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A direct design approach for strengthening simple-span beams with external posttensioning

Kiang Hwee Tan and DeCheng Kong

Structures may require strengthening due to aging or increases in design loads as a result of changes in usage. External post-tensioning is a technique used to strengthen concrete beams and girders because of ease of installation of the tendons and reduced or no interruptions to the regular function of the structure. An example of such a project is the rehabilitation of the Pier 39 parking structure in San Francisco, Calif.,1 where the existing post-tensioned beams were strengthened by external post-tensioning. In this project, the anchors and deviators were fixed at night, and most of the stressing work was accomplished by jacking from the outside of the structure. Because the tendons were placed on the exterior of the concrete beams, the analysis and design of the strengthened members were more complicated. External tendons are not bonded to the concrete, are free to move in between the deviators, and have a nearly constant stress along their lengths. The maximum tendon stress at the ultimate flexural-strength limit state of the beam is less than that of a beam with bonded tendons. Correspondingly, the loadcarrying capacity of the beam is less. Although previous research24 and existing codes5,6 provided equations to evaluate the tendon stress at ultimate, allowing section analysis to be used in evaluating flexural strength, a more direct approach for determining the increase in load-carrying capacity due to the addition of external tendons is useful. Existing approaches consider the total load-carrying capacity of the strengthened beam.

n This paper presents a direct approach to determine the tendon conguration for a desired increase in load-carrying capacity for simple-span beams. n Two sets of equationsrened equations and simplied equationsare established for the determination of the increase in load-carrying capacity. n A comparison of 124 simple-span beams from previous investigations showed that the increases in load-carrying capacity predicted by the rened equations are in good agreement with the test data, while the increases in load-carrying capacity predicted by the simplied equations are conservative.

48

Pu0 2

Pu0 2

Internal steel

ds

a0 ds As b

Moment capacity of critical section at midspan

a0 2 ds T0 a0 2

ds Mn0

Figure 1. These drawings illustrate the properties of unstrengthened beams. Note: a0 = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for unstrengthened beam; As = area of tensile-steel reinforcement; b = beam width; ds = effective depth of mild-steel reinforcement; l = distance from point load to nearest support; L = length of beam; Mn0 = bending capacity of unstrengthened beam; Pu0 = load-carrying capacity of unstrengthened beam; T0 = tensile force of reinforcement; wu0 = uniform load-carrying capacity of unstrengthened beam.

Alternatively, the new approach presented in this paper considers the increase in load-carrying capacity due to external post-tensioning and provides a more direct method for strengthening design. This paper presents the analytical formulation to establish equations for the direct determination of the increase in load-carrying capacity of simple-span beams strengthened by external post-tensioned tendons. Two sets of equations refined equations and simplified equationsare proposed. By using these equations, the tendon configuration in terms of its profile, area, and eccentricities can be determined for the strengthening of simple-span beams to carry a specified additional load. A design example is given in the appendix to illustrate the application of the method.

trated load, third-point loads, or uniform load, the midspan section corresponds to the critical section in bending. Assuming that the internal steel reinforcing bars yield at the ultimate limit state and ignoring compressive reinforcement, if any, the moment capacity of the critical midspan section Mn0 is given by Eq. (1): where T0 = force in tensile reinforcement ds = effective depth of tensile-steel reinforcement

a Mn0 = T0 ds 0 2

(1)

Theoretical background

Consider a simple-span beam with a rectangular cross section (Fig. 1). Under symmetrical loads, such as a midspan concen-

a0 = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for unstrengthened beams, which is given by Eq. (2)

