
R.C.C. Designs Reinforced Concrete Structures (As Per IS 4562000) 10th Thoroughly Revised and Enlarged Edition, Reprint
by Arun Kumar Jain, Ashok Kumar Jain, B.C. Punmia

Paperback
$ 24.99
Enquire about this book

Available
Ships From New York
Free Shipping within U.S.A
International Shipping?
Check Delivery Estimate and
Shipping Cost
for your country


View more images

Publisher:  Laxmi Publications Pvt. Ltd. 
Published In:  2011 
ISBN10:  8131800946 
ISBN13:  9788131800942 
Binding Type:  Paperback 
Weight:  4.40 lbs 
Pages:  pp. xxiii + 1246, Figures, Tables, Graphs, Appendices 
The Title "R.C.C. Designs Reinforced Concrete Structures (As Per IS 4562000) 10th Thoroughly Revised and Enlarged Edition, Reprint" is written by Arun Kumar Jain. This book was published in the year 2011. The ISBN number 81318009469788131800942 is assigned to the Paperback version of this title. The book displayed here is a 10th Thoroughly Revised and Enlarged Edition, Reprint edition. This book has total of pp. xxiii + 1246 (Pages). The publisher of this title is Laxmi Publications Pvt. Ltd.. We have about 1505 other great books from this publisher. R.C.C. Designs Reinforced Concrete Structures (As Per IS 4562000) 10th Thoroughly Revised and Enlarged Edition, Reprint is currently Available with us.
Reinforced concrete occupies a leading position in modern construction. Proper reinforced concrete construction depends upon thorough understanding of the action of the structure and upon the knowledge of characteristics and limitations of those materials that are used in its construction. The Tenth Edition of the book, containing Forty Eight Chapters incorporates the following : (1) Working Stress Design (2) Limit State Design (3) Prestressed Concrete (4) Water Tanks (5) Buildings, and (6) Bridges. Various Examples and Designs contained in the Book are based on the latest recommendations of IS 4562000. Each chapter begins with clear statements of pertinent definitions, design principles and theories, and the design procedures. The basic principles are supplemented with numerous design examples and illustrations, along with detailed drawings. The book will be equally useful for students, teachers and designing and construction engineers.
Faculty of Engineering eminent author of 18 books, most of which are followed as textbooks. Having graduated in1959 with 'Honours', he obtained his Master's degree in 1969 with 'Honours' and Ph.D in 1976. Having started his career as Assistant Professor in 1959, he was elevated to the posts of Reader in 1965 and Professor in 1978. He also held the posts of Head of Civil Engg. and Dean of the Faculty of Engineering at M.B.M. Engineering College, Jodhpur. During his teaching career of about 36 years, he guided a large number of research students. Dr. Punmia has authored more than hundred papers, monographs and technical reports published in various Indian and Foreign Journals. He had been consultant to various government, semigovernment and private organizations.
Ashok Kumar Jain is an eminent Design and Field Engineer. He is also a prolific writer in the domain of Civil Engineering.
Arun Kumar Jain, gold medalist at both B.E. and M.E. levels is presently working as Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering at M.B.M. Engineering College, Jodhpur. Apart from teaching, he has guided more than a dozen students at the M.E. level.
