are labeled in the output plots and tables. Concrete strength f ′c is read at every point and compression and tension limits are evaluated using the FactorCompLim – f ′c multiplier and FactorTensLim – f ' c multiplier.
The stresses assume linear distribution and take into account axial (P) and either both bending moments (M2 and M3) or only P and M3, depending on which method for determining the LLD factor has been specified in the Design Request (see Chapters 3 and 4). The stresses are evaluated for each demand set (Chapter 4). Extremes are found for each point and the controlling demand set name is recorded. The stress limits are evaluated by applying the preceding Parameters.
7.2
Shear Design The following parameters are considered during shear design: PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 0.9, Typical values: 0.7 to 0.9. The nominal shear capacity of normal weight concrete sections is multiplied by the resistance factor to obtain factored resistance.
72
Shear Design
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
PhiC (Lightweight) – Resistance Factor for lightweight concrete; Default Value = 0.7, Typical values: 0.7 to 0.9. The nominal shear capacity of lightweight concrete sections is multiplied by the resistance factor to obtain factored resistance. Check Sub Type – Typical value: MCFT. Specifies which method for shear design will be used: Modified Compression Field Theory (MCFT) in accordance with AASHTO LRFD section 5.8.3.4.2; or the Vci/Vcw method in accordance with AASHTO LRFD section 5.8.3.4.3. Currently, only the MCFT option is available. Negative limit on strain in nonprestressed longitudinal reinforcement in accordance with AASHTO 2012 section 5.8.3.4.2; Default Value = −0.4x103, Typical value(s): 0 to −0.4x103. Positive limit on strain in nonprestressed longitudinal reinforcement in accordance with AASHTO 2012 section 5.8.3.4.2; Default Value = 6.0x103, Typical value(s): 6.0x103. PhiC for Nu – Resistance Factor used in equation 5.8.3.51 of the code; Default Value = 1.0, Typical values: 0.75 to 1.0. Phif for Mu – Resistance Factor used in AASHTO2012 equation 5.8.3.51; Default Value = 0.9, Typical values: 0.9 to 1.0. Shear Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the required area of transverse rebar in the girder. Longitudinal Rebar Material – A previously defined rebar material label that will be used to determine the required area of longitudinal rebar in the girder
7.2.1
Variables a
Depth of the equivalent stress block in accordance with AASHTO2012 section 5.7.3.2.2. Varies for positive and negative moment.
Ac
Area of concrete on the flexural tension side of the member
Aps
Area of prestressing steel on the flexural tension side of the member
AVS
Area of transverse shear reinforcement per unit length Shear Design
73
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
74
AVSmin
Minimum area of transverse shear reinforcement per unit length in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.2.5)
Avl
Area of nonprestressed steel on the flexural tension side of the member at the section under consideration
b
Minimum web width of the beam
dv
Effective shear depth in accordance with AASHTO2012 section 5.8.2.9
dgirder
Depth of the girder
dcompslab
Depth of the composite slab (includes concrete haunch t2)
dPTBot
Distance from the top of the composite slab to the center of gravity of the tendons in the bottom of the precast beam
Ec
Young’s modulus of concrete
Ep
Prestressing steel Young’s modulus
Es
Reinforcement Young’s modulus
fpu
Specified tensile strength of prestressing steel
Mu
Factored moment at the section
Nu
Applied factored axial force, taken as positive if tensile
V2c
Shear in Section Cut, excluding the force in the tendons
V2tot
Shear in Section Cut, including the force in the tendons
Vp
Component in the direction of the applied shear of the effective prestressing force; if Vp has the same sign as Vu, the component is resisting the applied shear.
Vu
Factored shear demand per girder, excluding the force in the tendons
εs
Strain in nonprestressed longitudinal tension reinforcement (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.4.24)
Shear Design
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
εsLimitPos, εsLimitNeg = Max and min value of strain in nonprestressed longitudinal tension reinforcement as specified in the Design Request
7.2.2
φV
Resistance factor for shear
φP
Resistance factor for axial load
φF
Resistance factor for moment
Design Process The shear resistance is determined in accordance with AASHTO2012 paragraph 5.8.3.4.2 (derived from Modified Compression Field Theory). The procedure assumes that the concrete shear stresses are distributed uniformly over an area bv wide and dv deep, that the direction of principal compressive stresses (defined by angle θ and shown as D) remains constant over dv, and that the shear strength of the section can be determined by considering the biaxial stress conditions at just one location in the web. The user should select for design only those sections that comply with these assumptions by defining appropriate station ranges in the Design Request (see Chapter 4). It is assumed that the precast beams are pretensioned, and therefore, no ducts are present in webs. The effective web width is taken as the minimum web width, measured parallel to the neutral axis, between the resultants of the tensile and compressive forces as a result of flexure. Shear design is completed on a pergirder basis. Please refer to Chapter 3 for a description of the live load distribution to individual girders.
7.2.3
Algorithms All section properties and demands are converted from CSiBridge model units to N, mm. For every COMBO specified in the Design Request that contains envelopes, two new force demand sets are generated. The new force demand sets are built up from the maximum tension values of P and the maximum and minimum values of V2 and minimum values of M3 of the two StepTypes (Max and Min) present in the envelope COMBO case. The StepType of these new
Shear Design
75
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
force demand sets are named MaxM3MinV2 and MinM3MaxV2, respectively. The signs of all force components are preserved. The two new cases are added to comply with industry practice where sections are designed for extreme shear and moments that are not necessarily corresponding to the same design vehicle position. The section cut is designed for all four StepTypes in the COMBOMax, Min, MaxM3MinV2, and MinM3MaxV2and the controlling StepType is reported. In cases where the demand moment Mu < Vu − Vp × dv , two new force demand sets are generated where Mupos = Vu − Vp dvpos and Muneg = − Vu − Vp dvnneg . The acronyms “CodeMinMuPos” and “CodeMinMuNeg” are added to the end of the StepType name. The signs of the P and V2 are preserved. The component in the direction of the applied shear of the effective prestressing force, positive if resisting the applied shear, is evaluated: Vp =
V2 c − V2tot ngirders
Depth of equivalent stress block ‘a’ for both positive and negative moment is evaluated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.1). Effective shear depth is evaluated.
= dv max ( 0.72 × dgirder ,0.9 × dPTbot , dPTbot − 0.5 × a ) . If Mu > 0, then If Mu < 0, then = dv max 0.72 × dgirder ,0.9 × ( dgirder − 0.5 × dcompslab ) , ( dgirder − 0.5 × dcompslab ) − 0.5 × a .
If Mu < Vu − Vp × dv , then Mu = (Vu − Vp ) × dv . The demand/capacity (D/C) ratio is calculated based on the maximum permissible shear capacity at a section in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.8.3.22.
Vu − Vp φV D = C 0.25 × f 'c × b × dv
76
Shear Design
(AASHTO2012 5.8.3.22)
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
Evaluate the numerator and denominator of (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.4.24): ε snumerator =
Mu dV
+ 0.5 × N u + Vu − Vp − Aps × 0.7 × f pu
ε sdenominator = E p × Aps + Es × Avl Adjust denominator values as follows
0 and ε snumerator > 0, then ε s =ε sLimitPos and If ε sdenominator = Avl =
ε snumerator − E p × Aps εs Es
.
If ε snumerator < 0, then ε sdenominator = E p × Aps + Es × Avl + Ec × Ac . Evaluate (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.4.24):
ε ε s = snumerator ε sdenominator Check if axial tension is large enough to crack the flexural compression face of the section. If
Nu > 0.52 × f 'c , then ε s = 2 × ε s . Agirder
Check against the limit on the strain in nonprestressed longitudinal tension reinforcement specified in the Design Request, and if necessary, recalculate how much longitudinal rebar is needed to reach the EpsSpos tension limit.
= ε s max ( ε s , ε sLimitNeg ) and = ε s min ( ε s , ε sLimitPos ) Evaluate the angle θ of inclination of diagonal compressive stresses as determined in AASHTO2012 Article 5.8.3.4.
18 ≤ 29 + 3500 × ε s ≤ 45
(AASHTO2012 5.8.3.4)
Shear Design
77
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Evaluate the factor indicating the ability of diagonally cracked concrete to transmit tension and shear, as specified in AASHTO2012 Article 5.8.3.4.
β=
4.8 1 + 750 × ε s
(AASHTO2012 5.8.3.4)
Evaluate nominal shear resistance provided by tensile stresses in the concrete AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.33. = Vc 0.083 × β × λ ×
f 'c × b × d v
Evaluate how much shear demand is left to be carried by rebar.
VS =
Vu − Vp − Vc ϕs
If VS < 0 , then AVS = 0, else AVS =
Vs 1 f y × dv × tanθ
.
(AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.34)
Check against minimum transverse shear reinforcement. If Vu > 0.5 × φs × Vc + Vp , then AVSmin =
0.083 × λ f 'c × b in accordfy
ance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.2.51); else AVS min = 0. If VS < 0 , then AVS = AVSmin , else AVS = max( AVSmin , AVS ). Recalculate Vs in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.34). VS = AVS × f y × dv ×
1 tanθ
Evaluate longitudinal rebar on flexure tension side in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.51).
78
Shear Design
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
Vu VU − VP − 0.5 × min VS , MU φS φ NU 1 A= − E p × Aps × SLreq d × φ + 0.5 × φ + tanθ f P v fy AVL = max( AVL , ASLreq ) Assign longitudinal rebar to the top or bottom side of the girder based on moment sign. If M U < 0 , then AVLCompSlabU = AVL and AVLBeamBotFlange = 0; else AVLCompSlabU = 0 and AVLBeamBotFlange = AVL .
7.2.4
Shear Design Example The girder spacing is 9'8". The girder type is AASHTO Type VI Girders, 72inchdeep, 42inchwide top flange and 28inchwide bottom flange (AASHTO 28/72 Girders). The concrete deck is 8 inches thick, with the haunch thickness assumed = 0.
Figure 71 Shear design example deck section Materials Concrete strength = 6 ksi, Prestressed girders 28day strength, f c′ Girder final elastic modulus, Ec = 4,415 ksi Deck slab: 4.0 ksi, Deck slab elastic modulus, Es = 3,834 ksi
Shear Design
79
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Reinforcing steel Yield strength, fy
=
60 ksi
Figure 72 Shear design example beam section
Prestressing strands 0.5inchdiameter low relaxation strands Grade 270 = 0.153 in2 Strand area, Aps = 243 ksi Steel yield strength, fpy = 270 ksi Steel ultimate strength, fpu = 28,500 ksi Prestressing steel modulus, Ep Basic beam section properties Depth Thickness of web Area, Ag 7  10
Shear Design
= = =
72 in. 8 in. 1,085 in2
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
Ac = Area of concrete on the flexural tension side of the member (bordered at mid depth of the beam + slab height) Moment of inertia, Ig N.A. to top, yt N.A. to bottom, yb P/S force eccentricity e
= 551 in2 = 733,320 in4 = 35.62 in. = 36.38 in. = 31.380 in.
In accordance with AASHTO2012 2012 4.6.2.6, the effective flange width of the concrete deck slab is taken as the tributary width. For the interior beam, the bslab = 9'8" = 116 in. Demands at interior girder Section 2 = station 10’, after girder Section 2, Vu = 319.1 kip; Mu = 3678 kipft The component in the direction of the applied shear of the effective prestressing force, positive if resisting the applied shear, is evaluated: Vp =
V2c − V2tot Vp = 0 since no inclined tendons are present. ngirders
Depth of equivalent stress block ‘a’ for both positive and negative moment is evaluated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.1). Effective shear depth is evaluated: Since Mu > 0, then (for calculation of the depth of the compression block, refer to the Flexure example in Section 7.3 of this manual) = dv max ( 0.72 × dgirder , 0.9 × dPTbot , dPTbot − 0.5 × a ) = max ( 0.72 × 80", 0.9 × 75", 75"− 0.5 × 5.314 × 0.85 )
( 57.6",67.5",72.74") 72.74" = d v max = Value reported by CSiBridge = 72.74" Check if Mu < Vu − Vp × dv
3,678 × 12 = 44,136 kipin > ( 319 − 0 ) × 72.74 = 23,204 kipin M= u
Shear Design
7  11
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
D/C is calculated based on the maximum permissible shear capacity at a section in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.8.3.22.
Vu 319 − Vp −0 φV D 0.9 = = = 0.406 C 0.25 × f 'c × b × dv 0.25 × 6 × 8 × 72.74 Value reported by CSiBridge = 0.406 Evaluate the numerator and denominator of (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.4.24) ε snumerator =
Mu dV
+ 0.5 × N u + Vu − Vp − Aps × 0.7 × f pu
3678 × 12 = + 0.5 × 0 + 319 − 0 − 6.73 × 0.7 × 270 =−346.2 kip 72.74 ε sdenominator = E p × Aps + Es × Avl = 28500 ksi × 6.73 in 2 = 191805 kip
Adjust denominator values as follows
0 and ε snumerator > 0, then ε s =ε sLimitPos and If ε sdenominator = ε snumerator − E p × Aps εs is not applicable. Avl = Es If ε snumerator < 0, then ε sdenominator = E p × Aps + Es × Avl + Ec × Ac = 28500 × 6.73 + 4415 × 551.4= 26 263 461 kip
Evaluate (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.4.24)
ε −346.2 ε s = snumerator = =−1.318E4 ε sdenominator 2626346 Value reported by CSiBridge = −1.318E4 Check if axial tension is large enough to crack the flexural compression face of the section.
7  12
Shear Design
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
If
Nu > 0.52 × f 'c , then ε s = 2 × ε s ; this is not applicable since Nu = 0. Agirder
Check against the limit on strain in nonprestressed longitudinal tension reinforcement as specified in the Design Request, and recalculate Avl. ε s =max ( ε s , ε sLimitPos ) =max ( −1.318E4, − 1.318E4 − 4 ) =−1.318E4
Evaluate angle θ of inclination of diagonal compressive stresses as determined in AASHTO2012 Article 5.8.3.4.
18 ≤ θ= 29 + 3500 × ε s ≤ 45 θ= 29 + 3500 × −1.318E4= 28.5deg Value reported by CSiBridge = 28.5 deg Evaluate factor indicating ability of diagonally cracked concrete to transmit tension and shear as specified in AASHTO2012 Article 5.8.3.4.
4.8 4.8 = = 5.3265 1 + 750 × ε s 1 + 750 × −1.318E4 Value reported by CSiBridge = 5.3267
= β
Evaluate nominal shear resistance provided by tensile stresses in the concrete (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.33).
= Vc 0.0316 × β × λ × f 'c × b × dv = 0.0316 × 5.32 × 1.0 × 6 × 8 × 72.74 = 239.92 kip Value reported by CSiBridge = 240.00 kip Evaluate how much shear demand is left to be carried by rebar:
VS =
Vu
φs
− Vp − Vc =
319 − 0 − 239.6 = 114.8 kip 0.9
Value reported by CSiBridge = 114.64 kip If VS < 0, then AVS = 0; else
Shear Design
7  13
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
= AVS
Vs 114.8 = = 1.43E2 in 2 /in 1 1 f y × dv × 60 × 72.74 × tan θ tan 28.5 (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.34)
Check against minimum transverse shear reinforcement.
119.8 kip is true, If Vu > 0.5 × φs × Vc + Vp − > 319.1 kip > 0.5 × 239.6 =
AVS min =
0.0316 × λ f 'c × b 0.0316 × 1.0 6 × 8 = = 0.01032in 2 /in fy 60 (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.2.51)
AVSmin ; else AVS max If VS < 0 , then AVS = = = ( AVS min , AVS ) 1.43E2in 2 /2 Value reported by CSiBridge = 1.43E2in2/in Recalculate Vs in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.34). 1 1 = 0.0143 × 60 × 72.74 × = 114.9 kip tan θ tan 28.5 Value reported by CSiBridge = 114.6 kip VS = AVS × f y × dv ×
Evaluate longitudinal rebar on flexure tension side in accordance with AASHTO2012 eq. 5.8.3.51: Vu VU − VP − 0.5 × min VS , MU φS φS NU 1 A= − E p × Aps × SLreq d × φ + 0.5 × φ + f θ tan f P v y 319 − 0 − 0.5 × 114.9 3678 × 12 1 0 0.9 = + 0.5 × + − 28500 × 6.73 × = −3176.3 in 2 1.0 tan 28.5 72.74 × 0.9 60 Value reported by CSiBridge = 0.00 in2 → no additional longitudinal rebar is required in the beam bottom flange.
