Building Code Requirements and Specifications for Masonry Structures 2013

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SKU:
ACI 530
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ISBN-10 DIGIT:
1929081294
ISBN-13 DIGIT:
STANDARD NUMBER:
ACI 530
AUTHOR-1:
American Concrete Institute
AUTHOR-2:
ACI
AUTHOR-3:
AUTHOR-4:
AUTHOR-5:
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PUBLISHER-2:
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SUBJECT/CATEGORY-4:
COPYRIGHT/PUBLICATION DATE:
2008
BINDING:
Paperback
EDITION NUMBER:

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The code covers the design and construction of masonry structures, with subjects covered ranging from quality assurance to the details and development of reinforcement.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

PART 1 — GENERAL

 

CHAPTER 1 — GENERAL REQUIREMENTS

1.1 — Scope

1.1.1 Minimum requirements 1

1.1.2 Governing building code

1.1.3 SI information

1.2 — Contract documents and calculations

1.3 — Approval of special systems of design or construction

1.4 — Standards cited in this Code

 

CHAPTER 2 — NOTATION AND DEFINITIONS

2.1 — Notation

2.2 — Definitions

 

CHAPTER 3 — QUALITY AND CONSTRUCTION

3.1 — Quality Assurance program

3.1.1 Level A Quality Assurance

3.1.2 Level B Quality Assurance

3.1.3 Level C Quality Assurance

3.1.4 Procedures

3.1.5 Qualifications

3.1.6 Acceptance relative to strength requirements

3.2 — Construction considerations

3.2.1 Grouting, minimum spaces

3.2.2 Embedded conduits, pipes, and sleeves

 

PART 2 — DESIGN REQUIREMENTS

 

CHAPTER 4 — GENERAL ANALYSIS AND DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS

4.1 — Loading

4.1.1 General

4.1.2 Load provisions

4.1.3 Lateral load resistance

4.1.4 Load transfer at horizontal connections

4.1.5 Other effects

4.1.6 Lateral load distribution

4.2 — Material properties

4.2.1 General

4.2.2 Elastic moduli

4.2.3 Coefficients of thermal expansion

4.2.4 Coefficients of moisture expansion for clay masonry

4.2.5 Coefficients of shrinkage

4.2.6 Coefficients of creep

4.2.7 Prestressing steel

4.3— Section properties

4.3.1 Stress calculations

4.3.2 Stiffness

4.3.3 Radius of gyration

4.3.4 Bearing area

4.4 — Connection to structural frames

4.5 — Masonry not laid in running bond

 

CHAPTER 5 — STRUCTURAL ELEMENTS

5.1— Masonry assemblies

5.1.1 Intersecting walls

5.1.2 Effective compressive width per bar

5.1.3 Concentrated loads

5.1.4 Multiwythe masonry elements

5.2 — Beams

5.2.1 General beam design

5.2.2 Deep beams

5.3 — Columns

5.3.1 General column design

5.3.2 Lightly loaded columns

5.4 — Pilasters

5.5 — Corbels

5.5.1 - Loadbearing corbels

5.5.2 - Non-loadbearing corbels

 

CHAPTER 6 — REINFORCEMENT, METAL ACCESSORIES, AND ANCHOR BOLTS

6.1 — Details of reinforcement and metal accessories

6.1.1 Embedment

6.1.2 Size of reinforcement

6.1.3 Placement of reinforcement

6.1.4 Protection of reinforcement and metal accessories

6.1.5 Standard hooks

6.1.6 Minimum bend diameter for reinforcing bars

6.2 — Anchor Bolts

6.2.1 Placement

6.2.2 Projected area for axial tension

6.2.3 Projected area for shear

6.2.4 Effective embedment length for headed anchor bolts

6.2.5 Effective embedment length of bent-bar anchor bolts

6.2.6 Minimum permissible effective embedment length

6.2.7 Anchor bolt edge distance

 

CHAPTER 7 — SEISMIC DESIGN REQUIREMENTS

7.1 Scope

7.2 General analysis

7.2.1 Element interaction

7.2.2 Load path

7.2.3 Anchorage design

7.2.4 Drift limits

7.3 Element classification

7.3.1 Nonparticipating elements

7.3.2 Participating elements

7.4 Seismic Design Category requirements

7.4.1 Seismic Design Category A requirements

7.4.2 Seismic Design Category B requirements

7.4.3 Seismic Design Category C requirements

7.4.4 Seismic Design Category D requirements

7.4.5 Seismic Design Category E and F requirements

 

PART 3 — ENGINEERED DESIGN METHODS

 

CHAPTER 8 — ALLOWABLE STRESS DESIGN OF MASONRY

8.1 — General

8.1.1 Scope

8.1.2 Design strength

8.1.3 Anchor bolts embedded in grout

8.1.4 Shear stress in multiwythe masonry elements

8.1.5 Bearing stress

8.1.6 Development of reinforcement embedded in grout

8.2 — Unreinforced masonry

8.2.1 Scope

8.2.2 Design criteria

8.2.3 Design assumptions

8.2.4 Axial compression and flexure

8.2.5 Axial tension

8.2.6 Shear

8.3 — Reinforced masonry

8.3.1 Scope

8.3.2 Design assumptions

8.3.3 Steel reinforcement — Allowable stresses

8.3.4 Axial compression and flexure

8.3.5 Shear

 

