Prediction of creep in structural concrete
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Prediction of creep in structural concrete by Edward M. Wallo

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Published by University of Illinois, College of Engineering in [Urbana .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Concrete -- Creep,
  • Concrete -- Expansion and contraction

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Edward M. Wallo [and] Clyde E. Kesler.
SeriesIllinois cooperative highway research program series,, no. 86., University of Illinois. Engineering Experiment Station. Bulletin 498, University of Illinois bulletin, v. 66, no. 39.
ContributionsKesler, Clyde Ervin, joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTA440 .W32
The Physical Object
Pagination65 p.
Number of Pages65
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4379915M
LC Control Number78625592

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ACI Chapters of that report, dealing with the structural response, remain applicable to the present report. The improvement means that the coefficient of variation of the errors of the predictions of creep and shrinkage strains are 23 % for creep (basic and with drying) and 34% for shrinkage for. Creep prediction of concrete for reactor containment structures 1. Introduction. Creep is defined as a time-dependent increase of strain under sustained load. 2. Creep test for concrete of the reactor. 3. Creep prediction and comparison. The major creep-prediction equations considered in this Cited by: Effective computational algorithms for century-long creep effects in structures, moisture diffusion and high temperature effects are presented. The main design codes and recommendations (including RILEM B3 and B4) are critically compared. Statistical uncertainty of century-long predictions is. CREEP, SHRINKAGE AND DURABILITY MECHANICS OF CONCRETE AND CONCRETE STRUCTURES contains the keynote lectures, technical reports and contributed papers presented at the Eighth International Conference on Creep, Shrinkage and Durability of Concrete and Concrete Structures (CONCREEP8, Ise-shima, Japan, 30 September - 2 October ). The topics covered.

A general prediction model for concrete creep and shrinkage, applicable to many different concretes and environmental conditions, must have a strong theoret­ ical foundation (BaZant ), and must be validated and calibrated in an unbiased manner by a compre­ hensive database of the results of worldwide testing (BaZant & Li , e.g.). The, necessity of the for­File Size: 1MB. Synopsis: Many structural problems involving creep in concrete structures can be solved in very compact closed forms through the fundamental theorems of linear viscoelasticity of aging materials. This general approach requires the knowledge of three basic functions. A crucial role in creep, as well as shrinkage, is played by the large amount of water that is contained in concrete in the form of adsorption layers that are several molecules thick and are confined between solid cement gel particles and layers. and Temperature Effects in Concrete Structures Reported by ACt Committee James A. Rhodes+ '.ln, C>DICTION OF CREEP AND SHRINKAGE factors affecting the structural response, and the File Size: 1MB.

The objective of this paper is to illustrate the use of gamma process approaches for the prediction of the creep and shrinkage performance of prestressed concrete bridges. The presented approaches incorporate uncertainties and make predictions more reliable with the help of structural health monitoring (SHM) by: 6. PREDICTION OF CREEP R properties, which may be due to differences in age, thickness, i n other concrete parameters, or due to inter- action of concrete and steel parts and temperature re- versal. Large time changes of stress are also produced by shrinkage File Size: 1MB. Abstract - (Show below) - (Hide below) Describes the methods for predicting creep, shrinkage, and temperature effects in concrete structures. It presents the designer with a unified and digested approach to the problem of volume changes in concrete. Testing methods and the statistics of large randomly collected databases are critically appraised and improvements of predictions of multi-decade relaxation of prestressing steel, cyclic creep in bridges, cracking damage, etc., are demonstrated.