# Working Stress Method

So, this lecture we shall start the Working
Stress Method; we shall start this lecture with the Working Stress Method. Before going
to the difference in your actual method, let me give you that one the different steps of
construction – just one schematic one. I do not know whether you can see; can you see
this one? Just a floor. So there are these are all three different
say footing, because I have told you the construction showed three different footing, the other
three, and the other three; so there are say nine column footings. And we are having, say columns, the second
level, and third level, so that we can have. And this is your that tie, these are all tie
beams. So, we generally do not provide the… for wall, we do not provide the wall footing;
we start from this tie beam, which will take the wall load.
Also, we can take it for the frame also that connection; that also we consider, but we
generally use it for say walls. And we have that beams, though we construct these beams
and slab all together, whenever we cast the beams and slabs, that all together, but just
to show you, that otherwise I cannot show you, because if I keep that one, then we cannot
see the beam; that is why I have made this. So this is the one, actually the construction
how we do it. We have started from the bottom, but when we shall design, we do it other way,
we start from the top. So slab, then beam, then column, then tie, and then footing. So
this the one during the your design will be there. Even if you have staircase, the staircase
has to be designed first, to be designed first. So this is the just only one just schematic
one. So I should acknowledge here, because that
particular program, that is the your POV-Ray – the program name is POV-Ray – so I have
use that POV-Ray that one for this one. I thought ok , I shall use it. This is a very
free software, and I have found so far, say so many software – redundant softwares – available,
but I have found this one is the so far the best one; of course, what ever my best thing
always changes; that is another part. Anyaway, so this one, just to show you one example,,
you can also try; you can download, and you can also try, that differrent thing you can
try. Yes, so just to name it, I think I should
write down POV-Ray. So, working stress method, we are talking,
and it should have the limits. Direct tension, I could write down in power point, but then
I find that it will be difficult; so that is why let us write down in paper, so that
you also can copy. So grade of concrete, because these are the limits we should know. And tensile
stress, we have M 15, though we do not use it, but M 15, and the permisable space is
2.0 Newton per square millimeter. M 20, 2.8; M 25, 3.2; M 30, 3.6. There are
so many others, but we shall consider M 15, M 20, M 25, M 30. Generally, we consider RCC
is that M 20 and M 25; so our tensile stress is 2, 2.8, 3.2, 3.6, and this from page 80
IS 456:2000. Let me write down. So, this your the limiting values for concrete
when it is under direct tension. When it is under direct tension, so these are the limiting
values, and we shall mainly consider these two. So you could remember it also, 2.8 and
3.2; otherwise, of course, it will be specified in the that examination, that your question
paper. So I can go the next one, I shall tell you,
because we should know the permisbile stresses; otherwise, we cannot design. Permissible stresses
in concrete, and this one will be in Newton per square millimeter. And we shall specify
again that four gates of concrete only, and permisible stresses – permisible stresses
in compression. Permisible stress in compression has two parts: one is bending; another one,
direct; one is called bending and the other one is called direct. The beam when it is
bent, that is called bending compression, the compressive stress whatever developed,
that is called bending compression. A column whenever you press the coulmn, say like this,
you are pressing the column like this, then that is called direct compression. So you
have the bending compression and you have direct compression – two different that compression.
And permissible stress in bond, and this one average; also you can
write down to be more specific for plain bars and those will be in tension. So permissible
stress in bond average value, for plain bars in tension.
So you shall write down the tension, and we have, see we have we give it say sigma cbc,
that is your concrete bending compression; sigma cc, concrete direct compression; and
tau bd; for M 15 it is 5.0, direct compression, it is less 0.6; M 20 – 7.0, 5.0, 0.8; M 25
– 8.5, 6.0, 0.9; M 30 – 10.0, 8.0, 1.0. This is we have taken it from table 21, page 81,
IS 456:2000. You can see, I have told that factor of safety
about approximately 3; so you can see 15 by 3, 20 by 3, which is coming approximately,
which is coming the factor of 53; that means the cube strength here, 15, 20, 25, 30. And
you can get the correponding bending compression in concrete almost one-third. So that means
we are considering the factor of safety 3, that which I have told in the very beginning,
that we are considering it here. Now, what about steel then? We have to consider
for steel also. Let us give the premissible stresses in steel. So permissible stresses in steel reinforcement;
type of steel; tension; compression; and we should have shear, because these are the different
cases where you have to consider the permissible limits, or in other way that your freedom,
that how far you can go. Fe 250, that is mild steel; Fe 250 is the mild steel; for that