CHAPTER 9 —STRENGTH DESIGN OF MASONRY

9.1 — General

9.1.1 Scope

9.1.2 Required strength

9.1.3 Design strength

9.1.4 Strength-reduction factors

9.1.5 Deformation requirements

9.1.6 Anchor bolts embedded in grout

9.1.7 Shear strength in multiwythe masonry elements

9.1.8 Nominal bearing strength

9.1.9 Material properties

9.2 — Unreinforced (plain) masonry

9.2.1 Scope

9.2.2 Design criteria

9.2.3 Design assumptions

9.2.4 Nominal flexural and axial strength

9.2.5 Axial tension

9.2.6 Nominal shear strength

9.3 — Reinforced masonry

9.3.1 Scope

9.3.2 Design assumptions

9.3.3 Reinforcement requirements and details

9.3.4 Design of beams, piers, and columns

9.3.5 Wall design for out-of-plane loads

9.3.6 Wall design for in-plane loads

 

CHAPTER 10 — PRESTRESSED MASONRY

10.1 — General

10.1.1 Scope

10.2 — Design methods

10.2.1 General

10.2.2 After transfer

10.3 — Permissible stresses in prestressing tendons

10.3.1 Jacking force

10.3.2 Immediately after transfer

10.3.3 Post-tensioned masonry members

10.3.4 Effective prestress

10.4 —Axial compression and flexure

10.4.1 General

10.4.2 Service load requirements

10.4.3 Strength requirements

10.5 — Axial tension

10.6 — Shear

10.7 — Deflection

10.8 — Prestressing tendon anchorages, couplers, and end blocks

10.8.1

10.8.2

10.8.3

10.8.4 Bearing stresses

10.9 — Protection of prestressing tendons and accessories

10.10 — Development of bonded tendons

 

CHAPTER 11 — STRENGTH DESIGN OF AUTOCLAVED AERATED CONCRETE (AAC) MASONRY

11.1 — General

11.1.1 Scope

11.1.2 Required strength

11.1.3 Design strength

11.1.4 Strength of joints

11.1.5 Strength-reduction factors

11.1.6 Deformation requirements

11.1.7 Anchor bolts

11.1.8 Material properties

11.1.9 Nominal bearing strength

11.1.10 Corbels

11.2 — Unreinforced (plain) AAC masonry

11.2.1 Scope

11.2.2 Flexural strength of unreinforced (plain) AAC masonry members

11.2.3 Nominal axial strength of unreinforced (plain) AAC masonry members

11.2.4 Axial tension

11.2.5 Nominal shear strength of unreinforced (plain) AAC masonry members

11.2.6 Flexural cracking

11.3 — Reinforced AAC masonry

11.3.1 Scope

11.3.2 Design assumptions

11.3.3 Reinforcement requirements and details

11.3.4 Design of beams, piers, and columns

11.3.5 Wall design for out-of-plane loads

11.3.6 Wall design for in-plane loads

 

PART 4 — PRESCRIPTIVE DESIGN METHODS

 

CHAPTER 12 — VENEER

12.1 — General

12.1.1 Scope

12.1.2 Design of anchored veneer

12.1.3 Design of adhered veneer

12.1.4 Dimension stone

12.1.5 Autoclaved aerated concrete masonry veneer

12.1.6 General design requirements

12.2 — Anchored Veneer

12.2.1 Alternative design of anchored masonry veneer

12.2.2 Prescriptive requirements for anchored masonry veneer

12.3 — Adhered Veneer

12.3.1 Alternative design of adhered masonry veneer

12.3.2 Prescriptive requirements for adhered masonry veneer

 

CHAPTER 13 — GLASS UNIT MASONRY

13.1 — General

13.1.1 Scope

13.1.2 General design requirements

13.1.3 Units

13.2 — Panel Size

13.2.1 Exterior standard-unit panels

13.2.2 Exterior thin-unit panels

13.2.3 Interior panels

13.2.4 Curved panels

13.3— Support

13.3.1 General requirements

13.3.2 Vertical

13.3.3 Lateral

13.4 — Expansion joints

13.5 — Base surface treatment

13.6 — Mortar

13.7 — Reinforcement

 

CHAPTER 14 — MASONRY PARTITION WALLS

14.1 — General

14.1.1 Scope

14.1.2 Design of partition walls

14.2 — Prescriptive design of partition walls

14.2.1 General

14.2.2 Thickness limitations

14.2.3 Limitations

14.3 — Lateral support

14.3.1 Maximum l/t and h/t

14.3.2 Openings

14.3.3 Cantilever walls

14.3.4 Support elements

14.4 — Anchorage

14.4.1 General

14.4.2 Intersecting walls

14.5 — Miscellaneous requirements

14.5.1 Chases and recesses

14.5.2 Lintels

14.5.3 Lap splices