49

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(Pu0 + Pu) (Pu0 + Pu) 2 2

External tendon

Pu0 + Pu

External tendon

wu0 + wu

External tendon

a ds As b Aps Mns dp

a0 dp Fps T0 a 2

a 2 ds - a = 2 ds -

a0 2 a0 2 + Fps T0

(a0 + a) 2 dp (a0 + a) 2

Figure 2. These beams are strengthened with external tendons. Note: a = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for strengthened beam; a0 = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for unstrengthened beam; Aps = area of prestressing steel; As = area of tensile-steel reinforcement; b = beam width; dp = effective depth of prestressing tendon; ds = effective depth of mild-steel reinforcement; Fps = prestressing tendon force at ultimate limit state; l = distance from point load to nearest support; L = length of beam; Mns = bending capacity of strengthened beam; Pu0 = load-carrying capacity of unstrengthened beam; T0 = tensile force of reinforcement; wu0 = uniform load-carrying capacity of unstrengthened beam; Pu = increase in load-carrying capacity of strengthened beam; wu = increase in uniform load.

where b

a0 =

T0 0.85bf c'

As f y 0.85bf c'

(2)

(3)

= beam width

where Mns = moment capacity of strengthened beam Fps = prestressing tendon force dp = effective depth of external tendon a = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for strengthened beam, which is given by Eq. (4) a=

T0 + Fps 0.85bf c' Aps f ps + As f y 0.85bf c'

After the addition of external tendons, the flexural capacity of the critical section will increase from Mn0 to Mns (Fig. 2). Again, assume yielding of the internal reinforcement at ultimate limit state and no friction between the tendons and deviators. The moment capacity of the critical section shown in Fig. 2 can be expressed as Eq. (3).

where

(4)

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Aps = area of prestressing steel fps = prestressing tendon stress In view of Eq. (1) and (3), the increase in moment capacity Mn of the critical midspan section is calculated from Eq. (5). K=

0.3751ds a0

(9)

Alternatively, substituting Eq. (2) and (4) into (7) gives Eq. (10) to determine the value of K. K =

Aps f ps + As f y As f y Aps f ps As f y

a + a Mn = M ns M n0 = Fps d p 0 2

(5)

= 1+

(10)

= 1+

p f ps d p s f y d s

The effective tendon depth dp at midspan is given by Eq. (6). where em = eccentricity of prestressed tendon at midspan section y t = distance between extreme concrete compression fiber and centroid of the section dp = em + yt (6) where

=

As bds

a a0

(7)

a Mn = Fps em + yt 0 1 + K 2

(8)

Because fps is less than or equal to fpy, where fpy is the yield strength of prestressing steel (which corresponds to the stress at a total strain of 1% for wires and strands and 0.7% for bars), another upper-limit value of K is given by substituting fpy for fps into Eq. (10), which gives Eq. (11). dp K = 1+ (11) ds where = relative prestressing index, which is given by Eq. (12) =

An upper limit can be imposed on the value of K by requiring the strengthened beam to remain underreinforced in flexurethat is, failure to be tension controlled. For this to occur, the American Concrete Institute (ACI) Building Code Requirements for Structural Concrete (ACI 318-08) and Commentary (ACI 318R-08)5 specifies that the net tensile strain in the extreme tension steel at nominal strength shall be equal to or greater than 0.005, which requires

a 0.375 1ds

p f py s f y

(12)

In the load-balancing method of design,7 the prestressing tendon profile is chosen such that the moment diagram due to the prestressing force matches that due to the applied loads. The same concept of matching the tendon profile to the load pattern can be used for beam strengthening with external tendons (Fig. 2). For simple-span beams carrying a point load at midspan, tendons draped at midspan are used. For simple-span beams carrying two point loads, tendons double draped at the loading points are required. For simple-span beams carrying a uniform load, parabolic tendons are desirable.

where 1 = factor that defines depth of equivalent rectangular stress block as function of the neutral-axis depth

