Design Capacity Tables for Structural Steel Hollow Sections - Ebook download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or view presentation slides online. C. AISC: DESIGN CAPACITY TABLES FOR STRUCTURAL STEEL DCT/02/. + Design Capacity Tables for structural steel. Volume 1: Open sections fifth edition - WB, WC – Grade / (to AS/NZS ). UB, UC – Grade /
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their “Design Capacity Tables” text and format in the development of various parts The “Design Capacity Tables for Structural Steel” (DCT) suite of publications. 𝗣𝗗𝗙 | Structural steel is commonly used as construction material. In designing structural steel, practitioners typically use the steel section properties table to. Design Capacity Tables for Structural Steel Hollow musicmarkup.info - Ebook download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or view presentation slides online.
Location and number of beams are identified from design information 1. Beam direction marks are inserted according to industry practice or specific project needs 1. Beam dimensions are obtained from design information and inserted into shop drawings 1. Beam section designation and cut length are inserted into elevation detail and material list along with any general notes 1. Beam levels and beam erection marks and erection clearances are inserted 1. Any surface treatment notes are inserted as per design information 2. Detail columns 2.
While every effort has been made and all reasonable care taken to ensure the accuracy of the information contained in this publication, this information should not be used or relied upon for any specific application without investigation and verification as to its accuracy, suitability and applicability by a competent professional person in this regard.
The Australian Steel Institute, its officers and employees and the authors and editors of this publication do not give any warranties or make any representations in relation to the information provided herein and to the extent permitted by law a will not be held liable or responsible in any way; and b expressly disclaim any liability or responsibility for any loss or damage costs or expenses incurred in connection with this publication by any person, whether that person is the downloadr of this publication or not.
Without limitation, this includes loss, damage, costs and expenses incurred as a result of the negligence of the authors, editors or publishers. The information in this publication should not be relied upon as a substitute for independent due diligence, professional or legal advice and in this regards the services of a competent professional person or persons should be sought.
The ASI is the nation s peak body representing and serving the steel industry.
The ASI achieves industry and professional development by conducting regular seminars, publishing technical manuals available through its own bookshop, operating the largest steel industry library in the Southern Hemisphere, by delivering guest lectures at colleges and universities, and hosting a range of national and statebased committees providing cross-industry representation.
Acknowledgements The majority of data in this fifth edition has been recalculated to provide increased significant figures as noted below , updates based on known issues or new information not present in the previous edition in particular the new Grade tables.
All recalculated data has been rigorously checked against either existing data or data calculated using alternative means. ASI gratefully acknowledges this contribution. Calculation Basis The calculations undertaken for the data presented in this fifth edition were based on the full precision of a 64 bit microprocessor.
However, the input data for the calculations generally included cross section dimensional values with an accuracy to one decimal place. The results have been presented either to three significant figures or the decimal point, whichever is greater.
Dimensions for columns are inserted from design information 2. Sectional views for splices are drawn as per design information 2. Plan views for intermediate sections are drawn to illustrate required connections 2.
Direction and level marks as well as shim and lifting hitches are inserted as required according to design information 3. Detail beam and column splices 3. Welded and bolted splices are identified from design information 3.
Splices to be field welded are identified and checked with fabricator 3. Access for welder and electrode is considered for field welded splices 3. Column or beam splice is detailed according to design information 4.
Detail trusses 4. Working points and bevels are established from design information 4. Layouts for joints are drawn using appropriate scale 4. Opportunities for symmetry and rotation are noted and used in layouts with approval of fabricator 4.
Trusses are dimensioned including placement of working dimensions, intermediate panel points, other reference points and camber allowances for cambered trusses 4. Bolted gussets for node points are set out using design information and fabricator preferences 4.
Even though the DCT-v2:HS listed a large range of hollow sections, this positive aspect was negated by imprecise information on product availability.
Subsequent market studies by OneSteel Australian Tube Mills revealed that there was growing specifier and industry frustration from the numerous but fragmented publications available that attempted to describe the total range of hollow sections compliant with Australian Standards.
Market feedback also indicated some level of confusion with what sizes were available in various grades. There was no ready answer to this frustration and confusion unless, of course, a single manufacturer could confidently supply a total consistent range of hollow sections.
Prior to this initiative, one of the limitations with tubular construction was the restricted range of large readily available hollow sections that are fully compliant with Australian Standards. Also, readers will note that this publication is produced in landscape format i.
The rationale behind this modification followed industry surveys that noted the generally published portrait format did not suit publications substantially containing landscape tables.