BS Incorporating. Amendment No. 1. Structural use of timber —. Part 2: Code of practice for permissible stress design, materials and workmanship. PDF Drive is your search engine for PDF files. As of today we have 78,, eBooks for you to download for free. No annoying ads, no download limits, enjoy . BS PART 4 SEC pdf - Free download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online for free.
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Structural Design of Timber to BS - Download as Word Doc .doc /.docx), PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online. Structural Design of Timber to BS. Download BS BS January 29, | Author: Dissasekara | Category: N/A. DOWNLOAD PDF - KB. Share Embed Donate. Report this link. Guidance for timber, chipboard, plywood, glued laminated timber and tempered hardboard in load bearing members. Makes recommendations.
British Standards Institution. Aerospace Industries Association. Telecommunications Industry Association. Deutsches Institut fur Normung E. American Welding Society, Inc. Association Connecting Electronics Industries.
CSA Group. View All Publishers. Quality Management. SCC Standards Store. Popular Standards Bundles. Drawing and Drafting. Telecommunications Standards.
AWS D1. Structural Welding. The Store A2LA: Addison-Wesley Publishing Co. Audio Engineering Society AF: American Industrial Hygiene Assn. Artech House ASA: B11 Standards Inc. Builders Hardware Manufacturers Association, Inc.
Codes and Standards Training, Inc. Chlorine Institute CIE: Clarion, Inc. Construction Specifications Institute, Inc. Product Binders DBS: DEStech Publications, Inc. Dunedin Academic Press Ltd. Energy Institute EIA: Elevator World Inc. The design of basic elements is explained and illustrated in Chapters 4 and 5, whilst the design of more specialised elements such as glued laminated straight and curved beams and columns, ply-webbed beams and built-up columns isillustrated in Chapters 6, 7 and 8 using numerous worked examples.
The new approach adoptedby the revised BS Part 2 in , i. The chapter includes a comprehensivecoverageofthedesignrequirements for nailed,screwed, bolted and dowelled joints, and the design of connectored joints such as toothed-plates, split-rings and shear-plates and glued connections is also detailed.
Several step-by-step worked examples are provided to illustrate the design methods in this chapter. Chapter 10 provides a comprehensive review of the proposed European code for timber, Eurocode 5: Design of Timber Structures. This chapter also provides comprehensive coverage of EC5 requirementsfor the design of flexural and axially 1o.
Again,step-by-stepworked examples are provided to illustrate the design methods in the chapter. Alldesignexamplesgiveninthisbook are produced in theform of worksheet files and are available from theauthor on 3 r disks to run under Mathcad computersoftwareVersion6, or higher, in eitherone of its editions: Student, Standard, Plus or Professional.
Details are given at the end of the book. The examples are fully self-explanatoryand well annotated and the author isconfident that thereaderswhether students, course instructors, or practising design engineerswill find them extremely usefulto produce designsolutions or prepare course handouts.
The cover illustration was kindly supplied by MiTek Industries Ltd. It is a material that is used for a variety of structural forms such as beams, columns, trusses, girders and is also used in building systems such as piles, deck members, railway foundations and for temporary f o m s in concrete. Timber structures can be highly durable when properly treated and built.
Examples of this are seen in many historic buildings all around the world. Timber possesses excellent insulating properties, good fire resistance, light weight and aesthetic appeal. A great deal of research carried out since the early part of this century has provided us with comprehensive information on structural properties of timber and timber products'.
A knowledge of engineering materials is essential for engineering design. Timber is a traditional building material and over the years considerable knowledge has been gained on its important material properties and their effects on structural design and service behaviour. Many failures in timber buildingsin the pasthaveshown us the safe methods of construction, connection details and design limitations. This chapter provides a brief description of the engineering properties of timber that are of interest to design engineersor architects.
But it should be kept in mindthat, unlike some structural materials suchas steel or concrete, the properties of timber are very sensitive to environmental conditions. For example, timber is very sensitive to moisture content, which has a direct effect on the strength and stiffness, swellingor shrinkage of timber. A proper understanding of the physical characteristics of wood aids the building of safe timber structures" 1.
Where a compressive force is transferred by direct timber-to-timber bearing, the loss in strength of the joint is unlikely to be significant where members have been designed in accordance with the recommendations of this code. However, where a structure is designed to have joints that transfer forces from one member to another, special account should be taken of the behaviour of such joints. An assessment should be made of the residual timber after the specified period, with particular attention to the effects of any metal connectors and the probability of rounding at abutting arrises as indicated in 4.
In redundant structures, charring may alter the relative stiffness of various parts of the structure and result in a redistribution of forces, and account should be taken of complete or partial yielding of the joints as this may change the structural action.
The structure with redistributed forces should be assessed for fire resistance as detailed in 5.
Where any part of a nail, screw or bolt becomes exposed to heating during a fire, rapid heat conduction will lead to localized charring and loss of anchorage. Where this effect is likely to lead to the failure of a structural member which is required to have fire resistance, protection of the fastener should be provided by any one of the following methods. Any holes should be fully and securely plugged with timber glued in position.
Advice on the use of alternative plugging materials should be sought from an appropriate authority. Special attention should be paid to the fixing of such protection to ensure that it remains in position for the required period of fire resistance. Unprotected nails, screws or staples may be used in this case to fix this insulation.