51

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Pu C Fps A L

Singly draped tendon

(a0 + a) 2 yt F em B

Fc

Fps

Pu 2 E Fc C Fps G l

(a0 + a) 2 yt em H D

Pu 2

F Fps B l

wu Fc

(a0 + a) 2 Fps L

yt Fps em

Parabolic tendon

Figure 3. These drawings illustrate the different strut-and-tie models. Note: a = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for strengthened beam; a0 = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for unstrengthened beam; em = eccentricity of prestressing tendon at midspan; Fc = concrete strut force; Fps = prestressing tendon force at ultimate limit state; l = distance from point load to nearest support; L = length of beam; yt = distance between extreme compressive ber and centroidal axis of beam before cracking; = angle between strut and centroidal axis of the beam; Pu = increase in load-carrying capacity of strengthened beam; wu = increase in uniform load; = angle between tendon and centroidal axis of the beam. 52 Fall 2 0 0 9 | PCI Journal

i

Once the increase in moment capacity of the critical midspan section has been determined from Eq. (8) and (9) or (11), the increase in load-carrying capacity Pu of the beam can be calculated by considering moment equilibrium at critical section. For beams subjected to a midspan point load, Mn = where L = length of beam This gives Eq. (13). tan = where = angle between tendon and centroidal axis of the beam = angle between the centroidal axis of the beam and strut tan =

em L/2

Pu L 4

(17)

yt

a0 + a a yt 0 1 + K 2 = 2 L/2 L/2

(18)

a yt 0 1 + K em 2 Pu = 4 Fps + 4 Fps L L

(13)

For beams subjected to two symmetrical point loads, Mn = where l = distance from point load to nearest support

Pu L 2

Assuming small values of , then the terms sin and cos in Eq. (16) can be replaced by tan and 1, respectively. Substituting the values of tan and tan from Eq. (17) and (18) into Eq. (16) gives the same result as Eq. (13). Using the same procedure, Eq. (14) can be obtained for beams subjected to two symmetrical point loads (Fig. 3), and Eq. (15) can be derived for beams under uniform load. Equations (13)(15) each consist of two terms. The first term corresponds to the load balanced directly by the tendons. The second term arises from the increase in concrete compression zone. These are called refined equations in this paper.

a yt 0 1 + K em 2 + 2 Fps Pu = 2 Fps l l

(14)

Omitting the second term in Eq. (13)(15) leads to Eq. (19)(21). For beams subjected to a midspan point load

wu L2 Mn = 8

where wu = increase in uniform load This gives Eq. (15).

Pu = 4 Fps

em L

(19)

em l

(20)

a 8 Fps yt 0 1 + K 8 Fps em 2 + Pn = wu L = L L

(15)

Pu =

8 Fps em L

(21)

Equations (13)(15) can also be derived by considering strut-and-tie models (Fig. 3). The node C is located below the loading point at middepth of the compression zone attributed to the external tendons (Fig. 2). By considering the vertical-force equilibrium at node C (Fig. 3), the increase in load-carrying capacity is determined by Eq. (16). Pu = 2Fps sin + 2Fps cos tan (16)

These equations give conservative estimates of the increase in load-carrying capacity. These are called simplified equations, which are dependent on the tendon profiles only and are independent of the properties of the original beam. Table 1 summarizes the set of refined and simplified equations.

Tendon stress

To use the refined or simplified equations either to deter-

53

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Table 1. Rened and simplied equations for increase in load-carrying capacity Rened equations Simplied equations

Pu = 4Fps

em Eq. (19) L

Pu = 2Fps

em Eq. (20) l

Pu = w u L =

8Fps em L

Pu =

Note: a0 = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for unstrengthened beam; em = eccentricity of prestressing tendon at midspan; Fps = prestressing tendon force at ultimate limit state; K = ratio of compression-stress-block depths; l = distance from point load to nearest support; L = beam span; yt = distance between extreme compressive ber and centroidal axis of the beam before cracking; Pu = increase in load-carrying capacity due to the addition of external tendons; wu = increase in uniform load.

mine Pu due to the provision of the external tendons or the tendon area Aps required to carry the additional load Pu, the tendon stress fps at ultimate flexural limit state must be known. Three equations that have been proposed for fps are considered. ACI 318-08 equation