Chap. I : Introduction :
1. Cement Concrete
2. Classification and Composition of Cement
3. Specifications for Portland Cement
4. Aggregates
5. Water
6. Measurement of Materials
7. Water Cement Ratio
8. Properties and Tests on Concrete
9. Durability of Concrete
10. Workability of Concrete
11. Methods of Proportioning Concrete Mixes
12. Grades of Concrete and Characteristic Strength (IS : 4562000)
13. Concrete Mix Proportioning (IS 456 : 2000)
14. Formwork (IS 4562000)
15. Transporting, Placing, Compaction and Curing (IS 456 : 2000)
16. Permissible Stresses in Concrete (IS : 4562000)
17. Steel Reinforcement
Part A : WORKING STRESS METHOD :
Chap. II : Theory of Reinforced Beams and Slabs :
1. Introduction
2. Modular Ratio
3. Singly Reinforced Beam
4. Neutral Axis of Beam Section
5. Moment of Resistance
6. Balanced, UnderReinforced and OverReinforced Section
7. Types of Problems in SinglyReinforced Beams
8. Variation of Mr with p
9. Beam of Triangular Section
10. Beam of Trapezoidal Section
11. Slab Spanning in One Direction
Chap. III : Shear and Bond :
1. Shear Stress in R.C. Beams
2. Effects of Shear : Diagonal Tension
3. Regions of Cracks in Beams
4. Mechanisms of Shear Transfer in R.C. Beam without Shear Reinforcement
5. Shear Span
6. Modes of Shear Failure
7. Factors Affecting Shear Resistance of A.R.C. Member
8. Reinforcement for Diagonal Tension
9. Types of Shear Reinforcement
10. Vertical Stirrups
11. Inclined Bars
12. Lattice Girder Effect
13. Indian Standard Code Recommendations (IS : 4562000)
14. Critical Section for Design Shear : IS 456 : 2000
15. Enhanced Shear Strength of Sections Close to Supports (IS 456 : 2000)
16. Bond, Anchorage and Development Length
17. Flexural Bond Stress
18. Anchorage Bond Stress : Development Length
19. Hooks and Bends
20. Is Code on Bond and Anchorage Requirements (IS : 456  2000)
21. Checking Development Lengths of Tension Bars
22. Development Length Requirements at Simple Supports
23. Development Length at Point of Inflexion
24. Conditions for Curtailment of Reinforcement
25. Reinforcement Splicing
Chap. IV : Torsion :
1. Introduction
2. Torsional Resistance : Elastic Behaviour
3. Indian Standard Recommendations on Design for Torsion (IS : 4562000)
Chap. V : Doubly Reinforced Beams :
1. Introduction
2. Location of Neutral Axis
3. Moment of Resistance
4. Steel Beam Theory
5. Types of Problems in Doubly Reinforced Beams
6. Shear Stress, Bond Stress and Development Length
Chap. VI : T and Lbeams :
1. Introduction
2. Dimensions of a Tbeam
3. Position of Neutral Axis
4. Lever Arm and Moment of Resistance
5. Moment of Resistance Taking Compression of Rib into Account
6. Depth of Balanced Section of Tbeam
7. Economical Depth of TBeam
8. Shear, Bond and Development Length
9. Types of Problems in Tbeam
10. Doubly Reinforced Tbeams
11. Lbeam
Chap. VII : Design of Beams and Slabs :
1. Design of Beams
2. Design of Lintel Beams
3. Design of Cantilever
4. Design of Oneway Slab
5. Design of Cantilever Chajja
6. Design of Lintel with Sunshade
7. Design of Continuous Slab
8. Design of Doubly Reinforced Beam
9. Design of Tbeam
10. Design of Cycle Stand Shade
11. Design of Tbeam Roof
12. Design of Inverted Tbeam Roof
13. Design of Overhanging Tbeam Roof
14. Design of Cantilever Canopy
15. Design of Lbeam : Design for Torsion
Chap. VIII : Design of Stair Cases :
1. Introduction
2. General Notes on Design of Stairs
3. Design of Stairs Spanning Horizontally
4. Design of Doglegged Stair
5. Design of Stairs with Quarter Space Landing
6. Design of Open Newel Stair with Quarter Space Landing
7. Design of Staircase with Central Stringer Beam
8. Design of Cinema Balcony
Chap. IX : Reinforced Brick and Hollow Tile Roofs :
1. Reinforced Brick work
2. Design of Reinforced Bricks Slab
3. Hollow Tile Roof
4. Design of Hollow Tile Roof
Chap. X : Twoway Slabs :
1. Introduction
2. Slab Simply Supported on the Four Edges, with Corners not Held Down and Carrying U.D.L