we have up to 20 millimeter dia, we have 140 in tension, 130 in compression, and 140 in
shear. Over 20 millimeter diameter, 130, 130 in compression, and again, 130 in shear; that
is 130 for all of them, 130. Only in tension and shear it differs if the bar diameter is
less than equal to 20 millimeter. Fe 415, high yield strength deformed bar;
high yield strength deformed bar – HYSD – high yield strength deformed bar – HYSD. Up to 220 millimeter it is 230,190, 230 ; over 20 millimeter 230,190, 230; then, this one we have taken from table 22,
page 82, IS 456:2000. You can get it, in this code you can get this
values; you can get these values in this code, but you should keep it in your exercise book
also, because we require that one for our calculation. So these are the limiting values
for concrete and for steel. So how shall we calculate the tensile stress?
How shall we calculate the tensile stress, that again, we can find out. The tensile stress equal to Ft divided by
Ac plus m Ast, where Ft equal to total tension on the member minus pretension – this one
we are talking, that pretension, that I am coming to explain, if any. Pretension means
actually that if you have any pretension, and then you are applying the load, then you
are getting the tensile stress will be increased. So, that means, that you will have the initial
value of tension – that way we can say. So that, obliviously, we have to deduct it. And
Ac cross-sectional area of concrete excluding any finishing material, excluding any finishing
material and reinforcing steel. Only we are considering concrete.
m that modular ratio; m equal to that modular ratio. And, Ast cross-sectional area of reinforcing
steel, to be more specific in tension. So, the tension stress, you can find out that
ft, you have to get it, and you can find out ft the total tension on the member minus pretension
in steel if any. If the initial stress is there, tensile stress, that you have to deduct
it. Area of Ac means that concrete area, and obviously, you should forget the finishing;
finishing means, that you should not take the plastering, the concrete cover whenever
you consider the concrete cover, say even if you keep that, say your reinforcement bar,
if you can see the reinforcement bar from the bottom after cast the beam or slab, if
you provide the… if you provide the plastering, it does not mean you are giving cover; that
cover is that is your say finishing material, not the one, it is not the part of concrete.
So, that is why we are very specific, that we are not considering any finishing material,
whatever you are using. m is the modular ratio, s by ec, that you
can say, that our code does not take in that ratio, it takes in a different formula; that
we are coming next. And Ast, the question area of reinforcing steel in tension. So…
[Conversation between student and Professor – Not Audible]
Yes, yes, all the bars; we are considering that always you consider that way, even if
you provide the reinforcement, that bars, so Ast actually means, that how many bars
you are providing, the total area that your considering, and we assume that one, we can
say, we assume that, as you say in the total one, I can say I am coming next, actually,
let me continue, and then, I am coming next to your point. So what is modular ratio? That already that
we know, but still let me make it clear. So modular ration – m – that is called modulus
of elasticity of steel divided by modulus of elasticity of concrete, and that one, let us write down
Es by Ec. We also write down that our code says, m equal to 280 divided by 3 sigma cbc.
So, we do not take it from Es by Ec; instead of that we use this formula. We should remember
this, where sigma cbc, that concrete stays in bending compression, in Newton per square
millimeter. So we are going to this Es by Ec, instead of that, we shall take this formula
that, and on the basis of that we shall calculate m. How much we shall get? So that one which
we will take, say 280 by 3 sigma cbc; that we shall consider. Now, we shall come to your point; though we
provide reinforcement, say like this, as many bars, how many bars, we provide say number
of bars, but when you are considering say Ast, whenever you are considering that Ast
what we do we, can simply say like this, there is nothing wrong; simply, we can say like
this; that is the total number of bars; this one.
Assume that we can consider one plate also, because when we are considering that, so but
that is at a particular point, and we generally consider that I have already told that effective
cover. So effective cover, the thing is that, if you design the beam… when you are going
to design the beam, you do not know which bar you are going to provide, but your are
calculating the area of steel; but at the time of calculating the area of steel, or
say effective depth, you need effective cover; and effective cover is nothing but the clear
cover plus phi by 2 the diameter of the bar. So, here what we do, we assume certain diameter.
So based on our experience, say this is the moment, so we know that these bar will come,
whether say 12 millimeter, or say 16 millimeter, or 20 millimeter, which type of bar diameter
will come, that we can assume that, because if you do not many, even if you do five or
six examples, and then, with the difference in movements, immediately you can understand
that what type of bars will come, because we do not have finally, you will consider,
at the end of the day, you will find out, you do not have, really do not have any choice;
much choice. That means say 250 millimeter is the width