C = constant For L/dp 35, the constant B is 100 and the constant C is 414. For L/dp > 35, B is 300 and C is 207. MacGregors equation The tendon stress is calculated using Eq. (23).8,9

The tendon stress is given by Eq. (22). where fps fpe + C fps fpy fps = f pe + 68.95 +

fc' B p

(22) where

fps = f pe + 0.0315 E ps

dp c L

f py

(23)

a 1

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Pu 2 Fc (a0 + a) 2 Pu 2 yt em

Fps

Fps

Pu 2 Fc C Fps l

(a0 + a) 2 yt em Fps

Pu 2 D

B l

Pu C

(a0 + a) 2 F Fps n

Fc

Fps

yt em G

A n

Figure 4. These are simple-span beams that carry nonmatching loads. Note: a = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for strengthened beam; a0 = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for unstrengthened beam; em = eccentricity of prestressing tendon at midspan; Fc = concrete strut force; Fps = prestressing tendon force at ultimate limit state; l = distance from point load to nearest support; L = length of beam; n = distance from draped point to nearest support; yt = distance between most compressive ber and centroidal axis of beam before cracking; = angle between strut and centroidal axis of the beam; 1 = angle between the straight tendon and the inclined strut for strengthened beam; Pu = increase in load-carrying capacity due to addition of external tendons; = angle between tendon and centroidal axis of the beam. PCI Journal | Fa l l 2009 55

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Table 2. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Tan et al. Beam marking T-1 T-1A T-1D T-1B ST-1 ST-2 ST-4 ST-5 T-0 T-2 T-0A T-0B ST-5A ST-5B SR2 SR4 SR5 SR6 SR1A SR1B SR3A SR3B SR7

s, %

0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 0.51 1.24 1.24 0.33 1.24 0.33 0.33 0.33 0.33 0.33

f 'c , MPa 34.2 30.4 32.1 33.2 34.5 29.9 28.3 25.1 34.6 28.7 31.3 29.3 31.7 26.4 27.0 24.2 23.7 28.0 24.0 21.0 23.7 24.1 24.0

Aps, mm2 110 110 110 201 201 201 201 201 110 110 110 110 201 201 201 201 201 201 110 201 110 201 201

fpe, MPa 1197 327 288 750 764 771 757 760 1297 1182 745 742 762 742 1023 1283 1060 1079 1023 1023 1023 1302 1023

fpu, MPa 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900 1900

es, mm 78 128 0 78 78 78 78 78 78 78 78 78 78 78 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

L /dp 15.0 12.0 12.0 15.0 7.5 9.0 22.5 30.0 15.0 15.0 22.5 30.0 30.0 30.0 9.1 9.1 14.3 14.3 11.1 11.1 14.3 11.1 14.3

Number of deviators 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 2 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

Prole*

Load type T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T S

S S SD S S S S S S S S S S S SD SD SD SD SD SD SD SD SD

Sources: Data from Tan and Ng 1997; Tan, Naaman, Mansur, and Ng 1997.

*

Note: Aps = area of prestressing tendon; dp = effective depth of prestressing tendon; em = eccentricity of tendon at midspan; es = eccentricity of prestressing tendon at support; fc ' = concrete compressive strength; fpe = effective stress of the prestressing tendon; fpu = ultimate stress of prestressing tendon; L = length of beam; s = tensile-steel reinforcement ratio. 1 mm = 0.0394 in.; 1 MPa = 0.145 ksi.