3. Slab Simply Supported on the Four Edges with Corners Held Down and Carrying U.D.L
4. Slab with Edges Fixed or Continuous and Carrying U.D.L
5. Other Cases of Slabs
6. Indian Standard Code Method (IS : 4562000)
Chap. XI : Circular Slabs :
1. Introduction
2. Slab Freely Supported at Edges and Carrying U.D.L
3. Slabs Fixed at Edges and Carrying U.D.L
4. Slab Simply Supported at the Edges with Load W Uniformly Distributed Along the Circumference of a Concentric Circle
5. Slab Simply Supported at Edges, with U.D.L. Inside a Concentric Circle
6. Slab Simply Supported at Edges, with a Central Hole and Carrying U.D.L
7. Slab Simply Supported at the Edges with a Central Hole and Carrying W Distributed Along the Circumference of a Concentric Circle
Chap. XII : Flat Slabs :
1. Introduction
2. Components of Flat Slab Construction
3. Indian Code Recommendations (IS : 4562000)
4. Direct Design Method
5. Equivalent Frame Method
6. Shear in Flat Slab
7. Slab Reinforcement
8. Openings in Flat Slab
Chap. XIII : Axially Loaded Columns :
1. Introduction
2. Short and Long (or Slender) Columns
3. Types of Columns
4. Load Carrying Capacity of Short Columns
5. Indian Standard Recommendations (IS : 4562000)
6. Design Procedure
Chap. XIV : Combined Direct and Bending Stresses :
1. Introduction
2. Case 1. Compressive Load at Eccentricity Smaller Than D/4
3. Bending About two Axes
4. Design of Columns Subjected to Combined Bending and Direct Stresses (IS : 4562000)
5. Case 2. Compressive Load at Large Eccentricity (e >1.5 D)
6. Case 3. Compressive Load at Moderate Eccentricity [D/4 7. Circular Section Subjected to Eccentric Load
8. Case 4 : Tensile Load at Small Eccentricity
9. Case 5 : Tensile Load at Large Eccentricity
10. Case 6 : Tensile Load at Moderate Eccentricity
11. Sections of Irregular Shape
12. Design Examples
Chap. XV : Continuous and Isolated Footings :
1. Introduction
2. Pressure Distribution Beneath Footings
3. Bearing Capacity of Soil and Settlement of Footings
4. Indian Standard Code Recommendations for Design of Footings (IS : 4562000)
5. Design of Continuous Footings
6. Isolated Footing of Uniform Depth
7. Isolated Sloped Footing
8. Isolated Stepped Footing
9. Isolated Footing for Circular Columns
10. Isolated Footing Subjected to Eccentric load
Chap. XVI : Combined Footings :
1. Introduction
2. Combined Rectangular Footing
3. Combined Trapezoidal Footing
4. Strap Footing
5. Raft Footing
Chap. XVII : Pile Foundations :
1. Types of Piles
2. Pile Driving
3. Load Carrying Capacity of Piles
4. Group Action in Pile
5. Structural Design of R.C. Pile
6. Design of Pile Cap
Chap. XVIII : Retaining Walls :
1. Introduction
2. Types of Retaining walls
3. Active Earth Pressure : Rankine's Theory
4. Passive Earth Pressure
5. Stability of Cantilever Retaining Wall
6. Design Principles of Cantilever Retaining Wall
7. Design of Cantilever Retaining Wall with Horizontal Backfill
8. Design of Cantilever Retaining Wall with Horizontal Backfill and Traffic Load
9. Design of Cantilever Retaining wall with Sloping Backfill
10. Design of Counterfort Retaining wall
11. Back Anchoring of Retaining Wall
Part B : WATER TANKS :
Chap. XIX : Domes :
1. Introduction
2. Nature of Stresses in Spherical Domes
3. Analysis of Spherical Domes
4. Stresses Due to Wind Load
5. Design of R.C. Domes
6. Conical Domes
Chap. XX : Beams Curved in Plan :
1. Introduction : Torsional Moments in Beams
2. Circular Beam Supported Symmetrically
3. Semicircular Beam Simply Supported on Three Equally Spaced Columns
4. Curved Beam Simply Supported at Ends and Continuous Over Two Equally Spaced Intermediate Supports
5. Curved Beam Fixed at Ends
6. Semicircular Beam with Slab
7. Torsion Factor
8. Stresses Due to Torsion in Concrete Beams
9. Reinforcement Due to Torsion
10. Indian Standard Code for Design for Torsion (IS : 4562000)
Chap. XXI : Water TanksI : Simple Cases :
1. Introduction
2. General Design Requirements According to Indian Standard Code of Practice (IS : 3370Part II, 1965)