7.3
Flexure Design The following parameter is used in the design of flexure:
7  14
Flexure Design
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
PhiC – Resistance Factor; Default Value = 1.0, Typical value: 1.0. The nominal flexural capacity is multiplied by the resistance factor to obtain factored resistance
7.3.1
Variables APS
Area of PT in the tension zone
AS
Area of reinforcement in the tension zone
Aslab
Tributary area of the slab
a
Depth of the equivalent stress block in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.3.2.2.
bslab
Effective flange width = horizontal width of slab tributary area, measured from out to out
bwebeq
Thickness of the beam web
dP
Distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of the prestressing tendons in the tension zone
dS
Distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of the rebar in the tension zone
fps
Average stress in prestressing steel (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.11)
fpu
Specified tensile strength of prestressing steel (area weighted average of all tendons in the tensile zone)
fpy
Yield tensile strength of prestressing steel (area weighted average of all tendons in the tensile zone)
fy
Yield strength of rebar
k
PT material constant (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.12)
Mn
Nominal flexural resistance
Mr
Factored flexural resistance
Flexure Design
7  15
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
7.3.2
tslabeq
Thickness of the composite slab
β1
Stress block factor, as specified in AASHTO2012 Section 5.7.2.2
φ
Resistance factor for flexure
Design Process The derivation of the moment resistance of the section is based on approximate stress distribution specified in AASHTO2012 Article 5.7.2.2. The natural relationship between concrete stress and strain is considered satisfied by an equivalent rectangular concrete compressive stress block of 0.85 fc′ over a zone bounded by the edges of the crosssection and a straight line located parallel to the neutral axis at the distance a = β1c from the extreme compression fiber. The distance c is measured perpendicular to the neutral axis. The factor β1 is taken as 0.85 for concrete strengths not exceeding 4.0 ksi. For concrete strengths exceeding 4.0 ksi, β1 is reduced at a rate of 0.05 for each 1.0 ksi of strength in excess of 4.0 ksi, except that β1 is not to be taken to be less than 0.65. The flexural resistance is determined in accordance with AASHTO2012 paragraph 5.7.3.2. The resistance is evaluated only for bending about horizontal axis 3. Separate capacity is calculated for positive and negative moment. The capacity is based on bonded tendons and mild steel located in the tension zone as defined in the Bridge Object. Tendons and mild steel reinforcement located in the compression zone are not considered. It is assumed that all defined tendons in a section, stressed or not, have fpe (effective stress after loses) larger than 0.5 fpu (specified tensile strength). If a certain tendon should not be considered for the flexural capacity calculation, its area must be set to zero. The section properties are calculated for the section before skew, grade, and superelevation are applied. This is consistent with the demands being reported in the section local axis. It is assumed that the effective width of the flange (slab) in compression is equal to the width of the slab.
7.3.3
Algorithms At each section:
7  16
Flexure Design
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
All section properties and demands are converted from CSiBridge model units to N, mm. The β1 stress block factor is evaluated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.2.2 based on section fc′.
f ′ − 28 0.05; 0.65 ; – If f ′c > 28 MPa, = then β1 max 0.85 − c 7 else β1 = 0.85. The tendon and rebar location, area and material are read. Only bonded tendons are processed; unbonded tendons are ignored. Tendons and rebar are split into two groups depending on what sign of moment they resistnegative or positive. A tendon or rebar is considered to resist a positive moment when it is located outside of the top fiber compression stress block, and it is considered to resist a negative moment when it is located outside of the bottom fiber compression stress block. The compression stress block extends over a zone bounded by the edges of the crosssection and a straight line located parallel to the neutral axis at the distance a = β1c from the extreme compression fiber. The distance c is measured perpendicular to the neutral axis. For each tendon group, an area weighted average of the following values is determined: –
sum of the tendon areas, APS
–
center of gravity of the tendons, dP
–
specified tensile strength of prestressing steel f pu
–
constant k (eq. 5.7.3.1.12)
f py = k 2 1.04 − f pu For each rebar group the following values are determined: –
sum of tension rebar areas, As
Flexure Design
7  17
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
–
distance from the extreme compression fiber to the centroid of the tension rebar, ds
Positive moment resistance – First it is assumed that the equivalent compression stress block is within the top slab. Distance c between the neutral axis and the compressive face is calculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.14) APS f PU + As f s
c=
0.85 f ′cβ1bslab + kAPS
f pu dp
The distance c is compared against requirement of Section 5.7.2.1 to verify if stress in mild reinforcement fs can be taken as equal to fy. The limit on ratio c/ds is calculated depending on what kind of code interims are specified in the Bridge Design Preferences form as shown in the table below: Code 𝑐
Ratio limit 𝑑 ≤ 𝑠
AASHTO LRFD 2012 No Interims
AASHTO LRFD 2012 with 2013 Interims
0.6
0.003 0.003 + 𝜀𝑐𝑙
where the compression control strain limit 𝜀𝑐𝑙 is per AASHTO LRFD 2013 Interims table C5.7.2.11 When the limit is not satisfied the stress in mild reinforcement fs is reduced to satisfy the requirement of Section 5.7.2.1.The distance c is compared to the slab thickness. If the distance to the neutral axis c is larger than the composite slab thickness, the distance c is reevaluated. For this calculation, the beam flange width and area are converted to their equivalents in slab concrete by multiplying the beam flange width by the modular ratio between the precast girder concrete and the slab concrete. The web width in the equation for c is substituted for the effective converted girder flange width. The distance c is recalculated in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.13). c=
7  18
APS f PU + As f s − 0.85 f ′c ( bslab − bwebeq ) tslabeq f pu 0.85 f ′c β1bwebeq + kAPS y pt
Flexure Design
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
If the calculated value of c exceeds the sum of the deck thickness and the equivalent precast girder flange thickness, the program assumes the neutral axis is below the flange of the precast girder and recalculates c. The term 0.85 f ′c ( b − bw ) in the calculation is broken into two terms, one refers to the contribution of the deck to the composite section flange and the second refers to the contribution of the precast girder flange to the composite girder flange. Average stress in prestressing steel fps is calculated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.3.1.11.
c = fPS fPU 1 − k dp Nominal flexural resistance Mn is calculated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.3.2.21. –
If the section is a Tsection, then
cβ tslabeq cβ cβ = M n APS f PS d p − 1 + AS f s d s − 1 + 0.85 f ′c ( bslab − bwebeq ) tslabeq 1 − ; 2 2 2 2 else cβ cβ = M n APS f PS d p − 1 + AS f s d s − 1 2 2 Factored flexural resistance is obtained by multiplying Mn by φ. Mr = ϕM n Extreme moment M3 demands are found from the specified demand sets and the controlling demand set name is recorded. The process for evaluating negative moment resistance is analogous, except that calculation of positive moment resistance is not applicable.
Flexure Design
7  19
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
7.3.4
Flexure Capacity Design Example
Figure 73 Flexure capacity design example deck section Girder spacing: 9'8" Girder type: AASHTO Type VI Girders, 72 inches deep, 42inchwide top flange, and 28inchwide bottom flange (AASHTO 28/72 Girders) Concrete deck: 8 inches thick, haunch thickness assumed = 0
7  20
Flexure Design
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
Figure 74 Flexure capacity design example beam section Materials Concrete strength = 6 ksi, Prestressed girders 28day strength, fc′ Girder final elastic modulus, Ec = 4,696 ksi Deck slab = 4.0 ksi, = 3,834 ksi Deck slab elastic modulus, Es = 60 ksi Reinforcing steel yield strength, fy Prestressing strands 0.5inchdiameter low relaxation strands Grade 270 = 0.153 in2 Strand area, Aps
Flexure Design
7  21
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Steel yield strength, fpy Steel ultimate strength, fpu Prestressing steel modulus, Ep
= = =
243 ksi 270 ksi 28,500 ksi
Basic beam section properties Depth Thickness of web Area, Ag Moment of inertia, Ig N.A. to top, yt N.A. to bottom, yb P/S force eccentricity e
= = = = = = =
72 in. 8 in. 1,085 in2 733,320 in4 35.62 in. 36.38 in. 31.380 in.
In accordance with AASHTO2012 2007 paragraph 4.6.2.6, the effective flange width of the concrete deck slab is taken as the tributary width. For the interior beam, the bslab = 9'8" = 116 in. Tendons are split into two groups depending on which sign of moment they resistnegative or positive. A tendon is considered to resist a positive moment when it is located outside of the top fiber compression stress block and is considered to resist a negative moment when it is located outside of the bottom fiber compression stress block. The compression stress block extends over a zone bounded by the edges of the crosssection and a straight line located parallel to the neutral axis at the distance a = β1c from the extreme compression fiber. The distance c is measured perpendicular to the neutral axis. For each tendon group, an area weighted average of the following values is determined:
7  22
–
sum of tendon areas APTbottom = 44 × 0.153 = 6.732 in 2 Value reported by CSiBridge = 6.732 in2
–
distance from center of gravity of tendons to extreme compression fiber 12 × 2 + 12 × 4 + 10 × 6 + 6 × 8 + 4 × 10 yPTbottom = ( 72 + 8 ) − = 75 in 12 + 12 + 10 + 6 + 4
–
specified tensile strength of prestressing steel f pu = 270 kip Value reported by CSiBridge = 270 kip
Flexure Design
Chapter 7  Design Precast Concrete Girder Bridges
–
constant k (AASHTO2012 eq. 5.7.3.1.12) f py 243 k= 2 1.04 − = 0.28 = 2 1.04 − f 270 pu Value reported by CSiBridge = 0.28 β1 stress block factor is evaluated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.2.2 based on the composite slab f ′c β1 shall be taken as 0.85 for concrete strength not exceeding 4.0 ksi. If f ′c > 4 ksi, then β1 shall be reduced at a rate of 0.05 for each 1.0 ksi of strength in excess of 4.0 ksi. Since fc′ = 4 ksi, β1 = 0.85. Value calculated by CSiBridge = 0.85 (not reported)
The distance c between neutral axis and the compressive face is evaluated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.3.1.14. c=
APTbottom × f pu 0.85 × f ′c × β1 × bslab + k × APTbottom ×
f pu yPTbottom
6.732 * 270 = 5.314 in 270 0.85 × 4 × 0.85 × 116 + 0.28 × 6.732 × 75 Value calculated by CSiBridge = 5.314 in
=
The distance c is compared to the composite slab thickness to determine if the c needs to be reevaluated to include the precast beam flange in the equivalent compression block. Since c = 5.314 in < 8 in, the c is valid. Average stress in prestressing steel fps is calculated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.3.1.11. c 5.314 f ps = f pu 1 − k = 270 × 1 − 0.28 × = 264.64 ksi 75 yPTbottom Value reported by CSiBridge = 264.643 ksi
Nominal flexural resistance Mn is calculated in accordance with AASHTO2012 5.7.3.2.21.
Flexure Design
7  23
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Since the section is rectangular, cβ 5.314 × 0.85 M n = APTbottom f ps yPTbottom − 1 = 6.732 × 264.64 × 75 − 2 2 = 129593.17 = 12 10 799.4 kipft Value calculated by CSiBridge = 107 99 kipft (not reported)
Factored flexural resistance is obtained by multiplying Mn by φ. Mr = φM n = 0.9 × 10 799.4 = 9719.5 kipft
Value reported by CSiBridge = 9719.5 kipft (116633.5 kipin)
7  24
Flexure Design
Chapter 8 Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
This chapter describes the algorithms CSiBridge applies when designing steel Ibeam with composite slab superstructures in accordance with, the AASHTO LRFD 2012.
8.1
Section Properties
8.1.1 Yield Moments 8.1.1.1
Composite Section in Positive Flexure
The positive yield moment, My, is determined by the program in accordance with AASHTO LRFD 2012 Section D6.2.2 using the following userdefined input, which is part of the Design Request (see Chapter 4 for more information about Design Request). Mdnc = The user specifies in the Design Request the name of the combo that represents the moment caused by the factored permanent load applied before the concrete deck has hardened or is made composite. Mdc =
The user specifies in the Design Request the name of the combo that represents the moment caused by the remainder of the factored permanent load (applied to the composite section).
The program solves for MAD from the following equation,
8 1
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Fyt =
M dnc M dc M AD + + S NC SLT SST
(AASHTO 2012 D6.2.21)
and then calculates yield moment based on the following equation M y = M dnc + M dc + M AD
(AASHTO2012 D6.2.22)
where SNC =
Noncomposite section modulus (in.3)
SLT =
Longterm composite section modulus (in.3)
SST =
Shortterm composite section modulus (in.3)
My is taken as the lesser value calculated for the compression flange, Myc, or the tension flange, Myt. The positive My is calculated only once based on Mdnc and Mdc demands specified by the user in the Design Request. It should be noted that the My calculated in the procedure described here is used by the program only to determine Mnpos for a compact section in positive bending in a continuous span, where the nominal flexural resistance may be controlled by My in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 6.10.7.1.23). M n ≤ 1.3 Rh M y
8.1.1.2
Composite Section in Negative Flexure
For composite sections in negative flexure, the procedure described for positive yield moment is followed, except that the composite section for both shortterm and longterm moments consists of the steel section and the longitudinal reinforcement within the tributary width of the concrete deck. Thus, SST and SLT are the same value. Also, Myt is taken with respect to either the tension flange or the longitudinal reinforcement, whichever yields first. The negative My is calculated only once based on the Mdnc and Mdc demands specified by the user in the Design Request. It should be noted that the My calculated in the procedure described here is used by the program solely to determine the limiting slenderness ratio for a compact web corresponding to 2Dcp /tw in (AASHTO2012 eq. A6.2.12).
82
Section Properties
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
= λ pw( Dcp )
E Fyc
Dcp ≤ λ rw Mp Dc − 0.09 0.54 Rh M y 2
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.12)
and web plastification factors in (AASHTO2012 eqs. A.6.2.24 and A6.2.25).
Rh M yc R pc = 1 − 1 − Mp
λ w − λ pw( Dc ) λ rw − λ pw( Dc )
M p Mp ≤ M yc M yc (AASHTO2012 A.6.2.24)
Rh M yt R pt = 1 − 1 − Mp
λ w − λ pw( Dc ) λ rw − λ pw( Dc )
M p M p ≤ M yt M yt (AASHTO2012 A6.2.25)
8.1.2 Plastic Moments 8.1.2.1
Composite Section in Positive Flexure
The positive plastic moment, Mp, is calculated as the moment of the plastic forces about the plastic neutral axis. Plastic forces in the steel portions of a crosssection are calculated using the yield strengths of the flanges, the web, and reinforcing steel, as appropriate. Plastic forces in the concrete portions of the crosssection that are in compression are based on a rectangular stress block with the magnitude of the compressive stress equal to 0.85 fc′. Concrete in tension is neglected. The position of the plastic neutral axis is determined by the equilibrium condition that there is no net axial force. The plastic moment of a composite section in positive flexure is determined by: • Calculating the element forces and using them to determine if the plastic neutral axis is in the web, top flange, or concrete deck • Calculating the location of the plastic neutral axis within the element determined in the first step • Calculating Mp.