of the beam, and you take certain depth; whether that you will provide say 320 millimeter dia,
420 millimeter dia or 225, so like that if you find few combination, you will find out
that you do not have many choices, because whatever area of steel you can compute, because
finally, you have to provide certain regular number; you cannot provide something say 312.5
millimeter depth of the beam. You have to provide either say 300, 325 – in that fashion
only you have to provide as you say, 1 one inch in that way you can say. So, when you
have to provide that one, so that means, you do not have much freedom. So one can also
do it, that he can keep his, all the beams – all the possible beams – ready, the movement
of resistance, also the cr capacity, you can keep ready, and immediately when you will
get those once a moment, oaky let us provide this one, let us provide that one.
So from the table itself we can find out, and we have actually one code also, that your
is design a that sp 16; that I have already told actually in the first class. So from
there also you can find out, from the movement of resistance, calculate and provide the corresponding
reinforcement. That area of steel, that also immediately you can compute. That way also
your design also will be easier. What we shall do now, let us take one example.
That we would like to find out a formula. And we are working on the Working Stress Method;
Working Stress Method. Let us provide just two bars, that depth – the overall depth;
we consider it as overall depth; so overall depth capital D; width b; effective depth,
small d; and strain is linear, so epsilon cb. The strain in concrete, in bending, the
stress divided by modulus of elasticity. And epsilon st, strain in steel, say fst divided
by Es, this is our neutral axis. It should have the corresponding stress, because, since
concrete does not take any tension, that is why I am not drawing the stress diagram here,
because all the tensions, that forces will be taken care of by the steel only; so this
you say t, so fst times Ast. The stress developed in steel, that is fst times the Ast, that
we shall get it. And fcb, let us say this one, that depth, neutral axis, so this is
x, x is the neutral axis from the top, neutral axis from the top, and this force will be
at the center head of this section; so c equal to area of this triangle half fcb times x,
and we have definite, say width also, so b. Is it clear to you?
So we are considering the concrete, that compressive stress will be equal to the area of this triangle,
and that one, actually we can say, this one, this is OH, triangular OH type; that means,
this one having the along the depth also you will get it, so half fcb times x or triangular
prism to be more specific. If we consider that one, that your… this is nothing but
one right angled, that one prism, and that one we have to consider the volume, and that
one will give you the compressive force. So half fcb times x times the width of the beam,
that is the total compressive force here. And the tensile force, this one, here. And
this length that is the lever arm. So equilibrium we have two equations: one we can consider
here that equilibrium of forces; after all it is a static case, so equilibrium of forces,
so tensile force equal to compressive force that one should be there. So equilibrium of
horizontal forces; so tensile force T equal to compressive force C.
The lever arm, we can consider this one as say z equal to, we can write down one say
fraction of say d, d is the effective depth; so j it is nothing but, so obviously it will
be a certain fraction of effective depth, because this the lever arm we are talking,
so it will be certain fraction of the effective depth. So z equal to jd equal to d minus x
by 3; this one x by 3 – this portion; so d minus x by 3 is your lever arm. So this one
will be equal to d effective depth minus x by 3; that one will be your, your lever arm,
which again we can write down, x again we can write down as another parameter, say kd;
I am assuming x as another fraction of the effective depth. We are considering everything
in terms of effective depth; so another fraction say k.
So first one we have considered that j, and the coefficient we are considering that particular
one, say k. So jd is the one the lever arm we can consider, and kd, we can consider that
one, that how much is, what is the your depth of the neutral axis that we can find out as
if it is kd. We do not know k; neither k nor we know j, but we can write down in this way,
which we can write down as d times 1 minus k by 3. So we can write down jd; that means
j equal to nothing but 1 minus k by 3. So this is one important equation here j equal
to 1 minus k by 3. So effective depth we can calculate, and we
can take a fraction, that we have to find out; if we can find out either k or if we
can find out j, then obviously, we can find out the other one also. So this is the one
that we do it. So, now, we come to the next one, that moment
of resistance. What we can do, let us make it this way. We can do it; let us keep it
like this, so that it will be easier. So, we are keeping this one, and then, let us
make it in this particular fashion. I think we can show that, we can get the equation
again. So moment of resistance, that is the one we
have to find out – m. m will be equal to t times jd; I can write down T times jd which
is nothing but Fst times Sst times jT. So moment of resistance, if we consider from
the steel point of view, so T times jd; T times jd will give me the amount of resistance;
