Structural Design – Baikov, Strongin

In this post, we will see the book Structural Design by Baikov and Strongin.

Rydnik-ABCs-of-Quantum-Mechanics-Mir-2020 copy

About the book

The book presents a systematic and step-by-step approach to the physical and mechanical properties of concrete, reinforcing steel, reinforced concrete, masonry, and struc­tural steel.

The theoretical basis and design principles for reinforced concrete, masonry, and steel structures have been brought in line with new standards which were put in force in the Soviet Union since January, 1977. The material is presented with emphasis on Soviet, practice in highly industrialized precast reinforced concrete, type-design structural elements, and high-strength materials.

A good deal of attention is given to special engineering structures for water supply, sewage disposal, and heat supply systems, including tanks, settlers, aeration filters, aeration tanks, water lowers, buried conduits and headers, and heat-pipeline structures.

Carefully worked design examples are shown throughout the book, and an appendix gives a selection of design charts associated with the basic Soviet codes of practice.

Intended as textbook for students of building, civil, and structural engineering, the book will also be of interest to students in other departments and practising engineers.

The book was published by Mir in 1980 and was from the Russian by Alexander Kuznetsov.

Many thanks to Akbar Azimi for providing the original scans. We cleaned the 2-in-1 scan and created the pdf. There might be some warping in few of the pages, but overall it is very readable.

The Internet Archive Link


Preface 8

Chapter One. Basics of Structural Design. 9

I.1. Limit States. 9
I.2. Design Factors. 10
I.3. Characteristic and Design Loads and Strength. 11
I.4. Limit-State Design. 13
I.5. Units of Measure. 15

Chapter Two. Reinforced Concrete as a Construction Material. 16

II.1. General. 16
II.2. Concrete. 19
II.3. Reinforcing Steel. 25
II.4. Main Properties of Reinforced Concrete. 35

Chapter Three. Analysis and Design of Reinforced Concrete Members. 37

III.1. General. 37
III.2. Design of Prestressed Concrete Structures. 40
III.3. Practical Hints for Design and Engineering. 47
III.4. Engineering Hints for Prestressed Members. 51

Chapter Four. Members in Axial Compression. 55

IV.1. Constructional Features. 55
IV.2. Design Under Accidental Eccentricity. 57

Chapter Five. Reinforced Concrete Members in Axial Tension 62

V.l. Constructional Features. 62
V.2. State of Stress and Design of Nonprestressed Members. 63
V.3. State of Stress and Design of Prestressed Members. 67

Chapter Six. Reinforced Concrete Members in Bending. 72

VI. 1. Constructional Features. 72
VI.2. Stale of Stress in Bending Members. 80
VI.3. Normal-Section Strength Analysis of Members. 85
VI.4. Inclined-Section Shear Strength Analysis. 98
VI.5. Incipient-Cracking Resistance of Prestressed Members. 108
VI.6. Sag Analysis. 114
VI.7. Crack-Opening Analysis. 118

Chapter Seven. Reinforced’ Concrete Members in Eccentrical Compression and Tension. 120

VII.1. Constructional Features of Members in Eccentrical Compression. 120
VI1.2. Design of Members in Eccentrical Compression. 123
VII.3. Members in Eccentrical Tension. 132

Chapter Eight. Masonry and Reinforced Masonry Structures. 135

VIII.1. Masonry Materials and Strength. 135
VIII.2. Design of Masonry Members in Compression. 138
VIII.3. Reinforced Masonry Structures. 142
VIII.4. Design of Masonry Structures. 145
VIII.5. Worked Examples for Design of Masonry Members. 147

Chapter Nine. Metal Structures. 152

IX.1. Materials for Metal Structures. 152
IX.2. Joints in Metal Structures. 157
IX.3. Design and Proportioning of Beams. 164
IX.4. Design and Proportioning of Columns. 175
IX.5. Design and Proportioning of Trusses. 188
IX.6. Prestressed Steel Structures. 191

Chapter Ten. Design of Buildings. 193

X.l. Principles of Building Layout. 193
X.2. Reinforced Concrete Floors. 196
X.3. Reinforced Concrete Column Footings. 219
X.4. Prefab Reinforced Concrete One-Storey Industrial Buildings. 227
X.5. Buildings for Water Supply and Sewage Disposal Systems and Boilers. 237

Chapter Eleven. Special Structures for Water Supply and Sewage Disposal Systems. 246

XI.1. General. 246
XI.2. Construction Types of Circular Reinforced Concrete Tanks. 249
XI.3. Design of Circular Tanks. 260
XI.4. Construction Types of Reinforced Concrete Rectangular Tanks. 273
XI.5. Design of Rectangular Tanks. 285
XI.6. Construction Types and Design of Steel Circular Tanks. 292
XI.7. Reinforced Concrete Pipes and Wells for Water Supply and Sewage Disposal Systems. 296
XI.8. Construction Types and Design of Water Towers. 300

Chapter Twelve. Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures. Worked Examples. 306

XII.l. General. 306
XII.2. Nonprestrossod Ribbed Roof Slab. 306
XII.3. Prestressed Ribbed Roof Slab. 317
XII.4. Squaro Roof Slab. 324
XII.5. Roof Girder. 329
XII.6. Column and Footing. 337
XII.7. Wall of a Precast Reinforced Concrete Rectangular Tank. 342
XII.8. Wall of a Precast Circular Tank. 348

Chapter Thirteen. Structures for Heat Supply Systems. 355

XIII.1. General. 355
XIII.2. Construction Types of Conduits and Headers. 357
XIII.3. Servicing Chambers, Compensating Niches, and Supports for Heat Pipelines. 367
XIII.4. Heat Pipelines Laid without Conduits. 378
XIII.5. Overhead Heat Pipelines. 379
XIII.6. Design Principles for Heat Pipeline Structures.386

Appendices. 395

Index. 413

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