Section Properties
83
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Equations for the various potential locations of the plastic neutral axis (PNA) are given in Table 81. Table 81 Calculation of PNA and Mp for Sections in Positive Flexure Case
I
PNA
In Web
D P − Pc − Ps − Prt − Prb = + 1 Y t Pw 2 Pt + P w ≥ 2 Pw 2 ( Pc + Ps + Prb + Pn = M Y + D − Y ) + [ Ps ds + Prt drt + Prb d rb + Pc dc + Pt dt ] p 2D
t P + Pt − Ps − Prt − Prb = + 1 Y c w Pc 2 Pt + P w + Pc ≥ 2 P c 2 Ps + Prb + Pn = M Y + ( tc − Y ) + [ Ps ds + Pn dn + Prb d rb + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2tc
II
In Top Flange
III
Concrete Deck Below Prb
Pt + P w + Pc ≥ crb Ps + Prb + Pn t2
IV
Concrete Deck at Prb
Pt + Pw + Pc + Prb ≥ crb Ps + Pn ts
V
Concrete Deck Above Prb and Below Prt
Pt + Pw + Pc + Prb ≥ crt Ps + Pn ts
VI
Concrete Deck at Prt
Pt + Pw + Pc + Prb + Pn ≥ crt Ps ts
84
Y and Mp
Condition
Section Properties
P + Pw + Pt − Prt − Prb Y = ( ts ) c Ps 2 Y Ps M= + [ Prt drt + Prb d rb + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s
Y = crb Y 2 Ps M= + [ Prt drt + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s
P + Pc + Pw + Pt − Prt Y = ( t s ) rb Ps Y 2 Ps M= + [ Prt drt + Prb drb + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s Y = crt Y 2 Ps M= + [ Prb drb + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
Table 81 Calculation of PNA and Mp for Sections in Positive Flexure Case
PNA
VII
Concrete Deck Above Prt
Y and Mp
Condition Pt + Pw + Pc + Prb + Prt < crt Ps ts
P + Pc + Pw + Pt + Prt Y = ( t s ) rb Ps Y 2 Ps M= + [ Prt drt + Prb drb + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s
Next the section is checked for ductility requirement in accordance with (AASHTO2012 eq. 6.10.7.3) Dp ≤ 0.42Dt where Dp is the distance from the top of the concrete deck to the neutral axis of the composite section at the plastic moment, and Dt is the total depth of the composite section. At the section where the ductility requirement is not satisfied, the plastic moment of a composite section in positive flexure is set to zero. bs
Art
ts
Crt
Arb Prt
Crb
Ps Prb bc
tc
D
tw
Pc
PNA
PNA Y
Y PNA
Pw
Y
Pt
tt
CASE I
CASES IIIVII
CASE II
bt Figure 81 Plastic Neutral Axis Cases  Positive Flexure
8.1.2.2
Composite Section in Negative Flexure
The plastic moment of a composite section in negative flexure is calculated by an analogous procedure. Equations for the two cases most likely to occur in
Section Properties
85
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
practice are given in Table 82. The plastic moment of a noncomposite section is calculated by eliminating the terms pertaining to the concrete deck and longitudinal reinforcement from the equations in Tables 81 and 82 for composite sections. Table 82 Calculation of PNA and Mp for Sections in Negative Flexure Case
PNA
Condition
Y and Mp
I
In Web
D P − Pt − Prt − Prb Y c = + 1 2 P w Pc + Pw ≥ Pt + Prb + Pn 2 Pw 2 ( M = Y + D − Y ) + [ Pn dn + Prb drb + Pt dt + Pd p l l] 2D
II
In Top Flange
t P − Pc − Prt − Prb Y l w = + 1 Pt 2 Pc + Pw + Pt ≥ Prb + Pn 2 Pt 2 M = Y + ( tl − Y ) + [ Pn dn + Prb drb + Pw dw + Pc dc ] p 2tl
Art
Arb Prt Prb
ts bc
tt
tw
D
Pt
Y PNA
Pw Pc
tc
bc
CASE I
CASE V
Figure 82 Plastic Neutral Axis Cases  Negative Flexure
in which Prt = Fyrt Art Ps = 0.85 fc′ bsts 86
PNA Y
Section Properties
CASE II
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
Prb = Fyrb Arb Pc = Fycbctc Pw = Fyw Dtw Pt = Fyt bttt In the equations for Mp given in Tables 81 and 82, d is the distance from an element force to the plastic neutral axis. Element forces act at (a) midthickness for the flanges and the concrete deck, (b) middepth of the web, and (c) center of reinforcement. All element forces, dimensions, and distances are taken as positive. The conditions are checked in the order listed in Tables 81 and 82.
8.1.3 Section Classification and Factors 8.1.3.1
Compact or NonCompact − Positive Flexure
The program determines if the section can be qualified as compact based on the following criteria: the specified minimum yield strengths of the flanges do not exceed 70.0 ksi, the web satisfies the requirement of AASHTO2012 Article (6.10.2.1.1), D ≤ 150 tw
the section satisfies the web slenderness limit, 2 Dcp tw
≤ 3.76
E . Fyc
(AASHTO2012 6.10.6.2.21)
The program does not verify if the composite section is kinked (chorded) continuous or horizontally curved.
8.1.3.2
Design in Accordance with Appendix A
The program determines if a section qualifies to be designed using Appendix A of the AASHTO2012 Edition based on the following criteria: • the Design Request Parameter “Use Appendix A?” is set to Yes (see Chapter 4 for more information about setting parameters in the Design Request),
Section Properties
87
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
• the specified minimum yield strengths of the flanges do not exceed 70.0 ksi, • the web satisfies the noncompact slenderness limit, 2 Dc E < 5.7 tw Fyc
(AASHTO2012 6.10.6.2.31)
• the flanges satisfy the following ratio,
I yc I yt
≥ 0.3.
(AASHTO2012 6.10.6.2.32)
The program does not verify if the composite section is kinked (chorded) continuous or horizontally curved.
8.1.3.3
Hybrid Factor Rh − Composite Section Positive Flexure
For rolled shapes, homogenous builtup sections, and builtup sections with a higherstrength steel in the web than in both flanges, Rh is taken as 1.0. Otherwise the hybrid factor is taken as:
Rh =
12 + β ( 3ρ − ρ3 ) 12 + 2β
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.10.11)
where ρ =the smaller of Fyw fn and 1.0
β=
2 Dn t w A fn
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.10.12)
Afn = bottom flange area Dn = the distance from the elastic neutral axis of the crosssection to the inside face of bottom flange Fn = fy of the bottom flange
88
Section Properties
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
8.1.3.4
Hybrid Factor Rh − Composite Section Negative Flexure
For rolled shapes, homogenous builtup sections, and builtup sections with a higherstrength steel in the web than in both flanges, Rh is taken as 1.0. Otherwise the hybrid factor is taken as:
Rh =
12 + β ( 3ρ − ρ3 ) 12 + 2β
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.10.11)
where β=
2 Dn t w A fn
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.10.12)
ρ =the smaller of Fyw fn and 1.0
Afn = Flange area on the side of the neutral axis corresponding to Dn. If the top flange controls, then the area of longitudinal rebar in the slab is included in calculating Afn. Dn = The larger of the distances from the elastic neutral axis of the crosssection to the inside face of either flange. For sections where the neutral axis is at the middepth of the web, this distance is from the neutral axis to the inside face of the flange on the side of the neutral axis where yielding occurs first. Fn = fy of the controlling flange. When the top flange controls, then Fn is equal to the largest of the minimum specified yield strengths of the top flange or the longitudinal rebar in the slab.
8.1.3.5
Hybrid Factor Rh – Non Composite Section
For rolled shapes, homogenous builtup sections, and builtup sections with a higherstrength steel in the web than in both flanges, Rh is taken as 1.0. Otherwise the hybrid factor is taken as:
Rh =
12 + β ( 3ρ − ρ3 ) 12 + 2β
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.10.11)
where
Section Properties
89
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
ρ =the smaller of Fyw fn and 1.0
β=
2 Dn t w A fn
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.10.12)
Afn = Flange area on the side of the neutral axis corresponding to Dn. Dn = The larger of the distances from the elastic neutral axis of the crosssection to the inside face of either flange. For sections where the neutral axis is at the middepth of the web, this distance is from the neutral axis to the inside face of the flange on the side of the neutral axis where yielding occurs first. Fn = fy of the controlling flange.
8.1.3.6
Web LoadShedding Factor Rb
When checking constructability in accordance with the provisions of AASHTO2012 Article 6.10.2.1 or for composite sections in positive flexure, the Rb factor is taken as equal to 1.0. For composite sections in negative flexure, the Rb factor is taken as: awc 2 Dc − λrw ≤ 1.0 Rb = 1− 1200 + 300 awc t w
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.10.2) where λ rw = 5.7
awc =
E Fyc
2 Dc t w b fc t fc
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.10.24)
(AASHTO LRFD 2008 6.10.1.10.25)
When the user specifies the Design Request parameter “Do webs have longitudinal stiffeners?” as yes, the Rb factor is set to 1.0 (see Chapter 4 for more information about specifying Design Request parameters).
8  10
Section Properties
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
8.1.3.7
Unbraced Length Lb and Section Transitions
The program assumes that the top flange is continuously braced for all Design Requests, except for Constructability. For more information about flange lateral bracing in a Constructability Design Request, see Section 8.6 of this manual. The unbraced length Lb for the bottom flange is equal to the distance between the nearest downstation and upstation qualifying cross diaphragms or span end as defined in the Bridge Object [the preceding sentence needs to be clarified]. Some of the diaphragm types available in CSiBridge may not necessarily provide restraint to the bottom flange. The program assumes that the following diaphragm qualifies as providing lateral restraint to the bottom flange: single beam, all types of chords and braces except V braces without bottom beams. The program calculates demands and capacities pertaining to a given section cut at a given station without considering section transition within the unbraced length. It does not search for the highest demands vs. the smallest resistance Fnc within the unbraced length as the code suggests. It is also setting the value of the moment gradient modifier equal to 1.0. It is the responsibility of the user to pay special attention to the section transition within the unbraced length and to follow the guidelines in AASHTO LRFD C6.10.8.2.3.
8.2
Demand Sets Demand Set combos (at least one is required) are userdefined combinations based on LRFD combinations (see Chapter 4 for more information about specifying Demand Sets). The demands from all specified demand combos are enveloped and used to calculate D/C ratios. The way the demands are used depends on if the design parameter "Use Stage Analysis?” is set to Yes or No. If “Use Stage Analysis? = Yes,” the program reads the stresses on beams and slabs directly from the section cut results. The program assumes that the effects of the staging of loads applied to noncomposite versus composite sections, as well as the concrete slab material time dependent properties, were captured by using the Nonlinear Staged Construction load case available in CSiBridge. Note that the Design Request for staged constructability check (SteelI Comp Construct Stgd) allows only Nonlinear Staged Construction load cases to be used as Demand Sets. Demand Sets
8  11
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
If “Use Stage Analysis? = No,” the program decomposes load cases present in every demand set combo to three Bridge Design Action categories: noncomposite, composite long term, and composite short term. The program uses the load case Bridge Design Action parameter to assign the load cases to the appropriate categories. A default Bridge Design Action parameter is assigned to a load case based on its Design Type. However, the parameter can be overwritten: click the Analysis > Load Cases > {Type} > New command to display the Load Case Data – {Type} form; click the Design button next to the Load case type dropdown list; under the heading Bridge Design Action, select the User Defined option and select a value from the list. The assigned Bridge Designed Action values are handled by the program in the following manner: Table 83 Bridge Design Action Bridge Design Action Value Specified by the User
Bridge Design Action Category Used in the Design Algorithm
NonComposite
NonComposite
LongTerm Composite
LongTerm Composite
ShortTerm Composite
ShortTerm Composite
Staged
NonComposite
Other
NonComposite
8.2.1 Demand Flange Stresses fbu and ff Evaluation of the flange stress, fbu, calculated without consideration of flange lateral bending is dependent on setting the Design Request parameter “Use Stage Analysis?” If the “Use Stage Analysis? = No,” then fbu =
P Acomp
+
M NC M LTC M STC + + Ssteel SLTC SSTC
where MNC is the demand moment on the noncomposite section, MLTC is the demand moment on the longterm composite section, and MSTC is the demand moment on the shortterm composite section.
8  12
Demand Sets
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
The shortterm section modulus for positive moment is calculated by transforming the concrete deck using the steeltoconcrete modular ratio. The longterm section modulus for positive moment is calculated using a modular ratio factored by n, where n is specified in the Design Parameter as the “Modular ratio longterm multiplier.” The effect of compression reinforcement is ignored. For negative moment, the concrete deck is assumed cracked and is not included in the section modulus calculations while tension reinforcement is accounted for. If “Use Stage Analysis? = Yes,” then the fbu stresses on each flange are read directly from the section cut results. The program assumes that the effects of the staging of loads applied to noncomposite versus composite sections, as well as the concrete slab material time dependent properties, were captured by using the Nonlinear Staged Construction load case available in CSiBridge. In the Strength Design Check, the program verifies the sign of the stress in the composite slab, and if stress is positive (tension), the program assumes that the entire section cut demand moment is carried by the steel section only. This is to reflect the fact that the concrete in the composite slab is cracked and does not contribute to the resistance of the section. Flange stress ff , used in the Service Design Check, is evaluated in the same manner as stress fbu, with one exception. When the Steel Service Design Request parameter “Does concrete slab resist tension?” is set to Yes, the program uses section properties based on a transformed section that assumes the concrete slab to be fully effective in both tension and compression. In the Constructability checks, the program proceeds based on the status of the concrete slab. When no slab is present or the slab is noncomposite, the fbu stresses on each flange are read directly from the section cut results. When the slab status is composite, the program verifies the sign of the stress in the composite slab, and if stress is positive (tension), the program assumes that the entire section cut demand moment is carried by the steel section only. This is to reflect the fact that the concrete in the composite slab is cracked and does not contribute to the resistance of the section.
8.2.2 Demand Flange Lateral Bending Stress fl The flange lateral bending stress fl is evaluated only when all of the following conditions are met:
Demand Sets
8  13
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
“Steel Girders” has been selected for the deck section type (Components > Superstructure Item > Deck Sections command) and the Girder Modeling In Area Object Models – Model Girders Using Area Objects option is set to “Yes” on the Define Bridge Section Data – Steel Girder form. The bridge object is modeled using Area Objects. This option can be set using the Bridge > Update command to display the “Update Bridge Structural Model“ form; then select the Update as Area Object Model option. The Design Parameter “Use Stage Analysis” is set to Yes Set the Live Load Distribution to Girders method to “Use Forces Directly from CSiBridge” on the Bridge Design Request – Superstructure – {Code} form, which displays when the Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Design Requests command is used (see Chapter 3 for more information about Live Load Distribution). Since there is no live load used in the Constructability design, request this setting does not apply in that case. In all other cases, the flange lateral bending stress is set to zero. The fl stresses on each flange are read directly from the section cut results.
8.2.3 Depth of the Web in Compression For composite sections in positive flexure, the depth of the web in compression is computed using the following equation:
fc = Dc d − t fc ≥ 0 fc + ft
(AASHTO2012 D6.31)
Figure 83 Web in Compression – Positive Flexure
where
8  14
Demand Sets
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
fc = Sum of the compressionflange stresses caused by the different loads, i.e., DC1, the permanent load acting on the noncomposite section; DC2, the permanent load acting on the longterm composite section; DW, the wearing surface load; and LL+IM; acting on their respective sections. fc is taken as negative when the stress is in compression. Flange lateral bending is disregarded in this calculation. ft = Sum of the tensionflange stresses caused by the different loads. Flange lateral bending is disregarded in this calculation. For composite sections in negative flexure, Dc is computed for the section consisting of the steel girder plus the longitudinal reinforcement, with the exception of the following. For composite sections in negative flexure at the Service Design Check Request where the concrete deck is considered effective in tension for computing flexural stresses on the composite section (Design Parameter “Does concrete slab resist tension?” = Yes), Dc is computed from AASHTO2012 Eq. D 6.3.11. For this case, the stresses fc and ft are switched, the signs shown in the stress diagram are reversed, tfc is the thickness of the bottom flange, and Dc instead extends from the neutral axis down to the top of the bottom flange.
8.3
Strength Design Request The Strength Design Check calculates at every section cut positive flexural capacity, negative flexural capacity, and shear capacity. It then compares the capacities against the envelope of demands specified in the Design Request.
