Design of Composite Shear Wall Encased with Vertical Steel Profiles

  • P. P. Phadnis Shivaji University, Kolhapur, Maharashtra, India.
  • V. V. Karjinni Kolhapur Institute of Technology’s College of Engineering, Kolhapur, Maharashtra, India.
Keywords: Shear Connectors, Boundary Elements, Steel-concrete Composite Shear Wall, Reinforced Concrete Shear wall

Abstract

The concept of steel-concrete composite shear wall is introduced due to the benefits achieved by integrating both the materials. These are structural walls, where steel profiles are encased at the boundary elements. Due to their higher lateral strength and stiffness, they offer a good alternative to improve earthquake resistance over conventional reinforced concrete shear walls in medium and high-rise buildings. Current literature shows that, design procedure of such composite shear walls is not addressed in developing country codes. Hence, a design of steel-concrete composite shear wall is proposed in the present paper on the basis of existing theory and with the help of standard codes. The web portion of shear wall has to be designed as per provisions of Eurocode 8. For the design of composite boundary elements, design norms of composite columns are followed. Also the design of shear stud connectors is adopted according to Eurocode 4.

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.

References

[1] N. M. Shirali, “Seismic resistance of a hybrid shear wall system”, Ph.D. Dissertation, Institute of Steel Construction and Fracture Mechanics”, Darmstadt Univ. of Technology, Iran, 2002.
[2] Eurocode 8 (EC 8), Part 3, European Committee for Standardization, Design Provisions for Earthquake Resistance of Structures, Brussels, (1994-2003).
[3] Uniform Building Code (UBC 94), Structural Engineering Design Provision, International Conference of Building Officials, United States of America, 1994.
[4] S. Ramesh, M. N. Kreger, M. D. Bowman, “Design report submitted to charlus pankow foundation”, School of Civil Engg., Purdue Univ., Lafayette, Indiana, 2014.
[5] ASCE 7, Minimum Design Loads for Buildings and Other Structures, American Society of Civil Engineers, 2010.
[6] ANSI/AISC 360-10, Specification for Structural Steel Buildings, American Institute of Steel Construction, Chicago, Illinois, 2010.
[7] R. Junemann, C.L. Juan, M. A. Hube, J. A. Vasquez, M. F. Chaco, “Study of the damage of reinforced concrete shear walls during the 2010 Chile earthquake”, The Jour. of the International Association for Earthquake Engineering, Wiley Library, 2016.
[8] Eurocode 8 (EC 8), European Committee for Standardization. Design of Structures for Earthquake Resistance - Part 1: General rules, Seismic action and Rules for Buildings, Brussels, 2004.
[9] Dan, A. Fabin, V. Stoian, “Theoretical and experimental study on composite steel-concrete shear wall with vertical steel encased profiles”, Jour. of Constructional Steel Research, Elsevier, pp. 800-813, 2011.
[10] Q. Zhao and Astanesh-Asl, “Seismic behavior of composite shear wall systems and its application of smart structures technology”, Jour. of Steel Structures 7, pp. 69-75, 2007.
[11] V. Stoian, D. Dan, A. Fabian, “Composite shear walls with encased profiles, New Solution for Buildings Placed in seismic area”, Acta Technica Napocensis, Civil Engineering and Architecture, vol. 54, pp. 5-12, 2011.
[12] A. Fabian, D. Daniel, V. Stoian, I. Demeter, T. Nagy-Gyorgy and C. Florut, “Comparative study concerning the seismic behavior of composite steel-concrete structure steel encased profiles”, Proceedings Fib Symposium PRAGUE, Session 5-6: Composites and Hybrids, pp. 01-06, 2011.
[13] P. P. Phadnis, D. K. Kulkarni, A. B., Kulkarni, V. V. Karjinni, “Performance of composite steel-concrete shear walls with encased vertical steel sections”, The Indian Concrete Journal, vol. 92, no. 7. pp. 74-81, 2018.
[14] Eurocode 4 (EC4), Part 1-1, Design of composite steel and concrete structures, General Rules and Rules for Buildings, EN 1994-1-1, 1994.
[15] R. Narayanan and V. Kalyanraman, “INSDAG guide for the structural use of steelwork in building”, Institute for Steel Development and Growth, 2004.
[16] K. K. Dong, “A database for Composite Columns”, M.S. Thesis, Georgia Institute of Technology, 2005.
[17] American Institute of steel Construction Inc., Load and Resistance Factor Design (LRFD), Specification for Structural Steel Buildings, Chicago, 1986.
[18] L. G. Griffis, “Load and resistance factor design of W-shapes Encased in Concrete”, Steel Design Guide Series, American Institute of Steel Construction, 2003.
[19] C. Walin, Z. Jianwei, D. Hongying and W. Min, “Research in seismic performance of shear wall with concrete filled steel tube columns and concealed steel trusses”, Jour. of Earthquake Engineering and Engineering Vibration, vol. 10, no. 4, pp. 535-546, 2011.
[20] Design Examples, Version 15.0, Companion to the AISC Steel Construction Manual, American Institute of Steel Construction, 2017.
[21] Eurocode 2 (EC2), Design of concrete structures-Part 1-1: General rules and rules for buildings, EN1992-1-1, 1992.
[22] IS: 456-2000, Indian Standard, Plain and Reinforced Concrete-Code of Practice (Fourth Edition). Bureau of Indian Standards, New Delhi.
Published
2019-06-28
How to Cite
P. P. Phadnis, & V. V. Karjinni. (2019). Design of Composite Shear Wall Encased with Vertical Steel Profiles . Journal on Today’s Ideas - Tomorrow’s Technologies, 7(1). Retrieved from https://jotitt.chitkara.edu.in/index.php/jotitt/article/view/116
Section
Articles