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421.1R-08 - Guide to Shear Reinforcement for Slabs

421.1R-08 - Guide to Shear Reinforcement for Slabs

With this guide you guarantee yourself and your business that you have the latest and newest codes and additions for slab shear reinforcement and design.

Price: $57.50
Product Code: 421108
Year: 2008
Binding:
Publisher: ACI


With this guide you guarantee yourself and your business that you have the latest and newest codes and additions for slab shear reinforcement and design. The ACI 318 gives specific principles and designs for slab shear reinforcement. Included with those designs are references to stirrups, headed studs, and spearheads. This guide will give you more types of recommendations for the designs so you don’t have to follow one specific model. In order to help you with the application process there are different illustrations and numerical examples to help.

Created by the ACI Committee 421 these 15 information packed pages are exactly what you need when working with shear slabs. If you start your next project without it, you’ll definitely regret it!

Table of Contents

  1. Introduction and Scope
    1. Introduction
    2. Scope
    3. Evolution of Practice
  2. Notation and Definitions
    1. Notation
    2. Definitions
  3. Role of Shear Reinforcement
  4. Punching Shear Design Equations
    1. Strength Requirement
    2. Calculation of Factored Shear Stress Vu
    3. Calculation of Shear Strength Vn
    4. Design Procedure
  5. Prestressed Slabs
    1. Nominal Shear Strength
  6. Tolerances
  7. Requirements for Seismic-Resistant Slab-Column Connections
  8. References
    1. Referenced Standards and Reports
    2. Cited References

Appendix A – Details of Shear Studs

  1. Geometry of Stud Shear Reinforcement
  2. Stud Arrangements
  3. Stud Length

Appendix B – Properties of Critical Sections of General Shape

Appendix C – Values of VC Within Shear-Reinforced Zone

Appendix D – Design Examples

  1. Interior Column-Slab Connection
  2. Edge Column-Slab Connection
  3. Corner Column-Slab Connection
  4. Prestressed Slab-Column Connection

About the ACI: The American Concrete Institute was founded in 1904 and currently have their headquarters in Farmington Hills, Michigan. They specialize in creating different training and certification program related to the concrete industry and projects that involved concrete. Their products are for individuals and organizations alike.