8.3.1 Flexure 8.3.1.1
Positive Flexure – Compact
The nominal flexural resistance of the section is evaluated as follows: If Dp ≤ 0.1 Dt, then Mn = Mp; otherwise Dp = M n M p 1.07 − 0.7 Dt
(AASHTO2012 6.10.7.1.22)
In a continuous span, the nominal flexural resistance of the section is determined as Strength Design Request
8  15
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Mn ≤ 1.3RhMy where Rh is a hybrid factor for the section in positive flexure. The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as 1 Mu + 3 f1S xt f DoverC = max , l φ f Mn 0.6 Fyf
8.3.1.2
Positive Flexure – NonCompact
Nominal flexural resistance of the top compression flange is taken as: Fnc = RbRhFyc
(AASHTO2012 6.10.7.2.21)
Nominal flexural resistance of the bottom tension flange is taken as: Fnt = RhFyt
(AASHTO2012 6.10.7.2.21)
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as 1 fbu + 3 f1 fbu f DoverC = max , , l φ f Fnt φ f Fnc 0.6 Fyf
8.3.1.3
Negative Flexure in Accordance with Article 6.10.8
The local buckling resistance of the compression flange Fnc(FLB) as specified in AASHTO2012 Article 6.10.8.2.2 is taken as: If λf ≤ λ pf, then Fnc = RbRhFyc.
(6.10.8.2.21)
Otherwise Fyr λ f − λ pf Fnc = 1 − 1 − Rb Rh Fyc Rh Fyc λ rf − λ pf
in which
8  16
Strength Design Request
(6.10.8.2.22)
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
b fc λf = 2t fc
(6.10.8.2.23)
0.38 λ pf =
E Fyc
(6.10.8.2.24)
0.56 λ rf =
E Fyr
(6.10.8.2.25)
Fyr = Compressionflange stress at the onset of nominal yielding within the crosssection, including residual stress effects, but not including compressionflange lateral bending, taken as the smaller of 0.7Fyc and Fyw, but not less than 0.5 Fyc. The lateral torsional buckling resistance of the compression flange Fnc(LTB) as specified in AASHTO2012 Article (6.10.8.2.3) is taken as follows: If Lb ≤ Lp, then Fnc = RbRhFyc.
(6.10.8.2.31)
If Lp < Lb ≤ Lr, then Fyr Lb − L p Fnc= Cb 1 − 1 − Rh Fyc Lr − L p
If Lb > Lr, then Fnc = Fcr ≤ RbRhFyc
Rb Rh Fyc ≤ Rb Rh Fyc
(6.10.8.2.32)
(6.10.8.2.33)
in which Lb = unbraced length,
L p = 1.0rt
E , Fyc
Lr = πrt
E Fyr
Cb = 1 (moment gradient modifier)
Fcr =
Cb Rb π2 E Lb r t
2
(6.10.8.2.38)
Strength Design Request
8  17
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
rt =
b fc
(6.10.8.2.39)
1 Dc t w 12 1 + 3 b fc t fc
The nominal flexural resistance of the bottom compression flange is taken as the smaller of the local buckling resistance and the lateral torsional buckling resistance:
Fnc = min Fnc( FLB) , Fnc( LTB) The nominal flexural resistance of the top tension flange is taken as: φ f Rh Fyf
(6.10.8.1.31)
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as 1 fbu + 3 f1 fbu f DoverC = max , , 1 φ f Fm φ f Rh Fyf 0.6 Fyc
8.3.1.4
Negative Flexure in Accordance with Appendix A6
Sections that satisfy the following requirement qualify as compact web sections: 2 Dcp tw
≤ λ pw( Dcp )
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.12)
where
= λ pw( Dcp )
5.7 λ rw =
8  18
E Fyc
Dcp ≤ Mp Dc − 0.09 0.54 Rh M y 2
E Fyc
Strength Design Request
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.12)
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.13)
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
Dc
= depth of the web in compression in the elastic range
Dcp
= depth of the web in compression at the plastic moment
Then web plastification factors are determined as
R pc =
R pt =
Mp
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.14)
M yc Mp
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.15)
M yt
Sections that do not satisfy the requirement for compact web sections, but for which the web slenderness satisfies the following requirement:
λ w < λ rw
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.21)
2D λw = c tw
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.22)
where
5.7 λ rw =
E Fyc
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.23)
The web plastification factors are taken as:
Rh M yc R pc = 1 − 1 − Mp
λ w − λ pw( Dc ) λ tw − λ pw( Dc )
M p Mp ≤ M yc M yc (AASHTO2012 A6.2.24)
Rh M yt R pt = 1 − 1 − Mp
λ w − λ pw( Dc ) λ rw − λ pw( Dc )
M p M p ≤ M yt M yt (AASHTO2012 A6.2.25)
where
Strength Design Request
8  19
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
D λ pw( Dc ) = λ pw( Dc p ) c Dcp
≤ λ rw
(AASHTO2012 A6.2.26)
The local buckling resistance of the compression flange MncFLB as specified in AASHTO2012 Article A6.3.2 is taken as: If λ f ≤ λ pf , then M nc = R pc M yc F S λ − λ pf Otherwise M nc = 1 − 1 − yr xc f R pc M yc λ rf − λ pf
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.21) R pc M yc (AASHTO2012 A6.3.22)
in which
b fc λf = 2t fc
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.23)
0.38 λ pf =
E Fyc
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.24)
0.95 λ rf =
Ekc Fyr
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.25)
For builtup sections, kc =
4 D tw
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.26)
For rolled shapes (eFramePropType =SECTION_I as defined in API function SapObject.SapModel.PropFrame.GetNameList; PropType argument) kc = 0.76 The lateral torsional buckling resistance of the compression flange MncLTB as specified in AASHTO2012 Article A6.3.3 is taken as Mnc = RpcMyc: If Lb ≥ L p , then M nc = R pc M yc . If L p < Lb ≤ Lr , then
8  20
Strength Design Request
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.31)
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
Fyr S xc Lb − L p M nc= Cb 1 − 1 − R pc M yc Lr − L p
R pc M yc ≤ R pc M yc (AASHTO2012 A6.3.32)
If Lb > Lr , then= M nc Fcr S xc ≤ R pc M yc
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.33)
in which
Lb = unbraced length, L p = 1.0rt
= Lr 1.95rt
E Fyc
E Fyr
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.34)
Fyr S xc h 1 + 1 + 6.76 S xc h E J J
2
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.35)
Cb = 1 moment gradient modifier. = Fcr
C bπ 2 E
( Lb rt )
2
3 Dt 3 b fc t ft J =w + 3 3
rt =
1 + 0.078
J S xc h
t fc 1 − 0.63 b fc
b fc 1 Dc t w 12 1 + 3 b fc t fc
( Lb rt )
2
b ft t 3ft + 3
(AASHTO2012 A6.3.38)
t ft 1 − 0.63 b ft (AASHTO2012 A6.3.39) (AASHTO2012 A6.3.310)
The nominal flexural resistance of the bottom compression flange is taken as the smaller of the local buckling resistance and the lateral torsional buckling resistance:
M nc = min M nc( FLB) , M nc( LTB)
Strength Design Request
8  21
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
The nominal flexural resistance of the top tension flange is taken as: φ f R pt M yt
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as 1 Mu + 3 f1S xc Mu f , 1 DoverC = max , φ f M nc φ f R pt M yt 0.6 Fyc
8.3.2 Shear When processing the Design Request from the Design module, the program assumes that there are no vertical stiffeners present and classifies all web panels as unstiffened. If the shear capacity calculated based on this classification is not sufficient to resist the demand specified in the Design Request, the program recommends minimum stiffener spacing to achieve a Demand over Capacity ratio equal to 1. The recommended stiffener spacing is reported in the result table under the column heading d0req. In the Optimization form (Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Optimize command), the user can specify stiffeners locations and the program recalculates the shear resistance. In that case the program classifies the web panels as interior or exterior and stiffened or unstiffened based on criteria specified in AASHTO2012 section 6.10.9.1e. It should be noted that stiffeners are not modeled in the Bridge Object and therefore adding/modifying stiffeners does not affect the magnitude of the demands.
8.3.2.1
Nominal Resistance of Unstiffened Webs
The nominal shear resistance of unstiffened webs is taken as: Vn = CVp
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.21)
in which Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.22)
C = the ratio of the shearbuckling resistance to the shear yield strength that is determined as follows:
8  22
Strength Design Request
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
If
D Ek , then C = 1.0. ≤ 1.12 tw Fyw
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.24) If 1.12
Ek D Ek 1.12 , then C = < ≤ 1.40 D Fyw t w Fyw tw
Ek . Fyw
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.25) If
D Ek 1.57 Ek , then C = > 1.40 , 2 tw Fyw D Fyw t w (AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.26)
in which k= 5 +
8.3.2.2
5 dc D
2
.
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.27)
Nominal Resistance of Stiffened Interior Web Panels
The nominal shear resistance of an interior web panel and with the section at the section cut proportioned such that:
2 Dt w ≤ 2.5 ( b fc t fc + b ft t ft )
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.21)
is taken as 0.87 (1 − C ) Vn Vp C + = 2 do 1+ D
in which Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.22)
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.23)
where do = transverse stiffener spacing.
Strength Design Request
8  23
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Otherwise, the nominal shear resistance is taken as follows: 0.87 (1 − C ) Vn Vp C + = 2 do do 1 + + D D
8.3.2.3
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.28)
Nominal Resistance of End Panels
The nominal shear resistance of a web end panel is taken as: Vn = Vcr = CVp
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.31)
in which
Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w .
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.32)
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as DoverC =
8.4
Vu . φvVn
Service Design Request The Service Design Check calculates at every section cut stresses ff at the top steel flange of the composite section and the bottom steel flange of the composite section and compares them against limits specified in AASHTO2012 Section 6.10.4.2.2. For the top steel flange of composite sections: DoverC =
ff 0.95 Rh Fyf
.
(AASHTO2012 6.10.4.2.21)
For the bottom steel flange of composite sections: fl 2 . DoverC = 0.95 Rh Fyf ff +
For both steel flanges of noncomposite sections: 8  24
Service Design Request
(AASHTO2012 6.10.4.2.22)
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
fl 2 . DoverC = 0.80 Rh Fyf ff +
(AASHTO2012 6.10.4.2.23)
The flange stresses are derived in the same way as fbu stress demands (see Section 8.2.1 of this manual). The user has an option to specify if the concrete slab resists tension or not by setting the “Does concrete slab resist tension?” Design Request parameter. It is the responsibility of the user to verify if the slab qualifies, in accordance with “Does concrete slab resist tension?” Section 6.10.4.2.1, to resist tension. For compact composite sections in positive flexure used in shored construction, the longitudinal compressive stress in the concrete deck, determined as specified in AASHTO2012 Article 6.10.1.1.1d, is checked against 0.6 f ′c . DoverC = fdeck/0.6 f ′c Except for composite sections in positive flexure in which the web satisfies the requirement of AASHTO2012 Article 6.10.2.1.1, all section cuts are checked against the following requirement:
DoverC =
fc Fcrw
(AASHTO2012 6.10.2.24)
where: fc
= Compressionflange stress at the section under consideration due to demand loads calculated without consideration of flange lateral bending.
Fcrw = Nominal bendbuckling resistance for webs without longitudinal stiffeners determined as specified in AASHTO2012 Article 6.10.1.9
Fcrw =
0.9 Ek D t w
2
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.9.11)
but not to exceed the smaller of RhFyc and Fyw/0.7. In which k
= bend buckling coefficient
Service Design Request
8  25
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
k=
9
( Dc
D)
2
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.9.12)
where Dc = Depth of the web in compression in the elastic range determined as specified in AASHTO2012 Article D6.3.1. When both edges of the web are in compression, k is taken as 7.2. The highest Demand over Capacity ratio together with controlling equation is reported for each section cut.
8.5
Web Fatigue Design Request Web Fatigue Design Request is used to calculate the Demand over Capacity ratio as defined in AASHTO2012 Section 6.10.5.3 – Special Fatigue Requirement for Webs. The requirement is applicable to interior panels of webs with transverse stiffeners. When processing the Design Request from the Design module, the program assumes that there are no vertical stiffeners present and classifies all web panels as unstiffened. Therefore, when the Design Request is completed from the Design module, the Design Result Status table shows the message text “No stiffeners defined – use optimization form to define stiffeners.” In the Optimization form (Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Optimize command), the user can specify stiffener locations, and then the program can recalculate the Web Fatigue Request. In that case the program classifies the web panels as interior or exterior and stiffened or unstiffened based on criteria specified in AASHTO2012 Section 6.10.9.1. It should be noted that stiffeners are not modeled in the Bridge Object and therefore adding/modifying stiffeners does not affect the magnitude of the demands. DoverC = Vu Vcr
(AASHTO2012 6.10.5.31)
where Vu = Shear in the web at the section under consideration due to demand specified in the Design Request demand set combos. If the live load distribution to girders method “Use Factor Specified by Design Code” is select8  26
Web Fatigue Design Request
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
ed in the Design Request, the program adjusts for the multiple presence factor to account for the fact that fatigue load occupies only one lane (AASHTO2012 Section 3.6.1.4.3b) and multiple presence factors shall not be applied when checking for the fatigue limit state (AASHTO2012 Section 3.6.1.1.2). Vcr = Shearbuckling resistance determined from AASHTO2012 eq. 6.10.9.3.31 (see Section 8.3.2.3 of this manual)
8.6
Constructability Design Request
8.6.1 Staged (SteelI Comp Construct Stgd) This request enables the user to verify the superstructure during construction using a Nonlinear Staged Construction load case. The use of nonlinear staged analysis allows the user to define multiple snapshots of the structure during construction where parts of the bridge deck may be at various completion stages. The user can control which stages the program will include in the calculations of controlling demand over capacity ratios. For each section cut specified in the Design Request, the constructability design check loops through the Nonlinear Staged Construction load case output steps that correspond to Output Labels specified in the Demand Set. At each step the program determines the status of the concrete slab at the girder section cut. The slab status can be non present, present noncomposite, or composite. The Staged Constructability Design Check accepts Area Object models. The Staged Constructability Design Check cannot be run on Solid or Spine models.
8.6.2 NonStaged (SteelI Comp Construct NonStgd) This request enables the user to verify Demand over Capacity ratios during construction without the need to define and analyze a Nonlinear Staged Construction load case. For each section cut specified in the Design Request the Constructability Design Check loops through all combos specified in the Demand Set list. At each combo the program assumes the status of the concrete slab as specified by the user in the Slab Status column. The slab status can be noncomposite or composite and applies to all the section cuts.
Constructability Design Request
8  27
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
The NonStaged Constructability Design Check accepts all Bridge Object Structural Model Options available in the Update Bridge Structural Model form (Bridge > Update > Structural Model Options option).
8.6.3 Slab Status vs. Unbraced Length On the basis of the slab status, the program calculates corresponding positive flexural capacity, negative flexural capacity, and shear capacity. Next the program compares the capacities against demands specified in the Demand Set by calculating the Demand over Capacity ratio. The controlling Demand Set and Output Label on a girder basis are reported for every section cut. When the slab status is composite, the program assumes that the top flange is continuously braced. When slab status in not present or noncomposite, the program treats both flanges as discretely braced. It should be noted that the program does not verify the presence of diaphragms at a particular output step. It assumes that anytime a steel beam is activated at a given section cut that the unbraced length Lb for the bottom flange is equal to the distance between the nearest downstation and the upstation qualifying cross diaphragms or span ends as defined in the Bridge Object. The program assumes the same Lb for the top flange. In other words the unbraced length Lb is based on the cross diaphragms that qualify as providing restraint to the bottom flange. Some of the diaphragm types available in CSiBridge may not necessarily provide restraint to the top flange. It is the user’s responsibility to provide top flange temporary bracing at the diaphragm locations before slabs acting compositely.
8.6.4 Flexure 8.6.4.1
Positive Flexure Non Composite
The Demand over Capacity ratio is evaluated as: 1 fbucomp + fltop fbucomp + 3 fltop fbucomp fbutens + flbot D = max , , , φ f Rh Fyctop C φ F φ F φ f Rh Fytbot f nc top f crw top
where Fnctop is the nominal flexural resistance of the discretely braced top flange determined as specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.10.8.2 (also see Section 8.3.1.3 of this manual) and Fcrwtop is the nominal bend–buckling re
8  28
Constructability Design Request
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
sistance for webs specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.10.1.9.1 for webs without longitudinal stiffeners.
Fcrw =
0.9 Ek D t w
(AASHTO2012 6.10.1.9.11)
2
but not to exceed the smaller of RhFyc and Fyw /0.7 where
k=
9 Dc D
2
When both edges of the web are in compression, k = 7.2.