also we can consider from the other part also, that C times jd. So we can also write down
m equal to C times jd which equals, which equals half fcb times b times x times jd.
So, we can write down, now we can take out this one, because this is simply little bit
of arithmetic only. So, we can now write down; so m equal to C times jd which equals half
fcb b x is nothing but I have already told kd; let me write down here x equal to kd,
z equal to jd, and j equal to 1 minus k by 3 – already we have done it – times jd. So
you can write down half fcb k j b d square; so you can write down half fcb k j b d square.
We can write down this one as R bd square; R is known as the moment factor.
So, if you remember, that in the very beginning of the third lecture, we started with something
said m by I equal f by y; from there also, we have got certain equation that point 0.167
f bb square, that we have got it. So similar fashion also, here also you will find out
we are getting the same type of relationship; that means 0.167 f that whatever you got,
and here we are getting say R; so R bd square; so this R is dependent on fcb and also it
will be dependent on k, it is dependent on j. So we can find out that moment of resistance
of a section we can find out, if we can find out k and j also, we can find out. And if
we can get the moment of resistance and we can check the section whether it can take
the load – the load applied – on that particular beam. So that way the moment of resistance
is very, very important. The other one we can consider, that we can
equate the tensile force and compression force. So t equal to c. so you can write down fst
stress in steel times area of steel, that one equal to half fcb b kd. So this your corresponding
that your force, and here, we are getting this one, the corresponding force in the steel
or we can write down Ast by bd. We can take this b and d, so Ast by bd, which we will
just rearrange that one, half fcb by fst multiplied by k. Or we can write down p Ast by bd is
nothing but p equal to half fcb by fst times k. This p is called reinforcement index. So
this is reinforcement index. We can get it from the percentage of steel also you can
get; from there also you can get the percentage of steel also you can find out.
Also you can get it here, from this equation fcb by fst will be equal to 2 p by k. We can
also get the same equation by other way also. We can get this equation, then also we can
rearrange this one, the other way we can also specify this equation, because we need those
things; so you can write down the… Here we have considered the strain is linear
– plane section remains plane before and after vending – that assumption; epsilon cb by epsilon
st equal to you can write down fcb by Ec divided by fst by Es; rearranging fcb by fst times
Es by Ec equal to fcb by fst times m. Es by Ec is nothing but m, because that is the one
modular ratio, and we can consider this working stress method is nothing but modular disc
method also. So Es by Ec, because that is the one – the
governing one – in our whole design – that Es by Ec, that modular ratio m. Epsilon cb
by epsilon st equal to epsilon cb by epsilon st that is equal to just if we go back.
Yes, so if I show you here epsilon cb by epsilon st that is equal to this is your x, just if
you come back, that is your x, x; and this part is d minus x – that is the total depth
d, and this one x, and this is d minus x. So when we are getting this one, so you can
write down epsilon cb by epsilon st is nothing but x by ds; the similar triangle; equal to
x is nothing bby Kd, d minus Kd equal to K by 1 minus K. Now epsilon cb by epsilon st
is equal to this one fcb by fst times m. So you can write down fcb by fst times m equal
to K by 1 minus K. We can write down in other way fst equal to
m fcb times 1 minus K by K; just rearranging the equation, we can write down fst equal
to m fcb 1 minus K by K. that also we can write down. So we shall almost we have
finished. So fcb by fst times m equal to K by 1 minus
K; fcb by fst equal to 2 p by K that already we have done it; that already done it, fcb
by fst equal to 2 p by K; therefore, 2 p by K multiplied by m equal to K 1 minus K or
twice mp 1 minus K equal to K square. Or we can write down K square minus twice mp 1 minus
K equal to zero. So you can write down K square minus twice mp 1 minus K equal to zero. We
can find out m. So m equal to 280 by 3 sigma cbc, getting from the code, we have to choose
one particular grade of concrete; may be M 20 grade of concrete. For that M 20 grade
of concrete, we can find out the corresponding sigma cbc – compressive stress in bending;
from there we can find out that modular ratio m. If we can get m, but we have to find out
that K, but if we know m – modular ratio, and if we know that percentage of steel, that
area of steel you have provided, so from there we can find out the corresponding your that
K. So K if you can find out, then also find out j, and we can find out, then we can go
for you say calculation of moment of resistance. So we go in this way; so we shall go with
some problem in the next class. And then, you will find out, and finally, we shall go
to that limit state design. Because I think we should know the working stress method also,
at least; you should know all at least one example, because it is still not possible
for us within this time frame to go to both, and if you see that your Varghese book, you
will find out it is given the appendix – that appendix A possibly, in appendix A you will
find out the working stress method. So we shall conclude today; so we shall meet
in the next class. Thank you.