Incorporating Eq. (7) into Eq. (23) and substituting for c results in Eq. (24). fps = f + 0.0315 E pe ps

d p Ka0 / 1 L f py

(24) fps = f pe + u E ps ce + u E ps

dp c c

cu

(25)

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Table 3. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Tan Beam marking TD1 TD2 TD3 TD4 TP1

s, %

0.52 0.52 0.52 0.52 0.52

es, mm 0 0 0 50 0

Number of deviators 2 2 2 2 4

Prole*

Load type T T T T U

DD DD DD DD P

*

Note: Aps = area of prestressing tendon; dp = effective depth of prestressing tendon; em = eccentricity of tendon at midspan; es = eccentricity of prestressing tendon at support; fc ' = concrete compressive strength; fpe = effective stress of the prestressing tendon; fpu = ultimate stress of prestressing tendon; L = length of beam; s = tensile-steel reinforcement ratio. 1 mm = 0.0394 in.; 1 MPa = 0.145 ksi.

where ce = precompression strain in concrete at tendon level cu = ultimate concrete compression strain u = bond reduction factor, which for simple-span beams is given by Eq. (26) and (27) u = u =

2.6 (for a single point load) L / dp

Figure 4 shows a beam with straight tendons carrying two point loads. The increase in load-carrying capacity can be determined by considering force equilibrium at nodes C or D. Equation (29) calculates this value. where 1 = angle between the straight tendon and the inclined strut AC (Fig. 4), which is given by Eq. (30) tan 1 =

Pu = Fps tan 1 2

(29)

(26)

em + yt

a0 + a a em + yt 0 1 + K 2 = 2 l l

(30)

Again incorporating Eq. (7) and substituting for c, Eq. (25) can be written as Eq. (28).

Substituting tan 1 from Eq. (30) into (29) and rearranging gives Eq. (31).

d p 1 1 cu fps = f pe + u E ps ce + u E ps Ka0

(28)

a yt 0 1 + K em 2 Pu = 2 Fps + 2 Fps l l

(31)

In Fig. 2, the external tendons are arranged such that the bending moment at sections along the beam length are equal to and opposite of the bending moments due to the increased external load. Such tendons are called loadmatching tendons in this study. For beams provided with non-load-matching tendons, the equations to calculate the increase in load-carrying capacity are obtained using the strut-and-tie models in Fig. 4.

This is the same as Eq. (14). Thus, there is no difference between the increase in load-carrying capacity for a straight or double-draped tendon. For a beam with a single-draped tendon under two point loads (Fig. 4), vertical force equilibrium at nodes C and G gives Eq. (32).

a yt 0 1 + K em 2 + 2 Fps Pu = 4 Fps L l

(32)

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Table 4. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Harajli Beam marking B4D B4S B5D B5S B6D

s, %

0.60 0.60 1.33 1.33 1.80

es, mm 0 80 0 80 0

Number of deviators 1 0 1 0 1

Prole*

Load type T T T T T

SD S SD S SD

*

Note: Aps = area of prestressing tendon; dp = effective depth of prestressing tendon; em = eccentricity of tendon at midspan; es = eccentricity of prestressing tendon at support; fc ' = concrete compressive strength; fpe = effective stress of the prestressing tendon; fpu = ultimate stress of prestressing tendon; L = length of beam; s = tensile-steel reinforcement ratio. 1 mm = 0.0394 in.; 1 MPa = 0.145 ksi.

Table 5. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Khairallah and Harajli Beam marking T1S T1D T2S T2D T3S T3D T4S T4D

s, %

0.26 0.26 0.40 0.40 0.54 0.54 0.71 0.71

f 'c , MPa 39.6 40.8 40.1 43.5 37.9 39.0 41.8 38.7

Aps, mm2 77 77 39 39 77 77 75 75

fpe, MPa 788 792 935 931 747 895 994 1001

fpu, MPa 1427 1427 1607 1607 1427 1427 1986 1986

es, mm 84 84 84 84 84 84 84 84

Number of deviators 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1

Prole*

Load type T T T T T T T T

S SD S SD S SD S SD

*

For a beam with double-draped tendons carrying a single point load, Pu is determined by Eq. (33). Pu = 2 Fps

em + 4 Fps n

yt

a0 1+ K 2 L

(33)