8.6.4.2
Positive Flexure Composite
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as: fbucomp fbutens + flbot fbucomp , , D C = max φ f Rh Fyctop φ f Fcrwtop φ f Rh Fytbot
where Fcrwtop is nominal bendbuckling resistance for webs specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.10.1.9.1 for webs without longitudinal stiffeners (also see Section 8.6.4.1 of this manual).
8.6.4.3
Negative Flexure Non Composite
The Demand over Capacity ratio is evaluated as: 1 fbucomp + flbot fbucomp + 3 flbot fbucomp fbutens + fltop D C = max , , , φ f Rh Fycbot φ f Fncbot φ f Fcrwbot φ f Rh Fyttop
where Fncbot is the nominal flexural resistance of the discretely braced bottom flange determined as specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.10.8.2 (also see Section 8.3.1.3 of this manual) and Fcrwbot is nominal bendbuckling resistance
Constructability Design Request
8  29
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
for webs specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.10.1.9.1 for webs without longitudinal stiffeners (also see Section 8.6.4.1 of this manual).
8.6.4.4
Negative Flexure Composite
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as: 1 fbucomp + flbot fbucomp + 3 flbot fbucomp f f D C = max , , , butens , deck φ f Rh Fycbot φ f Fncbot φ f Fcrwbot φ f Rh Fyttop φt fr
where Fncbot is the nominal flexural resistance of the discretely braced bottom flange determined as specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.10.8.2 (also see Section 8.3.1.3 of this manual), Fcrwbot is the nominal bend–buckling resistance for webs specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.10.1.9.1 for webs without longitudinal stiffeners (also see Section 8.6.4.1 of this manual), and fdeck is the demand tensile stress in the deck and fr is the modulus of rupture of concrete as determined in AASHTO LRFD Article 5.4.2.6.
8.6.5 Shear When processing the Design Request from the Design module, the program assumes that there are no vertical stiffeners present and classifies all web panels as unstiffened. If the shear capacity calculated based on this classification is not sufficient to resist the demand specified in the Design Request and the controlling D over C ratio is occurring at a step when the slab status is composite, the program recommends minimum stiffener spacing to achieve a Demand over Capacity ratio equal to 1. The recommended stiffener spacing is reported in the result table under the column heading d0req. In the Optimization form (Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Optimize command), the user can specify stiffener locations and then the program can recalculate the shear resistance. In that case the program classifies the web panels as interior or exterior and stiffened or unstiffened based on criteria specified in Section 6.10.9.1 of the code. It should be noted that stiffeners are not modeled in the Bridge Object and therefore adding/modifying stiffeners does not affect the magnitude of the demands. Adding stiffeners also does not increase capacity of sections cuts where the concrete slab status is other than composite.
8  30
Constructability Design Request
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
8.6.5.1
Non Composite Sections
The nominal shear resistance of a web end panel is taken as: V= V= CVP n cr
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.31)
in which
Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w .
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.32)
The Demand over Capacity ratio is evaluated as DoverC =
8.6.5.2
Vu φvVn
Composite Section
8.6.5.2.1 Nominal Resistance of Unstiffened Webs The nominal shear resistance of unstiffened webs is taken as: Vn = CVp
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.21)
in which Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.22)
C = the ratio of the shearbuckling resistance to the shear yield strength that is determined as follows: If
D Ek , then C = 1.0. ≤ 1.12 tw Fyw
If 1.12
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.24)
Ek D Ek 1.12 , then C = < ≤ 1.40 D Fyw t w Fyw tw
Ek . Fyw
AASHTO2012 (6.10.9.3.25)
Constructability Design Request
8  31
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
If
D Ek 1.57 Ek , then C = > 1.40 , 2 tw Fyw D Fyw t w AASHTO2012 (6.10.9.3.26)
in which k= 5 +
5 dc D
2
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.27)
.
8.6.5.2.2 Nominal Resistance of Stiffened Interior Web Panels The nominal shear resistance of an interior web panel, with the section at the section cut proportioned such that
2 Dt w ≤ 2.5, ( b fc t fc + b ft t ft )
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.21)
is taken as 0.87 (1 − C ) Vn Vp C + = 2 do 1+ D
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.22)
in which Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.23)
where do = transverse stiffener spacing. Otherwise, the nominal shear resistance is taken as follows: 0.87 (1 − C ) Vn Vp C + = 2 do do 1 + + D D
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.28)
8.6.5.2.3 Nominal Resistance of End Panels The nominal shear resistance of a web end panel is taken as: V= V= CVP n cr
8  32
Constructability Design Request
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.31)
Chapter 8  Design Steel IBeam Bridge with Composite Slab
in which
Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w .
(AASHTO2012 6.10.9.3.32)
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as DoverC =
8.7
Vu φvVn
Section Optimization After at least one Steel Design Request has been successfully processed, CSiBridge enables the user to open a Steel Section Optimization module. The Optimization module allows interactive modification of steel plate sizes and definition of vertical stiffeners along each girder and span. It recalculates resistance “on the fly” based on the modified section without the need to unlock the model and rerun the analysis. It should be noted that in the optimization process the demands are not recalculated and are based on the current CSiBridge analysis results. The Optimization form allows simultaneous display of three versions of section sizes and associated resistance results. The section plate size versions are “As Analyzed,” “As Designed,” and “Current.” The section plots use distinct colors for each version – black for As Analyzed, blue for As Designed, and red for Current. When the Optimization form is initially opened, all three versions are identical and equal to “As Analyzed.” Two graphs are available to display various forces, moments, stresses, and ratios for the As Analyzed or As Designed versions. The values plotted can be controlled by clicking the “Select Series to Plot” button. The As Analyzed series are plotted as solid lines and the As Designed series as dashed lines. To modify steel plate sizes or vertical stiffeners, a new form can be displayed by clicking on the Modify Section button. After the section modification is completed, the Current version is shown in red in the elevation and cross section views. After the resistance has been recalculated successfully by clicking the Recalculate Resistance button, the Current version is designated to As Designed and displayed in blue.
Section Optimization
8  33
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
After the section optimization has been completed, the As Designed plate sizes and materials can be applied to the analysis bridge object by clicking the OK button. The button opens a new form that can be used to Unlock the existing model (in that case all analysis results will be deleted) or save the file under a new name (New File button). Clicking the Exit button does not apply the new plate sizes to the bridge object and keeps the model locked. The As Designed version of the plate sizes will be available the next time the form is opened, and the Current version is discarded.
8  34
Section Optimization
Chapter 9 Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
This chapter describes the algorithms CSiBridge applies when designing steel Utub with composite slab superstructures in accordance with the AASHTO LRFD.
9.1
Section Properties
9.1.1
Yield Moments 9.1.1.1
Composite Section in Positive Flexure
The positive yield moment, My, is determined by the program in accordance with section D6.2.2 of the code using the following userdefined input, which is part of the Design Request (see Chapter 4 for more information about Design Request). Mdnc = The user specifies in the Design Request the name of the combo that represents the moment caused by the factored permanent load applied before the concrete deck has hardened or is made composite. Mdc =
The user specifies in the Design Request the name of the combo that represents the moment caused by the remainder of the factored permanent load (applied to the composite section).
The program solves for MAD from the following equation,
9 1
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Fyt =
M dnc M dc M AD + + S NC SLT SST
(D6.2.21)
and then calculates yield moment based on the following equation M y = M dnc + M dc + M AD
(D6.2.22)
where SNC =
Noncomposite section modulus (in.3)
SLT =
Longterm composite section modulus (in.3)
SST =
Shortterm composite section modulus (in.3)
My is taken as the lesser value calculated for the compression flange, Myc, or the tension flange, Myt. The positive My is calculated only once based on Mdnc and Mdc demands specified by the user in the Design Request. It should be noted that the My calculated in the procedure described here is used by the program only to determine Mnpos for compact sections in positive bending in a continuous span, where the nominal flexural resistance may be controlled by My in accordance with (eq. 6.10.7.1.23). M n ≤ 1.3 Rh M y
9.1.1.2
Composite Section in Negative Flexure
For composite sections in negative flexure, the procedure described for positive yield moment is followed, except that the composite section for both shortterm and longterm moments consists of the steel section and the longitudinal reinforcement within the tributary width of the concrete deck. Thus, SST and SLT are the same value. Also, Myt is taken with respect to either the tension flange or the longitudinal reinforcement, whichever yields first. The negative My is calculated only once based on the Mdnc and Mdc demands specified by the user in the Design Request.
9.1.2
Plastic Moments 9.1.2.1
Composite Section in Positive Flexure
The positive plastic moment, Mp, is calculated as the moment of the plastic forces about the plastic neutral axis. Plastic forces in the steel portions of a
92
Section Properties
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
crosssection are calculated using the yield strengths of the flanges, the web, and reinforcing steel, as appropriate. Plastic forces in the concrete portions of the crosssection that are in compression are based on a rectangular stress block with the magnitude of the compressive stress equal to 0.85 fc′. Concrete in tension is neglected. The position of the plastic neutral axis is determined by the equilibrium condition, where there is no net axial force. The plastic moment of a composite section in positive flexure is determined by: • Calculating the effective width of bottom flange per 6.11.1.1 • Calculating the element forces and using them to determine if the plastic neutral axis is in the web, top flange, or concrete deck; • Calculating the location of the plastic neutral axis within the element determined in the first step; and • Calculating Mp. Equations for the various potential locations of the plastic neutral axis (PNA) are given in Table 91. Table 91 Calculation of PNA and Mp for Sections in Positive Flexure Case
I
II
PNA
Condition
Y and Mp
In Web
D P − Pc − Ps − Prt − Prb Y t = + 1 2 P Pt + Pw ≥ Pc + Ps + Prb + w Pn 2 Pw 2 ( M = Y + D − Y ) + [ Ps ds + Prt drt + Prb d rb + Pc dc + Pt dt ] p 2D
In Top Flanges
t P + Pt − Ps − Prt − Prb Y c w = + 1 2 P Pt + Pw + Pc ≥ Ps + Prb + c Pn 2 Pc 2 = M Y + ( tc − Y ) + [ Ps ds + Pn dn + Prb d rb + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2tc
Section Properties
93
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 91 Calculation of PNA and Mp for Sections in Positive Flexure
Y and Mp
Case
PNA
III
Concrete Deck Below Prb
c Pt + Pw + Pc ≥ rb t2
IV
Concrete Deck at Prb
c Pt + Pw + Pc + Prb ≥ rb ts
V
Concrete Deck Above Prb and Below Prt
c Pt + Pw + Pc + Prb ≥ rt Ps + Pn ts
VI
Concrete Deck at Prt
c Pt + Pw + Pc + Prb + Pn ≥ rt Ps ts
VII
Concrete Deck Above Prt
94
Condition Ps + Prb + Pn
Ps + Pn
c Pt + Pw + Pc + Prb + Prt < rt ts
Section Properties
Ps
P + Pw + Pt − Prt − Prb Y = ( ts ) c Ps Y 2 Ps M= + [ Prt drt + Prb d rb + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s Y = crb Y 2 Ps M= + [ Prt drt + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s
P + Pc + Pw + Pt − Prt Y = ( t s ) rb Ps Y 2 Ps M= + [ Prt drt + Prb drb + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s Y = crt Y 2 Ps M= + [ Prb drb + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s
P + Pc + Pw + Pt + Prt Y = ( t s ) rb Ps Y 2 Ps M= + [ Prt drt + Prb drb + Pc dc + Pw dw + Pt dt ] p 2t s
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
Art
Crt
Arb Prt Ps Prb
Crb PNA Y
Pc
Y PNA
Y
PNA
Pw Pt CASE I
CASE II
CASES III VII
Figure 91 Plastic Neutral Axis Cases – Positive Flexure
Prt Ps Prb Pc Pw Pt
= = = = = =
Fyrt Art 0.85 fc′ bsts Fyrb Arb 2 Fycbctc (2 Fyw Dtw)/cos αweb Fyt bttt where bt is effective width of bottom flange per 6.11.1.1
Next the section is checked for ductility requirement in accordance with (eq. 6.10.7.3) Dp ≤ 0.42Dt where, Dp is the distance from the top of the concrete deck to the neutral axis of the composite section at the plastic moment. Dt is the total depth of the composite section. At the section where the ductility requirement is not satisfied, the plastic moment of a composite section in positive flexure is set to zero.
9.1.2.2
Composite Section in Negative Flexure
The plastic moment of a composite section in negative flexure is calculated by an analogous procedure. Equations for the two cases most likely to occur in practice are given in Table 92. The plastic moment of a noncomposite section
Section Properties
95
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
is calculated by eliminating the terms pertaining to the concrete deck and longitudinal reinforcement from the equations for composite sections. Table 92 Calculation of PNA and Mp for Sections in Negative Flexure Case
PNA
Condition
Y and Mp
I
In Web
D P − Pt − Prt − Prb Y c = + 1 Pw 2 Pc + Pw ≥ Pt + Prb + Pn 2 Pw 2 ( M = Y + D − Y ) + [ Pn dn + Prb drb + Pt dt + Pd p l l] 2D
II
In Top Flange
t P − Pc − Prt − Prb Y l w = + 1 Pt 2 Pc + Pw + Pt ≥ Prb + Pn 2 Pt 2 M = Y + ( tl − Y ) + [ Pn dn + Prb drb + Pw dw + Pc dc ] p 2tl
Art
Arb Prt Prb Pt
PNA Y
Y PNA
Pw Pc CASE I
CASE II
Figure 92 Plastic Neutral Axis Cases – Negative Flexure
Prt Ps Prb Pc
96
= = = =
Fyrt Art 0 Fyrb Arb Fycbctc where bc is effective width of bottom flange per 6.11.1.1
Section Properties
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
Pw = (2Fyw Dtw)/cos αweb Pt = 2Fyt bttt In the equations for Mp, d is the distance from an element force to the plastic neutral axis. Element forces act at (a) midthickness for the flanges and the concrete deck, (b) middepth of the web, and (c) center of reinforcement. All element forces, dimensions, and distances are taken as positive. The conditions are checked in the order listed.
9.1.3
Section Classification and Factors 9.1.3.1
Compact or NonCompact  Positive Flexure
The program determines if the section can be qualified as compact based on the following criteria: • the bridge is not horizontally curved • the specified minimum yield strengths of the flanges do not exceed 70.0 ksi, • the web satisfies the requirement of Article (6.11.2.1.2),
D ≤ 150 tw • the section satisfies requirements of 6.11.2.3 • the box flange is fully effective as specified in 6.11.1.1 • the section satisfies web slenderness limit 2 Dcp tw
≤ 3.76
E . Fyc
(6.11.6.2.21)
The user can control in the design request parameters how the program shall determine if the bridge is straight or horizontally. If the “Determined by program” option is selected the algorithm checks for radius of the layout line at every valid section cut. If the radius is a definite number the bridge is classified as horizontally curved.
Section Properties
97
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
9.1.3.2
Hybrid Factor Rh – Positive Flexure
For homogenous builtup sections, and builtup sections with a higherstrength steel in the web than in both flanges, Rh is taken as 1.0. Otherwise the hybrid factor is taken as: 12 + β ( 3 ρ − ρ 3 ) 12 + 2 β
(6.10.1.10.11)
2 Dn t w A fn
(6.10.1.10.12)
Rh =
where
β=
ρ = the smaller of Fyw fn and 1.0 Afn = bottom flange area. Dn = the larger of the distances from the elastic neutral axis of the crosssection to the inside face of either flange. For sections where the neutral axis is at the middepth of the web, Dn is the distance from the neutral axis to the inside face of the flange on the side of the neutral axis where yielding occurs first. Fn = fy of the bottom flange.
9.1.3.3
Web LoadShedding Factor Rb – Positive Flexure
For composite sections in positive flexure, the Rb factor is taken as equal to 1.0.
9.1.3.4
Web LoadShedding Factor Rb – Negative Flexure
For composite sections in negative flexure, the Rb factor is taken as: awc 2 Dc − λrw ≤ 1.0 1− Rb = 1200 + 300 awc t w
(6.10.1.10.2)
where
λrw = 5.7
98
Section Properties
E Fyc
(6.10.1.10.24)
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
awc =
2 Dc t w b fc t fc
(6.10.1.10.25)
When the user specifies the design request parameter “Do webs have longitudinal stiffeners?” as yes, the Rb factor is set to 1.0 (see Chapter 4 for more information about specifying Design Request parameters).