### 46 Replies to “Working Stress Method”

1. Ankit Aggarwal says:

superbb…

2. Sameer Qureshi says:

04:00
what is the program name?

3. Sameer Qureshi says:

Thanks , its POV- Ray

4. Mukhtar Hassan says:

thnx

Thanks a lot for great seminars………..

6. akhtar shamim says:

excellent

7. pankaj rawat says:

good

8. murugalingam manoharaj says:

what is meant by k and j in this video

9. Mahendra Singh says:

NICE

10. Shalan Ukey says:

EXCELLENT

11. ganesh rathod says:

HOW CAN WE GET THE VALUE OF TENSIE STRESS IN CONCRETE……….

12. ganesh rathod says:

IS IT DIRET VALU FROM CODE BOOK

13. ganesh rathod says:

I NEED THAT MODULAR RATIO EXPLAINTION TO GET THE VALUE AS 280/3PERMISIBLE STREE IN CONCRETE

14. vinoth kumar says:

If P is Percentage of steel then it must be multiplied by 100 and we get 50 instead of 1/2

15. Giorgos Katsimpras says:

Superb sessions!

16. yash cool says:

its so useful sir hats off to u

17. Manohar Gowda says:

thank you very very very very much sir god bless you sir

thank u sir………….

19. Prashant Kumar says:

i have a request that volume is very low please increse it

20. Mizan Rahman says:

thank u for this video. But the volume is too low. please increase the volume.

21. Aman Joshi says:

no goddamn audio😡😠

22. Ali Yousif says:

thank you i had been benefit but i want adding defrance example

23. Srikanthreddy Ramidi says:

right head set is not working for this playlist videos

24. MrGarry128 says:

16:27 Please clarify if the Shear value for Fe415 should be 190 and not 230 as per IS456:2000 Table 22

25. Mirza Usman says:

You've got knowledge, but!
Boy! You speak terrible English 🙁

26. nishna reddy says:

Thank you soo much sir .your videos are helping me soo much..good platform for civil students

27. P. ROHIT Kumar says:

oneside of my headset doesn't take audio..

28. Md Mairaz says:

29. jayant kumar soren says:

Nicely explained..

30. alikhan Pathan says:

numericals bhee solve kra do

31. Gufran Khan says:

Sir ur voice is too low.

32. Dinesh Das says:

Sir pls uplode next video

33. Imam Naiyer says:

Plz anyhow increase your writing speed

34. Shah Razya says:

Too 😤😤slow in writing

35. Yogesh Sharma says:

Can u provide basic lecture for doubly reinforced concrete

36. Hussein Mohammed says:

no sound

37. SUMBUL RANI says:

hats off to u

38. Tarun Verma says:

inappropriate

39. rakesh karanam says:

pls increase the volume

40. robin Singh says:

In case of bimetallic(more than one material), what is modular ratio ?

41. Evolution : Machine to Man says:

Speed 1.5X looks like normal

42. Vivek Singh says:

The lecture was very helpful for me thanks sir

43. Krishan Kumar Prajapati says: