**Composite Structures of Steel and Concrete: Beams, Slabs, Columns and Frames for Buildings, Fourth Edition by Roger P. Johnson**

## Contents of Composite Structures Steel and Concrete

- Symbols, Terminology and Units
- Introduction
- Composite beams and slabs
- Composite columns and frames
- Design philosophy and the Eurocodes
- Background
- Limit state design philosophy
- Properties of materials
- Concrete
- Reinforcing steel
- Structural steel
- Profiled steel sheeting
- Shear connectors
- Direct actions (loading)
- Methods of analysis and design
- Typical analyses
- Non-linear global analysis
- Shear Connection
- Introduction
- Simply-supported beam of rectangular cross-section
- No shear connection
- Full interaction
- Uplift
- Methods of shear connection Bond
- Shear connectors
- Shear connection for profiled steel sheeting
- Properties of shear connectors
- Stud connectors used with profiled steel sheeting
- Stud connectors in a ‘lying’ position
- Example: stud connectors in a ‘lying’ position
- Partial interaction
- Effect of degree of shear connection on stresses and deflections
- Longitudinal shear in composite slabs
- The shear-bond test
- Design by the m–k method
- Defects of the m–k method
- Simply-supported Composite Slabs and Beams
- Introduction
- Example: layout, materials and loadings
- Properties of concrete
- Properties of other materials
- Resistance of the shear connectors
- Permanent actions
- Variable actions
- Composite floor slabs
- Resistance of composite slabs to sagging bending
- Resistance of composite slabs to longitudinal shear by the
- partial-interaction method
- Resistance of composite slabs to vertical shear
- Punching shear
- Bending moments from concentrated point and line loads
- Serviceability limit states for composite slabs
- Example: composite slab
- Profiled steel sheeting as formwork
- Composite slab – flexure and vertical shear
- Composite slab – longitudinal shear
- Local effects of point load
- Composite slab – serviceability
- Example: composite slab for a shallow floor using deep decking
- Comments on the designs of the composite slab
- Composite beams – sagging bending and vertical shear
- Effective cross-section
- Classification of steel elements in compression
- Resistance to sagging bending
- Resistance to vertical shear
- Resistance of beams to bending combined with axial force
- Composite beams – longitudinal shear
- Critical lengths and cross-sections
- Non-ductile, ductile and super-ductile stud shear connectors
- Transverse reinforcement
- Detailing rules
- Stresses, deflections and cracking in service
- Elastic analysis of composite sections in sagging bending
- The use of limiting span-to-depth ratios
- Effects of shrinkage of concrete and of temperature
- Vibration of composite floor structures
- Prediction of fundamental natural frequency
- Response of a composite floor to pedestrian traffic
- Hollow-core and solid precast floor slabs
- Joints, longitudinal shear and transverse reinforcement
- Design of composite beams that support precast slabs
- Example: simply-supported composite beam
- Composite beam – full-interaction flexure and vertical shear
- Composite beam – partial shear connection, non-ductile
- connectors and transverse reinforcement
- Composite beam – deflection and vibration
- Shallow floor construction
- Example: composite beam for a shallow floor using deep decking
- Composite beams with large web openings
- Continuous Beams and Slabs, and Beams in Frames
- Types of global analysis and of beam-to-column joint
- Hogging moment regions of continuous composite beams
- Resistance to bending
- Vertical shear, and moment-shear interaction
- Longitudinal shear
- Lateral buckling
- Cracking of concrete
- Global analysis of continuous beams
- General
- Elastic analysis
- Rigid-plastic analysis
- Stresses and deflections in continuous beams
- Design strategies for continuous beams
- Example: continuous composite beam
- Data
- Flexure and vertical shear
- Lateral buckling
- Shear connection and transverse reinforcement
- Check on deflections
- Control of cracking
- Continuous composite slabs
- Composite Columns and Frames
- Introduction
- Composite columns
- Beam-to-column joints
- Properties of joints
- Classification of joints
- Design of non-sway composite frames
- Imperfections
- Elastic stiffnesses of members
- Methods of global analysis
- First-order global analysis of braced frames
- Outline sequence for design of a composite braced frame
- Example: composite frame
- Data
- Design action effects and load arrangements
- Simplified design method of EN, for columns
- Introduction
- Detailing rules, and resistance to fire
- Properties of column lengths
- Resistance of a cross-section to combined compression and uniaxial bending
- Verification of a column length
- Transverse and longitudinal shear
- Concrete-filled steel tubes
- Example (continued): external column
- Action effects
- Properties of the cross-section, and y-axis slenderness
- Resistance of the column length, for major-axis bending
- Resistance of the column length, for minor-axis bending
- Checks on shear, and closing comment
- Example (continued): internal column
- Global analysis
- Resistance of an internal column
- Comment on column design
- Example (continued): design of frame for horizontal forces
- Design loadings, ultimate limit state
- Stresses and stiffness
- Example (continued): joints between beams and columns
- Nominally-pinned joint at external column
- End-plate joint at internal column
- Example: concrete-filled steel tube with high-strength materials
- Loading
- Action effects for the column length
- Effect of creep
- Slenderness
- Bending moment
- Interaction polygon, and resistance
- Discussion
- Fire Resistance
- Yong C Wang
- General introduction and additional symbols
- Fire resistance requirements
- Fire resistance design procedure
- Partial safety factors and material properties
- Composite slabs
- General calculation method
- Tabulated data
- Tensile membrane action
- Composite beams
- Critical temperature method
- Temperature of protected steel
- Load-carrying capacity calculation method
- Appraisal of different calculation methods for composite beams
- Shear resistance
- Composite columns
- General calculation method and methods for different types of mcolumns
- Concrete-filled tubes
- Worked example for concrete-filled tubes with eccentric loading
- A Partial-interaction theory
- A Theory for simply-supported beam
- A Example: partial interaction