9.2
Demand Sets Demand Set combos (at least one required) are userdefined combination based on LRFD combinations (see Chapter 4 for more information about specifying Demand Sets). The demands from all specified demand combos are enveloped and used to calculate D/C ratios. The way the demands are used depends on if the parameter "Use Stage Analysis?” is set to Yes or No. If “Yes,” the program reads the stresses on beams and slabs directly from the section cut results. The program assumes that the effects of the staging of loads applied to noncomposite versus composite section and the concrete slab material time dependent properties were captured by using the nonlinear stage analysis load case available in CSiBridge. If “Use Stage Analysis? = No,” the program decomposes load cases present in every demand set combo to three Bridge Design Action categories: noncomposite, composite long term, and composite short term. The program uses the load case Bridge Design Action parameter to assign the load cases to the appropriate categories. A default Bridge Design Action parameter is assigned to a load case based on its Design Type. However, the parameter can be overwritten: click the Analysis > Load Cases > {Type} > New command to display the Load Case Data – {Type} form; click the Design button next to the Load case type drop down list, under the heading Bridge Design Action select the User Defined option and select a value from the list. The assigned Bridge Designed Action values are handled by the program in the following manner: Table 93 Bridge Design Action
Demand Sets
Bridge Design Action Value specified by the user
Bridge Design Action Category used in the design algorithm
NonComposite
NonComposite
99
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Table 93 Bridge Design Action
9.2.1
Bridge Design Action Value specified by the user
Bridge Design Action Category used in the design algorithm
LongTerm Composite
LongTerm Composite
ShortTerm Composite
ShortTerm Composite
Staged
NonComposite
Other
NonComposite
Demand Flange Stresses fbu and ff Evaluation of the flange stress, fbu, calculated without consideration of flange lateral bending is dependent on setting the “Use Stage Analysis?” design request parameter. If the “Use Stage Analysis? = No,” then
fbu =
P Acomp
+
M NC M LTC M STC + + Ssteel SLTC SSTC
where, MNC is the demand moment on the noncomposite section. MLTC is the demand moment on the longterm composite section. MSTC is the demand moment on the shortterm composite section. The short term section modulus for positive moment is calculated by transforming the concrete deck using steel to concrete modular ratio. The long term section modulus for positive moment is using a modular ratio factored by n, where n is specified in the “Modular ratio long term multiplier” Design Parameter. The effect of compression reinforcement is ignored. For negative moment, the concrete deck is assumed cracked and is not included in the section modulus calculations, whereas tension reinforcement is taken into account. The effective width of bottom flange per 6.11.1.1. is used to calculate the stresses. However, when design request parameter “Use Stage Analysis? =
9  10
Demand Sets
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
Yes,” then the fbu stresses on both top and bottom flanges are read directly from the section cut results. In that case the stresses are calculated based on gross section; the use of effective section properties cannot be accommodated with this option. Therefore, if the section bottom flange does not satisfy criteria of 6.11.1.1 as being fully effective, the design parameter "Use Stage Analysis?” should be set to No. When “Use Stage Analysis? = Yes,” the program assumes that the effects of the staging of loads applied to noncomposite versus composite sections and the concrete slab material time dependent properties were captured by using the Nonlinear Staged Construction load case available in CSiBridge. The “Modular ratio longterm multiplier.” is not used in this case. The program verifies the sign of the stress in the composite slab, and if stress is positive (tension), the program assumes that the entire section cut demand moment is carried by the steel section only. This is to reflect the fact that the concrete in the composite slab is cracked and does not contribute to the resistance of the section. Flange stress ff used in the Service design check is evaluated in the same manner as the stress fbu, with one exception. When the Design Parameter “Does concrete slab resist tension?” in the Steel Service Design request is set to “Yes,” the program uses section properties based on a transformed section assuming the concrete slab to be fully effective in both tension and compression.
9.2.2
Demand Flange Lateral Bending Stress fl The top flange lateral bending stress fl is evaluated only for constructability design check when slab status is ‘noncomposite” and when all of the following conditions are met: “Steel Girders” has been selected for the deck section type (Components > Superstructure Item > Deck Sections command) and the Girder Modeling In Area Object Models – Model Girders Using Area Objects option is set to “Yes” on the Define Bridge Section Data – Steel Girder form. The bridge object is modeled using Area Objects. This option can be set using the Bridge > Update command to display the “Update Bridge Structural Model“ form; then select the Update as Area Object Model option.
Demand Sets
9  11
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
In all other cases, the top flange lateral bending stress is set to zero. The fl stresses on each top flange are read directly from the section cut results and the maximum absolute value stress from the two top flanges is reported.
9.2.3
Depth of the Web in Compression For composite sections in positive flexure, the depth of web in compression is computed using the following equation: − fc = Dc fc + ft
d − t fc ≥ 0
(D6.3.11)
Figure 93 Web in Compression – Positive Flexure
where, fc = sum of the compressionflange stresses caused by the different loads, i.e., DC1, the permanent load acting on the noncomposite section; DC2, the permanent load acting on the longterm composite section; DW, the wearing surface load; and LL+IM acting on their respective sections. fc is taken as negative when the stress is in compression. Flange lateral bending is disregarded in this calculation. ft = the sum of the tensionflange stresses caused by the different loads. Flange lateral bending is disregarded in this calculation. For composite sections in negative flexure, DC is computed for the section consisting of the steel Utub plus the longitudinal reinforcement, with the excep9  12
Demand Sets
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
tion of the following. For composite sections in negative flexure at the Service Design Check Request where the concrete deck is considered effective in tension for computing flexural stresses on the composite section (Design Parameter “Does concrete slab resist tension?” = Yes), DC is computed from (eq. D 6.3.11). For this case, the stresses fc and ft are switched, the signs shown in the stress diagram are reversed, tfc is the thickness of the bottom flange, and DC instead extends from the neutral axis down to the top of the bottom flange.
9.3
Strength Design Request The strength design check calculates at every section cut positive flexural capacity, negative flexural capacity, and shear capacity. It then compares the capacities against the envelope of demands specified in the design request.
9.3.1
Flexure 9.3.1.1
Positive Flexure – Compact
The nominal flexural resistance of the section is evaluated as follows: If Dp ≤ 0.1 Dt, then Mn = Mp, otherwise Dp = M n M p 1.07 − 0.7 Dt
(6.10.7.1.22)
In a continuous span the nominal flexural resistance of the section is determined as Mn ≤ 1.3RhMy where Rh is a hybrid factor for the section in positive flexure. The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as
9.3.1.2
𝐷𝑜𝑣𝑒𝑟𝐶 =
𝑀𝑢 ∅𝑓 𝑀𝑛
Positive Flexure – NonCompact
Nominal flexural resistance of the top compression flanges is taken as:
Strength Design Request
9  13
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Fnc = RbRhFyc
(6.11.7.2.11)
Nominal flexural resistance of the bottom tension flange is taken as: Fnt = RhFytΔ
(6.10.7.2.12)
Where
Where 𝑓𝑣 =
∆= �1 − 3 �
𝑇 2𝐴0 𝑡𝑓𝑐
𝑓𝑣 � 𝐹𝑦𝑐
2
is St. Venant torsional shear stress in the flange due to the
factored loads and A0 is enclosed area within the box section The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as
9.3.1.3
𝐷𝑜𝑣𝑒𝑟𝐶 = 𝑚𝑎𝑥 �
Negative Flexure
𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑡𝑒𝑛𝑠 𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑐𝑜𝑚𝑝 , � ∅𝑓 𝐹𝑛𝑡 ∅𝑓 𝐹𝑛𝑐
Nominal flexural resistance of continuously braced top flange in tension is taken as: Fnt = RhFyt
(6.11.8.3)
Nominal flexural resistance of the bottom unstiffened compression flange is taken as: 2 𝑓𝑣 � 𝐹 𝑣 𝑐𝑣
𝐹𝑛𝑐 = 𝐹𝑐𝑏 �1 − �𝜙
In which:
(6.11.8.2.21)
𝐹𝑐𝑏 = nominal axial compression buckling resistance of the flange under compression alone calculated as follows: •
If 𝜆𝑓 ≤ 𝜆𝑝 , then:
𝐹𝑐𝑏 = 𝑅𝑏 𝑅ℎ 𝐹𝑦𝑐 Δ 9  14
Strength Design Request
(6.11.8.2.22)
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
•
•
If 𝜆𝑝 ≤ 𝜆𝑓 ≤ 𝜆𝑟 , then:
𝐹𝑐𝑏 = 𝑅𝑏 𝑅ℎ 𝐹𝑦𝑐 �Δ − �Δ − If 𝜆𝑓 ≤ 𝜆𝑟 , then:
𝐹𝑐𝑏 =
λ −λ Δ−0.3 � �λf −λp �� Rh r p
0.9𝐸𝑅𝑏 𝑘 𝜆2𝑓
(6.11.8.2.23)
(6.11.8.2.24)
𝐹𝑐𝑣 = nominal shear buckling resistance of the flange under shear alone calculated as follows: •
•
•
𝜆𝑓
𝐸𝑘𝑠 , 𝐹𝑦𝑐
If 𝜆𝑓 ≤ 1.12� 𝐹𝑐𝑣 = 0.58𝐹𝑦𝑐
then: (6.11.8.2.25)
𝐸𝑘
𝐸𝑘
If 1.12� 𝐹 𝑠 < 𝜆𝑓 ≤ 1.40� 𝐹 𝑠 , then: 𝑦𝑐
𝐹𝑐𝑣 =
0.65�𝐹𝑦𝑐 𝐸𝑘𝑠 𝜆𝑓
𝐸𝑘𝑠 , 𝐹𝑦𝑐
If 𝜆𝑓 > 1.40�
𝐹𝑐𝑏 = =
=
𝜆𝑝
=
𝜆𝑟
=
Strength Design Request
𝑦𝑐
0.9𝐸𝑘𝑠 𝜆2𝑓
(6.11.8.2.26)
then: (6.11.8.2.27)
slenderness ratio for the compression flange
𝑏𝑓𝑐 𝑡𝑓𝑐
0.57�
0.95�
(6.11.8.2.28) 𝐸𝑘 𝐹𝑦𝑐 Δ 𝐸𝑘 𝐹𝑦𝑟
(6.11.8.2.29)
(6.11.8.2.210)
9  15
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Δ
𝑓𝑣
𝑦𝑐
=
= 𝐹𝑦𝑟
k
ks
2
𝑓 = �1 − 3 �𝐹 𝑣 �
(6.11.8.2.211)
St. Venant torsional shear stress in the flange due to the factored loads at the section under consideration (ksi) 𝑇 2𝐴0 𝑡𝑓𝑐
(6.11.8.2.212)
=
smaller of the compressionflange stress at the onset of nominal yielding, with consideration of residual stress effects, or the specified minimum yield strength of the web (ksi)
= =
(Δ − 0.3)𝐹𝑦𝑐
=
4.0
=
platebuckling coefficient for shear stress
=
5.34
(6.11.8.2.213)
platebuckling coefficient for uniform normal stress
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as
9.3.2
Shear
𝐷𝑜𝑣𝑒𝑟𝐶 = 𝑚𝑎𝑥 �
𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑡𝑒𝑛𝑠 𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑐𝑜𝑚𝑝 , � ∅𝑓 𝐹𝑛𝑡 ∅𝑓 𝐹𝑛𝑐
When processing the design request from the Design module, the program assumes that no vertical stiffeners are present and classifies all web panels as unstiffened. If the shear capacity calculated based on this classification is not sufficient to resist the demand specified in the design request, the program recommends minimum stiffener spacing to achieve a demand over capacity ratio equal to 1. The recommended stiffener spacing is reported in the result table under the column heading d0req. In the Optimization form (Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Optimize command), the user can specify stiffener locations and the program recalculates the shear resistance. In that case the program classifies the web panels 9  16
Strength Design Request
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
as interior or exterior and stiffened or unstiffened based on criteria specified in Section 6.10.9.1 of the code. It should be noted that stiffeners are not modeled in the Bridge Object and therefore adding/modifying stiffeners does not affect the magnitude of the demands.
9.3.2.1
Nominal Resistance of Unstiffened Webs
In the following equations D is taken as depth of the web plate measured along the slope and each web demand over capacity ratio is calculated based on shear due to factored loads taken as 𝑉𝑢𝑖 =
𝑉𝑢 cos 𝛼𝑤𝑒𝑏
Where Vu is vertical shear due to the factored loads on one inclined web and αweb is the angle of inclination of the web plate to the vertical. The Vui value is reported in the result tables. The nominal shear resistance of unstiffened webs is taken as: Vn = CVp
(6.10.9.21)
in which Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w
(6.10.9.22)
C = the ratio of the shearbuckling resistance to the shear yield strength that is determined as follows: If
D Ek , then C = 1.0. ≤ 1.12 tw Fyw
If 1.12
If
Strength Design Request
(6.10.9.3.24)
1.12 Ek D Ek , then C = < ≤ 1.40 D Fyw t w Fyw tw
1.57 D Ek , then C = > 1.40 2 tw Fyw D t w
Ek F yw
,
Ek . Fyw
(6.10.9.3.25)
(6.10.9.3.26)
9  17
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
in which k= 5 +
9.3.2.2
5 dc D
2
.
(6.10.9.3.27)
Nominal Resistance of Stiffened Interior Web Panels
The nominal shear resistance of an interior web panel and with the section at the section cut proportioned such that 2 Dt w ≤ 2.5 ( b fc t fc + b ft t ft )
(6.10.9.3.21)
is taken as
0.87 (1 − C ) Vn Vp C + = 2 do 1+ D
(6.10.9.3.22)
in which Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w
(6.10.9.3.23)
where do = transverse stiffener spacing. Otherwise, the nominal shear resistance is taken as follows: 0.87 (1 − C ) Vn Vp C + = 2 d do 1 + + o D D
9.3.2.3
(6.10.9.3.28)
Nominal Resistance of End Panels
The nominal shear resistance of a web end panel is taken as: V= V= CVp n cr
(6.10.9.3.31)
in which Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w .
9  18
Strength Design Request
(6.10.9.3.32)
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
9.3.2.4
Torsion Effects
For all single box sections, horizontally curved section, and multiple box sections in bridges not satisfying the requirements of Article 6.11.2.3, or with bottom flange that is not fully effective according to the provisions of Article 6.11.1.1 Vui is taken as the sum of the flexural and St. Venant torsional shears. The St. Venant torsional shear is calculated as: 𝑉𝑡𝑜𝑟 = 𝑓𝑣 𝐴𝑤𝑒𝑏
𝑤ℎ𝑒𝑟𝑒 𝑓𝑣 =
𝑇 2𝐴0 𝑡𝑤
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as 𝐷𝑜𝑣𝑒𝑟𝐶 =
9.4
𝑉𝑢𝑖 ∅𝑣 𝑉𝑛
Service Design Request The service design check calculates at every section cut stresses ff at top steel flange of composite section, bottom steel flange of composite section and compares them against limits specified in Section 6.10.4.2.2 of the code. For the top and bottom steel flange of composite sections: 𝐷𝑜𝑣𝑒𝑟𝐶 =
𝑓𝑓
0.95𝑅ℎ 𝐹𝑦𝑓
(6.10.4.2.22)
The flange stresses are derived in the same way as fbu stress demands (see Section 9.2 of this manual). The user has an option to specify whether concrete slab resists tension or not by setting the design request parameter “Does concrete slab resist tension?”. It is the responsibility of the user to verify if the slab qualifies per Section 6.10.4.2.1 of the code to resist tension. For compact composite sections in positive flexure utilized in shored construction, the longitudinal compressive stress in the concrete deck, determined as specified in Article 6.10.1.1.1d, is checked against 0.6f′c. DoverC = fdeck/0.6f’c
Service Design Request
9  19
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Except for composite sections in positive flexure in which the web satisfies the requirement of Article 6.10.2.1.1, all section cuts are shall checked against the following requirement:
𝑓
where:
DoverC = 𝑓 𝑐
𝑐𝑟𝑤
(6.10.4.2.24)
fc  compressionflange stress at the section under consideration due to demand loads calculated without consideration of flange lateral bending Fcrw  nominal bendbuckling resistance for webs without longitudinal stiffeners determined as specified in Article 6.10.1.9 𝐹𝑐𝑟𝑤 =
0.9𝐸𝑘
�
𝐷 2 � 𝑡𝑤
(6.10.1.9.11)
but not to exceed the smaller of RhFyc and Fyw/0.7. In which k=bend buckling coefficient 𝑘=
9
𝐷 2 � 𝑐� 𝐷
(6.10.1.9.12)
where Dc= depth of the web in compression in the elastic range determined as specified in Article D6.3.1 of the code. When both edges of the web are in compression, k is taken as 7.2. The highest demand over capacity ratio together with controlling equation is reported for each section cut.