3. Joints in Water Tanks
4. Circular Tank with Flexible Joint between Floor and Wall
5. Circular Tank with Rigid Joint between Floor and Wall
6. I.S. Code Method for Circular Tanks
Chap. XXII : Water TanksII : Circular and Intze Tanks :
1. Circular Tank with Rigid Joint between Floor and Wall
2. I.S. Code Methods and Other Methods for Cylindrical Tanks
3. Design of Flat Base Slab for Elevated Circular Tanks
4. Circular Tank with Domed Bottom and Roof
5. Intze Tank
6. Effects of Continuity
7. Design of Tank Supporting Towers
8. Design of Foundations
Chap. XXIII : Water TanksIII : Rectangular Tanks :
1. Introduction
2. Approximate Method
3. Exact Method
Chap. XXIV : Water TanksIV : Underground Tanks :
1. Introduction
2. Earth Pressure on Tank Walls
3. Uplift Pressure on the Floor of the Tank
4. Design of Rectangular Tank
Part C : MISCELLANEOUS STRUCTURES :
Chap XXV : Reinforced Concrete Pipes :
1. Loads on Pipes
2. Stresses Due to Hydrostatic Pressure
3. Stresses Due to Self Weight
4. Stresses Due to Weight of Water Inside
5. Stresses Due to Earthfill Over Haunches
6. Stresses Due to Uniformly Distributed Load on Top
7. Stresses Due to Uniform Pressure from Sides
8. Stresses Due to Triangularly Distributed Load
9. Stresses Due to Point Load on Crown
10. Stresses Due to Overburden and
Chap. XXVI : Bunkers and Silos :
1. Introduction
2. Janssen's Theory
3. Airy's Theory
4. Bunkers
5. Hooper Bottom
6. Indian Standard on Design of Bins (IS : 49951968)
Chap. XXVII : Chimneys :
1. Introduction
2. Wind Pressure
3. Stresses in Chimney Shaft Due to Self Weight and Wind
4. Stresses in Horizontal Reinforcement Due to Wind Shear
5. Stresses Due to Temperature Difference
6. Combined Effect of Self Load, Wind and Temperature
7. Temperature Stresses in Horizontal Reinforcement
8. Design of R.C. Chimney
Chap. XXVIII : Portal Frames :
1. Introduction
2. Analysis of Portal Frames
3. Design of Rectangular Portal Frame with Vertical Loads
4. Design of Hinge at the Base
Chap. XXIX : BUILDING FRAMES :
1. Introduction
2. Substitute Frames
3. Analysis for Vertical Loads
4. Methods of Computing B.M
5. Analysis of Frames Subjected to Horizontal Forces
6. Portal Method
7. Cantilever Method
8. Factor Method
Part D : CONCRETE BRIDGES :
Chap. XXX : Aqueducts and Box Culverts :
1. Aqueducts and Syphon Aqueducts
2. Design of an Aqueduct
3. Box Culvert
4. Design of Box Culvert
Chap. XXXI : Concrete Bridges :
1. Introduction : Various Types of Bridges
2. Selection of Type of Bridge and Economic Span Length
3. Types of Loads, Forces and Stresses
4. Live Load
5. Impact Effect
6. Wind Load
7. Longitudinal Forces
8. Lateral Loads
9. Centrifugal Force
10. Width of Roadway and Footway
11. General Design Requirements
12. Solid Slab Bridges
13. Deck Girder Bridges
14. B.M. in Slab Supported on Four Edges
15. Distribution of Live Loads on Longitudinal Beams
16. Method of Distribution Coefficients
17. Courbon's Method
18. Design of a Tbeam Bridge
Part E : LIMIT STATE DESIGN :
Chap. XXXII. Design Concepts :
1. Methods of Design
2. Safety and Serviceability Requirements (IS : 4562000)
3. Characteristic and Design Values and Partial Safety Factors
Chap. XXXIII : Singly Reinforced Sections :
1. Limit State of Collapse in Flexure
2. Stress Strain Relationship for Concrete
3. Stressstrain Relationship for Steel
4. Stress Block Parameters
5. Design Stress Block Parameters (IS : 4562000)
6. Singly Reinforced Rectangular Beams
7. Procedure for Finding Moment of Resistance
8. Design of Rectangular Beam Section
Chap. XXXIV : Doubly Reinforced Sections :
1. Necessity
2. Stress Block and N.A
3. Types of Problems
4. Determination of Moment of Resistance
5. Design of a Doubly Reinforced Section
Chap. XXXV : T and LBeams :
1. Introduction
2. Tbeam
3. Lbeam
4. Stress Block and Neutral Axis
5. Moment of Resistance when xu < Df
6. Moment of Resistance when N.A. Falls in the Web
7. Is Code Procedure for Finding Moment of Resistance (IS : 456  2000)
