Table of contents for Architectural design in steel / Peter Trebilcock and Mark Lawson.


Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog. Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication information provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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CONTENTS
Page
1.	INTRODUCTION	1
1.1	Advantages of steel construction	1
1.2	Opportunity for architectural expression	2
1.3	Holistic approach	3
1.4	Scale and ornament	4
1.5	Steel 'kit of parts'	5
1.6	Tubular steelwork	8
2.	INTRODUCTION TO EXPRESSED STRUCTURAL FORM	25
2.1	Expression of bracing	28
2.2	Arched and curved structures	30
2.3	Tension structures	34
2.4	Fabricated members	37
2.5	Structure/envelope relationship	42
3.	FRAME DESIGN	48
3.1	The frame as the basic unit of construction	48
3.2	Exposing the frame	49
3.3	Braced versus rigid frames	52
3.4	Portal frame structures	53
3.5	Expressing the connections	58
3.6	Alternative forms of bracing	61
4.	TYPES OF BEAMS, COLUMNS AND TRUSSES	66
4.1	Beams	66
4.2	Long span beams	75
4.3	Curved beams	80
4.4	Columns	88
4.5	Trusses and lattice girders	95
5.	CONNECTIONS BETWEEN I SECTIONS	111
5.1	Introduction to connections	111
5.2	Benefits of standardisation	111
5.3	Industry-standard connections	112
5.4	Beam to column connections	114
5.5	Beam to beam connections	119
5.6	Column splices	122
5.7	Column bases	123
5.8	Connections in trusses	125
5.9	Bracing and tie members	127
6.	CONNECTIONS BETWEEN TUBULAR SECTIONS	129
6.1	Preparation of members	129
6.2	Bolted and pinned connections	130
6.3	Welded flange or end plates and bolted connections	132
6.4	In-line connections	135
6.5	Welded nodes to columns and masts	137
6.6	Pinned connections to tubular sections	139
6.7	Welded tube to tube connections	141
6.8	Connections in trusses and lattice construction	143
6.9	Beam to column connections in tubular construction	156
6.10	Special bolted connections to SHS and RHS	160
7.	TENSION STRUCTURES	163
7.1	Design opportunities for tension structures	164
7.2	Different forms of tension attachments	167
7.3	Fabric supported structures	171
7.4	Adjustments	171
7.5	Tie rod or cable connections	171
7.6	Tension structures using tubular members	183
8.	SPACE FRAMES	187
8.1	Advantages and disadvantages of space grids	188
8.2	Common forms of space grids	188
8.3	Support locations	190
8.4	Span/depth ratios	191
8.5	Commercially available systems	192
9.	GLAZING INTERFACE DETAILS	199
9.1	Architecture	199
9.2	Interfaces	199
9.3	Tolerances	200
9.4	Support structures	201
9.5	Use of tubular members in glazing systems	212
10.	STEELWORK PENETRATIONS OF THE EXTERNAL ENVELOPE	219
10.1	Waterproofing	219
10.2	Cold bridging	220
11.	TECHNICAL CHARACTERISTICS OF STEEL	227
11.1	Specification for structural steels	227
11.2	Design standards	227
11.3	Manufacturing methods for hot rolled steel sections	228
11.4	Stainless steel	232
11.5	Weathering steels	233
11.6	Use of cast steel	233
12.	CORROSION PROTECTION	242
12.1	Internal steelwork	242
12.2	Protective treatment specification	243
12.3	Surface preparation	243
12.4	Type of protection to be used	244
12.5	Method and location of application	250
12.6	Protection of connections	251
12.7	Detailing of exposed steelwork to reduce corrosion	255
12.8	Contact with other materials	255
13.	FIRE PROTECTION	257
13.1	Forms of fire protection	257
13.2	Sprayed and board protection	258
13.3	Intumescent coatings	258
13.4	Partial encasement by concrete	260
13.5	Concrete filling of tubular sections	261
13.6	Water filling of tubular sections	262
13.7	Fire protection by enclosure	262
13.8	Fire engineering	265
13.9	External steelwork	266
14.	SITE INSTALLATION	267
14.1	Bolting	267
14.2	Welding	268
14.3	Welding tubular sections	271
14.4	Tolerances	275
14.5	Deflections	275
15.	OTHER DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS	279
15.1	Pre-contract involvement of the fabricator	279
15.2	Drawing examination and approval	279
15.3	Key decisions/checklists	279
15.4	Fabricators responsibilities during erection	280
15.5	Mock-ups and prototypes	280
15.6	Transportation of steelwork	281
16.	REFERENCES AND SOURCES OF INFORMATION	283
16.1	Further sources of information	283
16.2	Sources of advice	284
16.3	Specialist companies	285
16.4	Bibliography	286
16.5	Architects working details	289
16.6	Corus publications on tubes	293
 

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