9.5
Web Fatigue Design Request Web Fatigue Design Request is used to calculate the demand over capacity ratio as defined in Section 6.10.5.3 of the code – Special Fatigue Requirement for Webs. The requirement is applicable to interior panels of webs with transverse stiffeners. When processing the design request from the Design module, the program assumes that there are no vertical stiffeners present and classifies all web panels as unstiffened. Therefore when the design request is completed
9  20
Web Fatigue Design Request
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
from the Design module the Design Result Status table shows message text – “No stiffeners defined – use optimization form to define stiffeners”. In the Optimization form (Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Optimize command), the user can specify stiffeners locations and the program recalculates the Web Fatigue Request. In that case the program classifies the web panels as interior or exterior and stiffened or unstiffened based on criteria specified in Section 6.10.9.1 of the code. It should be noted that stiffeners are not modeled in the Bridge Object and therefore adding/modifying stiffeners does not affect the magnitude of the demands. In the following equations D is taken as depth of the web plate measured along the slope and each web demand over capacity ratio is calculated based on shear due to factored loads taken as 𝑉𝑢𝑖 =
𝑉𝑢 cos 𝛼𝑤𝑒𝑏
Where Vu is vertical shear due to the factored loads on one inclined web and αweb is the angle of inclination of the web plate to the vertical. The Vui value is reported in the result tables. For all single box sections, horizontally curved section, and multiple box sections in bridges not satisfying the requirements of Article 6.11.2.3, or with bottom flange that is not fully effective according to the provisions of Article 6.11.1.1 Vui is taken as the sum of the flexural and St. Venant torsional shears. The St. Venant torsional shear is calculated as: 𝑉𝑡𝑜𝑟 = 𝑓𝑣 𝐴𝑤𝑒𝑏 𝑤ℎ𝑒𝑟𝑒 𝑓𝑣 =
𝑇 2𝐴0 𝑡𝑤
If live load distribution to girders method “Use Factor Specified by Design Code” is selected in the design request the program adjusts for the multiple presence factor to account for the fact that fatigue load occupies only one lane (code Section 3.6.1.4.3b) and multiple presence factors shall not be applied when checking for fatigue limit state (code Section 3.6.1.1.2). Vcr = shearbuckling resistance determined from eq. 6.10.9.3.31 (see Section 9.3.2.3 of this manual) Web Fatigue Design Request
9  21
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
DoverC=Vui/Vcr
9.6
Constructability Design Request
9.6.1
Staged (SteelU Comp Construct Stgd)
(6.10.5.31)
This request enables the user to verify the superstructure during construction by utilizing the Nonlinear Staged Construction load case. The use of nonlinear staged analysis allows the user to define multiple snapshots of the structure during construction where parts of the bridge deck may be at various completion stages. The user has a control of which stages the program will include in the calculations of controlling demand over capacity ratios. For each section cut specified in the design request the constructability design check loops through the Nonlinear Staged Construction load case output steps that correspond to Output Labels specified in the Demand Set. At each step the program determines the status of the concrete slab at the girder section cut. The slab status can be noncomposite or composite. The Staged Constructability design check accepts the following Bridge Object Structural Model Options: Area Object Model Solid Object Model The Staged Constructability design check cannot be run on Spine models.
9.6.2
Nonstaged (SteelU Comp Construct NonStgd) This request enables the user to verify demand over capacity ratios during construction without the need to define and analyze Nonlinear Staged Construction load case. For each section cut specified in the design request the constructability design check loops through all combos specified in the Demand Set list. At each combo the program assumes the status of the concrete slab as specified by the user in the Slab Status column. The slab status can be noncomposite or composite and applies to all the section cuts. The NonStaged Constructability design check accepts all Bridge Object Structural Model Options available in Update Bridge Structural Model form. (Bridge > Update > Structural Model Options option)
9.6.3
Slab Status vs Unbraced Length Based on the slab status the program calculates corresponding positive flexural capacity, negative flexural capacity, and shear capacity. Next the program
9  22
Constructability Design Request
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
compares the capacities against demands specified in the Demand Set by calculating the demand over capacity ratio. The controlling Demand Set and Output Label on girder basis are reported for every section cut. When slab status is composite the program assumes that both top and bottom flanges are continuously braced. When slab status in not present or noncomposite the program treats both top flanges as discretely braced. It should be noted that the program does not verify presence of diaphragms at a particular output step. It assumes that anytime a steel beam is activated at a given section cut that the unbraced length Lb for the top flanges is equal to distance between the nearest downstation and upstation qualifying cross diaphragms or span ends as defined in the Bridge Object. In other words the unbraced length Lb is based on the cross diaphragms that qualify as providing restraint to the bottom flange. Some of the diaphragm types available in CSiBridge may not necessarily provide restraint to the top flanges. It is the user responsibility to provide top flanges temporary bracing at the diaphragm locations prior to the slab acting compositely.
9.6.4
Flexure 9.6.4.1
Positive Flexure Non Composite
The local buckling resistance of the top compression flange Fnc(FLB) as specified in Article 6.10.8.2.2 is taken as: If λf ≤ λ pf, then Fnc = RbRhFyc.
(6.10.8.2.21)
Otherwise
Fyr λ f − λ pf Fnc = 1 − 1 − Rb Rh Fyc Rh Fyc λrf − λ pf
(6.10.8.2.22)
in which
λf =
b fc
(6.10.8.2.23)
2t fc
λ pf = 0.38
E Fyc
Constructability Design Request
(6.10.8.2.24)
9  23
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
λrf = 0.56 Fyr
=
E Fyr
(6.10.8.2.25)
compressionflange stress at the onset of nominal yielding within the crosssection, including residual stress effects, but not including compressionflange lateral bending, taken as the smaller of 0.7Fyc and Fyw, but not less than 0.5 Fyc
The lateral torsional buckling resistance of the top compression flange Fnc(LTB) as specified in Article (6.10.8.2.3) is taken as follows: If Lb ≤ Lp, then Fnc = RbRhFyc.
(6.10.8.2.31)
If Lp < Lb ≤ Lr, then
Fyr Lb − L p Fnc= Cb 1 − 1 − Rb Rh Fyc ≤ Rb Rh Fyc . Rh Fyc Lr − L p If Lb > Lr, then Fnc = Fcr ≤ RbRhFyc.
(6.10.8.2.32)
(6.10.8.2.33)
in which E E = = length, L p 1.0 = , Lb unbraced rt Lr π rt Fyc Fyr
Cb = 1 (moment gradient modifier) Fcr =
rt =
Cb Rbπ 2 E Lb r t
2
b fc 1 Dc t w 12 1 + 3 b fc t fc
(6.10.8.2.38)
(6.10.8.2.39)
The nominal flexural resistance of the top compression flange is taken as the smaller of the local buckling resistance and the lateral torsional buckling resistance:
9  24
Constructability Design Request
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
Fnc = min Fnc( FLB) , Fnc( LTB)
Nominal flexural resistance of the bottom tension flange is taken as: Fnt = RhFytΔ
(6.10.7.2.12)
Where ∆= �1 − 3 �
Where 𝑓𝑣 =
𝑇 2𝐴0 𝑡𝑓𝑐
𝑓𝑣 � 𝐹𝑦𝑐
2
is St. Venant torsional shear stress in the flange due to the
factored loads and A0 is enclosed area within the box section
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as 𝐷/𝐶
1 𝑓𝑙𝑡𝑜𝑝 𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑐𝑜𝑚𝑝 + 𝑓𝑙𝑡𝑜𝑝 𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑐𝑜𝑚𝑝 + 3 𝑓𝑙𝑡𝑜𝑝 𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑐𝑜𝑚𝑝 𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑡𝑒𝑛𝑠 , , , , � = max � 𝜙𝑓 𝑅ℎ 𝐹𝑦𝑐𝑡𝑜𝑝 𝜙𝑓 𝐹𝑛𝑐𝑡𝑜𝑝 𝜙𝑓 𝐹𝑐𝑟𝑤𝑡𝑜𝑝 0.6 𝐹𝑦𝑡𝑜𝑝 𝜙𝑓 𝑅ℎ 𝐹𝑛𝑡𝑏𝑜𝑡
Where Fcrwtop is nominal bend–bucking resistance for webs specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.10.1.9.1 for webs without longitudinal stiffeners. 𝐹𝑐𝑟𝑤 =
0.9𝐸𝑘
�
𝐷 2 � 𝑡𝑤
(6.10.1.9.11)
but not to exceed the smaller of RhFyc and Fyw /0.7 where 𝑘 =
9.6.4.2
9
𝐷 2 � 𝑐� 𝐷
. When both edges of the web are in compression then k=7.2
Positive Flexure Composite
Nominal flexural resistance of the top compression flanges is taken as: Fnctop= RhFycΔ
(6.11.3.2.3)
Where
Constructability Design Request
9  25
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Where 𝑓𝑣 =
∆= �1 − 3 �
𝑇 2𝐴0 𝑡𝑓𝑐
𝑓𝑣 � 𝐹𝑦𝑐
2
is St. Venant torsional shear stress in the flange due to the
factored loads and A0 is enclosed area within the box section
Nominal flexural resistance of the bottom tension flange is taken as: Fntbot = RhFytΔ
(6.11.3.2.3)
Where
Where 𝑓𝑣 =
𝑓𝑣 ∆= �1 − 3 � � 𝐹𝑦𝑡
𝑇 2𝐴0 𝑡𝑓𝑡
2
is St. Venant torsional shear stress in the flange due to the
factored loads and A0 is enclosed area within the box section The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as:
9.6.4.3
𝐷/𝐶 = max �
𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑐𝑜𝑚𝑝 𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑡𝑒𝑛𝑠 , � 𝜙𝑓 𝐹𝑛𝑐𝑡𝑜𝑝 𝜙𝑓 𝐹𝑛𝑡𝑏𝑜𝑡
Negative Flexure Non Composite
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as: 𝐷/𝐶 = max �
𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑐𝑜𝑚𝑝 𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑡𝑒𝑛𝑠 + 𝑓𝑙𝑡𝑜𝑝 𝑓𝑙𝑡𝑜𝑝 , , � 𝜙𝑓 𝐹𝑛𝑐𝑏𝑜𝑡 𝜙𝑓 𝑅ℎ 𝐹𝑦𝑡𝑡𝑜𝑝 0.6 𝐹𝑦𝑡𝑜𝑝
Where Fnctbot is nominal flexural resistance of the continuously braced unstiffened bottom flange determined as specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.11.8.2.21 (also see Section 9.3.1.3 of this manual).
9.6.4.4
Negative Flexure Composite
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as: 𝐷𝑜𝑣𝑒𝑟𝐶 = 𝑚𝑎𝑥 � 9  26
Constructability Design Request
𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑐𝑜𝑚𝑝 𝑓𝑏𝑢𝑡𝑒𝑛𝑠 𝑓𝑑𝑒𝑐𝑘 , , � ∅𝑓 𝐹𝑛𝑐𝑏𝑜𝑡 ∅𝑓 𝑅ℎ 𝐹𝑦𝑡𝑡𝑜𝑝 𝛥 𝜙𝑡 𝑓𝑟
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
Where Fnctbot is nominal flexural resistance of the continuously braced unstiffened bottom flange determined as specified in AASHTO LRFD Article 6.11.8.2.21 (also see Section 9.3.1.3 of this manual), and
Where 𝑓𝑣 =
∆= �1 − 3 �
𝑇 2𝐴0 𝑡𝑓𝑡
𝑓𝑣 � 𝐹𝑦𝑡
2
is St. Venant torsional shear stress in the flange due to the
factored loads and A0 is enclosed area within the box section and fdeck is demand tensile stress in the deck and fr is modulus of rupture of concrete as determined in AASHTO LRFD Article 5.4.2.6
9.6.5
Shear When processing the design request from the Design module, the program assumes that there are no vertical stiffeners present and classifies all web panels as unstiffened. If the shear capacity calculated based on this classification is not sufficient to resist the demand specified in the design request and the controlling demand over capacity ratio is occurring at step when the slab status is composite, the program recommends minimum stiffener spacing to achieve a demand over apacity ratio equal to 1. The recommended stiffener spacing is reported in the result table under the column heading d0req. In the Optimization form (Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Optimize command), the user can specify stiffeners locations and the program recalculates the shear resistance. In that case the program classifies the web panels as interior or exterior and stiffened or unstiffened based on criteria specified in Section 6.10.9.1 of the code. It should be noted that stiffeners are not modeled in the Bridge Object and therefore adding/modifying stiffeners does not affect the magnitude of the demands. Adding stiffeners also does not increase capacity of sections cuts where concrete slab status is other then composite. In the following equations D is taken as depth of the web plate measured along the slope and each web demand over capacity ratio is calculated based on shear due to factored loads taken as 𝑉𝑢𝑖 =
Constructability Design Request
𝑉𝑢 cos 𝛼𝑤𝑒𝑏 9  27
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Where Vu is vertical shear due to the factored loads on one inclined web and αweb is the angle of inclination of the web plate to the vertical. The Vui value is reported in the result tables.
9.6.5.1
Torsion Effects
For all single box sections, horizontally curved section, and multiple box sections in bridges not satisfying the requirements of Article 6.11.2.3, or with bottom flange that is not fully effective according to the provisions of Article 6.11.1.1 Vui is taken as the sum of the flexural and St. Venant torsional shears. The St. Venant torsional shear is calculated as: 𝑉𝑡𝑜𝑟 = 𝑓𝑣 𝐴𝑤𝑒𝑏
9.6.5.2
𝑤ℎ𝑒𝑟𝑒 𝑓𝑣 =
𝑇 2𝐴0 𝑡𝑤
Non Composite Sections
The nominal shear resistance of a web end panel is taken as: 𝑉𝑛 = 𝑉𝑐𝑟 = 𝐶𝑉𝑝
(6.10.9.3.31)
Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w .
(6.10.9.3.32)
in which
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as DoverC =
9.6.5.3
Vu φvVn
Composite Sections
9.6.5.3.1 Nominal Resistance of Unstiffened Webs The nominal shear resistance of unstiffened webs is taken as: Vn = CVp
(6.10.9.21)
in which Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w 9  28
Constructability Design Request
(6.10.9.22)
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
C = the ratio of the shearbuckling resistance to the shear yield strength that is determined as follows: If
D Ek , then C = 1.0. ≤ 1.12 tw Fyw
If 1.12
If
(6.10.9.3.24)
1.12 Ek D Ek , then C = < ≤ 1.40 D Fyw t w Fyw tw
1.57 D Ek , then C = > 1.40 2 tw Fyw D t w
in which k= 5 +
5 dc D
2
Ek . Fyw
Ek F , yw
.
(6.10.9.3.25)
(6.10.9.3.26)
(6.10.9.3.27)
9.6.5.3.2 Nominal Resistance of Stiffened Interior Web Panels The nominal shear resistance of an interior web panel and with the section at the section cut proportioned such that:
2 Dt w ≤ 2.5 ( b fc t fc + b ft t ft )
(6.10.9.3.21)
is taken as
0.87 (1 − C ) Vn Vp C + = 2 do 1+ D in which Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w
(6.10.9.3.22)
(6.10.9.3.23)
where do = transverse stiffener spacing. Otherwise, the nominal shear resistance is taken as follows:
Constructability Design Request
9  29
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
0.87 (1 − C ) Vn Vp C + = 2 do do 1 + + D D
(6.10.9.3.28)
9.6.5.3.3 Nominal Resistance of End Panels The nominal shear resistance of a web end panel is taken as: 𝑉𝑛 = 𝑉𝑐𝑟 = 𝐶𝑉𝑝
(6.10.9.3.31)
Vp = 0.58 Fyw Dt w .