8. Types of Problems
9. Design of Tbeam
10. Analysis of Doubly Reinforced Tbeams
11. Design of Doubly Reinforced Tbeam
Chap. XXXVI : Shear, Bond and Torsion :
1. Limit State of Collapse : Shear
2. Development Length
3. Development Length Requirements at Simple Supports
4. Limit State of Collapse : Torsion
Chap. XXVII : Design of Beams and Slabs :
1. Design of Beams
2. Design of Cantilever
3. Design of Doubly Reinforced Beam
4. Design of one way Slab
5. Design of one way Continuous Slab
6. Design of Tbeam Roof
Chap. XXXVIII : Axially Loaded Columns :
1. Limit State of Collapse : Compression
2. Short Columns
3. Short Axially Loaded Members in Axial Compression
4. Short Axially Loaded Column with Minimum Eccentricity
5. Design Charts
6. Compression Members with Helical Reinforcement
7. Design Specifications (IS : 4562000)
Chap. XXXIX : Columns with Uniaxial and Biaxial Bending :
1. Introduction
2. Combined Axial Load and Uniaxial Bending
3. Construction of Interaction Curves for Column Design
4. Short Columns Subjected to Axial Load and Biaxial Bending
Chap. XC : Design of Stair Cases
1. General Notes on Design of Stairs
2. Design of Stairs Spanning Horizontally
3. Design of Doglegged Stair
4. Design of Stair with Quarter Space Landing
Chap. XCI : Two Way Slabs Introduction :
1. Introduction
2. Simply Supported Slab with Corners Free to Lift (I.S. Code Method)
3. Restrained Slabs (I.S. Code Method)
Chap. XCII : Circular Slabs :
1. Introduction
2. Slab Freely Supported at Edges and Carrying U.D.I
3. Slabs Fixed at Edges and Carrying U.D.I
4. Slab Simply Supported at the Edges with Load w Uniformly Distributed Along the Circumference of a Concentric Circle
5. Slab Simply Supported at Edges, with U.D.I. Inside a Concentric Circle
Chap. XCIII : Yield Line Theory and Design of Slabs :
1. Introduction
2. Yield Line Patterns
3. Moment Capacity Along an Yield Line
4. Ultimate Load on Slabs
5. Analysis by Virtual Work Method
6. Analysis by Equilibrium Method
Chap. XCIV : Foundations :
1. Indian Standard Code Recommendations for Design of Footings (IS : 4562000)
2. Isolated Footing of Uniform Depth
3. Isolated Sloped Footing
Part F : PRESTRESSED CONCRETE AND MISCELLANEOUS TOPICS :
Chap. XCV : Prestressed Concrete :
1. Introduction
2. Basic Concepts
3. Classification and Types of Prestressing
4. Prestressing Systems : End Anchorages
5. Losses of Prestress
6. Computation of Elongation of Tendons
7. Properties of Materials
8. Merits and Demerits of Prestressed Concrete
9. Basic Assumptions
10. Analysis of Beams for Flexure
11. Kern Distances and Efficiency of Section
12. Design of Sections for Flexure : Magnel's Method
13. Rectangular Section
14. ISection
15. Alternative Design Procedure
16. Shear and Diagonal Tension
17. Stresses at Anchorage
18. Indian Standard Code Recommendations (IS : 13431980)
19. Procedure for Limit State Design
Chap. XCVI : Shrinkage and Creep :
1. Introduction
2. Shrinkage of Concrete
3. Shrinkage Stresses in Symmetrically Reinforced Sections
4. Shrinkage Stresses in Singly Reinforced Beams
5. Instantaneous and Repeated Loading on Concrete
6. Sustained Loading : Creep
7. Factors Affecting Creep
8. Effect of Creep on Ec and m
9. Effect of Shrinkage and Creep in Columns
10. Effect of Shrinkage and Creep in Beams
Chap. XCVII : Formwork :
1. Introduction
2. Indian Standard on Formwork (IS : 4562000)
3. Loads on Formwork
4. Shuttering for Columns
5. Shuttering for Beam and Slab Floor
Chap. XCVIII : Tests for Cement and Concrete :
1. Introduction
2. Test for Fineness of Cement
3. Test for Consistency of Cement Paste
4. Test for Determination of Setting Times
5. Test for Soundness of Cement
6. Test for Determination of Compressive Strength of Cement
7. Test for Tensile Strength of Cement
8. Test for Workability
9. Test for Compressive Strength
10. Test for Flexural Strength
A. B.M. and S.F. Coefficients
B. Properties of Materials and Concrete
C. Reinforcement
D. Loadings