(6.10.9.3.32)
in which
The demand over capacity ratio is evaluated as DoverC =
9.7
Vu φvVn
Section Optimization After at least one Steel Design Request has been successfully processed, CSiBridge enables the user to open a Steel Section Optimization module. The Optimization module allows interactive modification of certain steel plate sizes, materials, and definition of vertical stiffeners along each girder and span. The U tub section plate parameters that are available for modification are: Top flange – thickness, width and material Webs –thickness, material Bottom flange – thickness, material The program recalculates resistance “on the fly” based on the modified section without the need to unlock the model and rerun the analysis. It should be noted that in the optimization process the demands are not recalculated and are based on the current CSiBridge analysis results.
9  30
Section Optimization
Chapter 9  Design Steel UTub Bridge with Composite Slab
The Optimization form allows simultaneous display of three versions of section sizes and associated resistance results. The section plate size versions are “As Analyzed,” “As Designed,” and “Current.” The section plots use distinct colors for each version – black for As Analyzed, blue for As Designed, and red for Current. When the Optimization form is initially opened, all three versions are identical and equal to “As Analyzed.” Two graphs are available to display various forces, moments, stresses, and ratios for the As Analyzed or As Designed versions. The values plotted can be controlled by clicking the “Select Series to Plot” button. The As Analyzed series are plotted as solid lines and the As Designed series as dashed lines. To modify steel plate sizes or vertical stiffeners, a new form can be displayed by clicking on the Modify Section button. After the section modification is completed, the Current version is shown in red in the elevation and cross section views. After the resistance has been recalculated successfully by clicking the Recalculate Resistance button, the Current version is designated to As Designed and displayed in blue. After the section optimization has been completed, the As Designed plate sizes and materials can be applied to the analysis bridge object by clicking the OK button. The button opens a new form that can be used to Unlock the existing model (in that case all analysis results will be deleted) or save the file under a new name (New File button). Clicking the Exit button does not apply the new plate sizes to the bridge object and keeps the model locked. The As Designed version of the plate sizes will be available the next time the form is opened, and the Current version is discarded. The previously defined stiffeners can be recalled in the Steel Beam Section Variation form by clicking the Copy/Reset/Recall button in the top menu of the form. The form can be displayed by clicking on the Modify Section button.
Section Optimization
9  31
Chapter 10 Run a Bridge Design Request
This chapter identifies the steps involved in running a Bridge Design Request. (Chapter 4 explains how to define the Request.) Running the Request applies the following to the specified Bridge Object: Program defaults in accordance with the selected codethe Preferences Type of design to be performedthe check type (Section 4.2.1) Portion of the bridge to be designedthe station ranges (Section 4.1.3) Overwrites of the Preferencesthe Design Request parameters (Section 4.1.4) Load combinationsthe demand sets (Chapter 2) Live Load Distribution factors, where applicable (Chapter 3) For this example, the AASHTO LRFD 2007 code is applied to the model of a concrete boxgirder bridge shown in Figure 101. It is assumed that the user is familiar with the steps that are necessary to create a CSiBridge model of a concrete box girder bridge. If additional assistance is needed to create the model, a 30minute Watch and Learn video entitled, ”Bridge – Bridge Information Modeler” is available at the CSI website
10  1
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
www.csiamerica.com. The tutorial video guides the user through the creation of the bridge model referenced in this chapter.
Figure 101 3D view of example concrete box girder bridge model
10.1
Description of Example Model The example bridge is a twospan prestressed concrete box girder bridge with the following features: Abutments: The abutments are skewed by 15 degrees and connected to the bottom of the box girder only. Prestress: The concrete box girder bridge is prestressed with four 10in2 tendons (one in each girder) and a jacking force of 2160 kips per tendon. Bents: The one interior bent has three 5footsquare columns. Deck: The concrete box girder has a nominal depth of 5 feet. The deck has a parabolic variation in depth from 5 feet at the abutments to a maximum of 10 feet at the interior bent support. Spans: The two spans are each approximately 100 feet long.
Figure 102 Elevation view of example bridge
10  2
Description of Example Model
Chapter 10  Run a Bridge Design Request
Figure 103 Plan view of the example bridge
10.2
Design Preferences Use the Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Preferences command to select the AASHTO LRFD 2007 design code. The Bridge Design Preferences form shown in Figure 104 displays.
Figure 104 Bridge Design Preferences form
10.3
Load Combinations For this example, the default design load combinations were activated using the Design/Rating > Load Combinations > Add Defaults command. After the Bridge Design option has been selected, the CodeGenerated Load Combinations for Bridge Design form shown in Figure 105 displays. The form is used Design Preferences
10  3
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
to specify the desired limit states. Only the Strength II limit state was selected for this example. Normally, several limit states would be selected.
Figure 105 CodeGenerated Load Combinations for Bridge Design form
The defined load combinations for this example are shown in Figure 106.
Figure 106 Define Load Combinations form
10  4
Load Combinations
Chapter 10  Run a Bridge Design Request
The StrII1, StrII2 and StrIIGroup1 designations for the load combinations are specified by the program and indicate that the limit state for the combinations is Strength Level II.
10.4
Bridge Design Request After the Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Design Request command has been used, the Bridge Design Request form shown in Figure 107 displays.
Figure 10 7 Define Load Combinations form
The name given to this example Design Request is FLEX_1, the Check Type is for Concrete Box Flexure and the Demand Set, DSet1, specifies the combination as StrII (Strength Level II).
Bridge Design Request
10  5
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
The only Design Request Parameter option for a Concrete Box Flexural check type is for PhiC. A value of 0.9 for PhiC is used.
10.5
Start Design/Check of the Bridge After an analysis has been run, the bridge model is ready for a design/check. Use the Design/Rating > Superstructure Design > Run Super command to start the design process. Select the design to be run using the Perform Bridge Design form shown in Figure 108:
Figure 108 Perform Bridge Design  Superstructure
The user may select the desired Design Request(s) and click on the Design Now button. A plot of the bridge model, similar to that shown in Figure 109, will display. If several Design Requests have been run, the individual Design Requests can be selected from the Design Check options dropdown list. This plot is described further in Chapter 11.
Figure 109 Plot of flexure check results
10  6
Start Design/Check of the Bridge
Chapter 11 Display Bridge Design Results
Bridge design results can be displayed on screen and as printed output. The onscreen display can depict the bridge response graphically as a plot or in data tables. The Advanced Report Writer can be used to create the printed output, which can include the graphical display as well as the database tables. This chapter displays the results for the example used in Chapter 10. The model is a concrete box girder bridge and the code applied is AASHTO LRFD 2007. Creation of the model is shown in a 30minute Watch and Learn video on the CSI website, www.csiamerica.com.
11.1
Display Results as a Plot To view the forces, stresses, and design results graphically, click the Home > Display > Show Bridge Superstructure Design Results command, which will display the Bridge Object Response Display form shown in Figure 111. The plot shows the design results for the FLEX_1 Design Request created using the process described in the preceding chapters. The demand moments are enveloped and shown in the blue region, and the negative capacity moments are shown with a brown line. If the demand moments do not exceed the capacity moments, the superstructure may be deemed adequate in response to the flexure Design Request. Move the mouse pointer onto the demand or capacity plot to view the values for each nodal point. Move the pointer to the capacity moment
Display Results as a Plot
11  1
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
at station 1200 and 536981.722 kipin is shown. A verification calculation that shows agreement with this CSiBridge result is provided in Section 11.4.
Figure 111 Plot of flexure check results for the example bridge design model
11.1.1 Additional Display Examples Use the Home > Display > Show Bridge Forces/Stresses command to select, on the example form shown in Figure 112, the location along the top or bottom portions of a beam or slab for which stresses are to be displayed. Figures 113 through 119 illustrate the left, middle, and right portions as they apply to Multicell Concrete Box Sections. Location 1, as an example, refers to the top left selection option while location 5 would refer to the bottom center selection option. Locations 1, 2, and 3 refer to the top left, top center, and top right selection option while locations 4, 5, and 6 refer to the bottom left, bottom center, and bottom right selection options.
11  2
Display Results as a Plot
Chapter 11  Display Bridge Design Results
Figure 112 Select the location on the beam or slab for which results are to be displayed
2
1
3
1
2
3
5
6
Top slab cut line
Bottom slab cut line
4 5 Centerline of the web
6
4
Centerline of the web
Figure 113 Bridge Concrete Box Deck Section  External Girders Vertical
Display Results as a Plot
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CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
2
1 Top
slab
3
1
2
3
5
6
cut
Bottom slab cut line
4 5
4
6 Centerline of the web
Centerline of the web
Figure 114 Bridge Concrete Box Deck Section  External Girders Sloped
1 Top
slab
2
3
1
2
cut
Bottom slab cut line
4 5 Centerline of the web
6
4
5 Centerline of the web
Figure 115 Bridge Concrete Box Deck Section  External Girders Clipped
11  4
3
Display Results as a Plot
6
Chapter 11  Display Bridge Design Results
1 Top
slab
2
1
3
2
3
5
6
cut
Bottom slab cut line
4 6
5
4
Centerline of the web
Centerline of the web
Figure 116 Bridge Concrete Box Deck Section  External Girders and Radius
1
2
3
1
2
3
1
6
4
2
3
Top slab cut line
Bottom slab cut line 4, 5
6
4 5
Centerline of the web Centerline of the web
6
5 Centerline of the web
Figure 117 Bridge Concrete Box Deck Section  External Girders Sloped Max
Display Results as a Plot
11 5
CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
1
2
3
1
2
6
4
5
3
Top slab cut line
4
Bottom slab cut line
5 Centerline of the web
6
Centerline of the web
Figure 118 Bridge Concrete Box Deck Section  Advanced
2
1
3
Top slab cut line
Bottom slab cut line
4
5
6 Centerline of the web
Figure 119 Bridge Concrete Box Deck Section  AASHTO  PCI  ASBI Standard
11  6
Display Results as a Plot
Chapter 11  Display Bridge Design Results
11.2
Display Data Tables To view design results on screen in tables, click the Home > Display > Show Tables command, which will display the Choose Tables for Display form shown in Figure 1110. Use the options on that form to select which data results are to be viewed. Multiple selection may be made.
Figure 1110 Choose Tables for Display form
When all selections have been made, click the OK button and a database table similar to that shown in Figure 1111 will display. Note the dropdown list in the upper righthand corner of the table. That dropdown list will include the various data tables that match the selections made on the Choose Tables for Display form. Select from that list to change to a different database table.
Display Data Tables
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CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Figure 1111 Design database table for AASHTO LRFD 2007 flexure check
The scroll bar along the bottom of the form can be used to scroll to the right to view additional data columns.
11.3
Advanced Report Writer The File > Report > Create Report command is a single button click output option but it may not be suitable for bridge structures because of the size of the document that is generated. Instead, the Advanced Report Writer feature within CSiBridge is a simple and easy way to produce a custom output report. To create a custom report that includes input and output, first export the files using one of the File > Export commands: Access; Excel; or Text. When this command is executed, a form similar to that shown in Figure 1112 displays.
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Advanced Report Writer
Chapter 11  Display Bridge Design Results
Figure 1112 Choose Tables for Export to Access form
This important step allows control over the size of the report to be generated. Export only those tables to be included in the final report. However, it is possible to export larger quantities of data and then use the Advanced Report Writer to select only specific data sets for individual reports, thus creating multiple smaller reports. For this example, only the Bridge Data (input) and Concrete Box Flexure design (output) are exported. After the data tables have been exported and saved to an appropriate location, click the File > Report > Advanced Report Writer command to display a form similar to that show in Figure 1113. Click the appropriate button (e.g., Find existing DB File, Convert Excel File, Convert Text File) and locate the exported data tables. The tables within that Database, Excel, or Text file will be listed in the List of Tables in Current Database File display box.
Advanced Report Writer
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CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
Figure 1113 Create Custom Report form
Select the tables to be included in the report from that display box. The selected items will then display in the Items Included in Report display box. Use the various options on the form to control the order in which the selected tables appear in the report as well as the headers (i.e., Section names), page breaks, pictures, and blanks required for final output in .rft, .txt, or .html format. After the tables have been selected and the headers, pictures, and other formatting items have been addressed, click the Create Report button to generate the report. The program will request a filename and the path to be used to store the report. Figure 1114 shows an example of the printed output generated by the Report Writer.
11  10
Advanced Report Writer
Chapter 11  Display Bridge Design Results
Figure 1114 An example of the printed output
11.4
Verification As a verification check of the design results, the output at station 1200 is examined. The following output for negative bending has been pulled from the ConBoxFlexure data table, a portion of which is shown in Figure 1110: Demand moment,
“DemandMax” (kipin) = −245973.481
Resisting moment,
“ResistingNeg” (kipin) = 2
536981.722
Total area of prestressing steel,
“AreaPTTop” (in )
=
20.0
Top k factor,
“kFactorTop”
=
0.2644444
Neutral axis depth, c,
“CDistForNeg” (in)
=
5.1286
Effective stress in prestressing, fps, “EqFpsForNeg” (kip/in ) =
266.7879
2
A hand calculation that verifies the results follows: For top k factor, from (eq. 5.7.3.1.12), f k = 2 1.04 − PY fPU
245.1 = 0.26444 (Results match) = 2 1.04 − 270
Verification
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CSiBridge Bridge Superstructure Design
For neutral axis depth, from (AASHTO LRFD eq. 5.7.3.1.14),
c=
(
)
APT fPU − 0.85 f ′c bslab − bwebeq tslabeq 0.85 f ′c β1bwebeq + kAPT APT fPU
c=
0.85 f ′c β1bwebeq + kAPT c
fPU YPT
fPU YPT
, for a Tsection
, when not a Tsection
20.0(270) = 5.1286 (Results match) 270 0.85(4)(0.85)(360) + 0.26444(20) 114
For effective stress in prestressing, from (AASHTO LRFD eq. 5.7.3.1.11), c fPS = fPU 1 − k YPT
5.1286 =266.788 (Results match) =270 1 − 0.26444 144
For resisting moment, from (AASHTO LRFD eq. 5.7.3.2.21),
cβ tslabeq cβ = M N APT f PS YPT − 1 + 0.85 f ′c ( bSLAB − bwebeq ) tslabeq 1 − 2 2 2 cβ = M N APT f PS YPT − 1 , when the box section is not a Tsection 2 5.1286(0.85) M = 20.0(266.788) 144 − = N 596646.5 kipin 2
= M R φ= M N 0.85(596646.5) = 536981.8 kipin (Results match) The preceding calculations are a check of the flexure design output. Other design results for concrete box stress, concrete box shear, and concrete box principal have not been included. The user is encouraged to perform a similar check of these designs and to review Chapters 5, 6, and 7 for a detailed descriptions of the design algorithms.
11  12
Verification
Bibliography
ACI, 2007. Building Code Requirements for Structural Concrete (ACI 31808) and Commentary (ACI 318R08), American Concrete Institute, P.O. Box 9094, Farmington Hills, Michigan. AASHTO, 2007. AASHTO LRFD Bridge Design Specifications — Customary U.S. Units, 4th Edition, 2008 Interim Revision, American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials, 444 North Capitol Street, NW, Suite 249, Washington, D.C. 20001. AASHTO, 2009. AASHTO Guide Specifications for LRFD Seismic Bridge Design. American Association of Highway and Transportation Officials, 444 North Capital Street, NW Suite 249, Washington, DC 20001. AASHTO 2012. AASHTO LRFD Bridge Design Specifications — U.S. Units, 6th Edition, American Association of State High way and Transportation Officials, 2012. Canadian Standards Association (CSA), 2006. Canadian Highway Bridge Design Code. Canadian Standards Association, 5060 Spectrum Way, Suite 100, Mississauga, Ontario, Canada, L4W 5N6. November. EN 19942:2005, Eurocode 4: Design of composite steel and concrete structures, Part 2: Composite Bridges, European Committee for Standardization, Management Centre: rue de Stassart, 36 B1050 Brussels.
Bibliography  1
SAFE Reinforced Concrete Design Indian Roads Congress (IRC), May 2010: Standard Specifications and Code of Practice for Road Bridges, Section V, Steel Road Bridges. Kama Koti Marg, Sector 6, RK Puram, New Delhi 110 022.
R2