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Verification of proposed equations

Test results from existing literature were used to verify the proposed equations. These include test results of externally prestressed beams and internally post-tensioned beams with unbonded tendons, which exhibit responses similar to externally prestressed beams. A total of 124 simple-span beams from previous researchers1023 were considered. The beams comprised rectangular and T-beams with span-to-depth ratios L/dp varying from 7.5 to 55.2, and reinforcement ratios s from 0.11% to 2.44%. The tendon profiles include straight, single-draped, double-draped, and parabolic profiles. Tables 211 show the details. The load-carrying capacities of the unstrengthened beams Pu0 were first calculated using conventional flexural theory based on strain compatibility. The observed increase in

Table 6. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Harajli and Kanj Beam marking PP2R3-3 PP2R3-0 PP3R3-3 PP3R3-0 P1R3-3 P1R3-0 P2R3-3 P2R3-0 P3R3-3 P3R3-0 PP1R2-3 PP1R2-0 PP2R2-3 PP2R2-0 PP3R2-3 PP3R2-0

load-carrying capacity Pus was obtained by deducting Pu0 from the observed load-carrying capacity of the strengthened beams Pus. The predicted increases in load-carrying capacity of the strengthened beam Pu,pred based on refined equations and simplified equations are denoted as Pu1X and Pu2X, respectively. The subscript X is equal to 1, 2, or 3, indicating the equations with which the tendon stress is evaluatedthat is, ACI 318-05 Eq. (22), MacGregor Eq. (24), or Naaman Eq. (28), respectively. Table 12 summarizes the mean and standard deviation of Pus / Pu,pred. The predicted increase in load-carrying capacities is plotted against the observed values in Fig. 5 and 6 for values of K given by Eq. (9) and (11), respectively.

s, %

0.60 0.60 0.88 0.88 0.22 0.22 0.22 0.22 0.22 0.22 0.48 0.48 0.70 0.70 0.96 0.96

f 'c , MPa 43.2 43.8 43.2 39.0 44.4 41.7 46.9 38.6 46.5 41.2 42.2 41.9 42.1 38.1 42.5 44.4

Aps, mm2 38.7 38.7 77.4 77.4 19.4 19.4 77.4 77.4 116.1 116.1 38.7 38.7 77.4 77.4 116.1 116.1

fpe, MPa 952 938 883 896 1014 993 858 872 879 845 862 827 879 872 886 917

fpu, MPa 1482 1482 1427 1427 1606 1606 1482 1427 1427 1427 1482 1482 1482 1482 1482 1482

es, mm 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 69.9 69.9 69.9 69.9 69.9 69.9

em, mm 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 44.5 69.9 69.9 69.9 69.9 69.9 69.9

L /dp 19.2 19.2 19.2 19.2 19.2 19.2 19.2 19.2 19.2 19.2 12.1 12.1 12.1 12.1 12.1 12.1

Prole*

Load type

S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S

T S T S T S T S T S T S T S T S

Source: Data from Harajli and Kanj 1991; Harajli and Kanj 1992.

*

Note: Aps = area of prestressing tendon; dp = effective depth of prestressing tendon; em = eccentricity of tendon at midspan; es = eccentricity of prestressing tendon at support; fc ' = concrete compressive strength; fpe = effective stress of the prestressing tendon; fpu = ultimate stress of prestressing tendon; L = length of beam; s = tensile-steel reinforcement ratio. 1 mm = 0.0394 in.; 1 MPa = 0.145 ksi.

PCI Journal | Fa l l 2009 59

Tan et al. (1997) Tan (2006) Harajli (1993) Khairallah and Harajli (1997)

Harajli and Kanj (1991, 1992) Du and Tao (1985) Campbell and Chouinard (1991) Chakrabarti et al. (1989, 1994, 1995) Tam and Pannell (1976) Kobayashi and Nieda (1991)

300 fps based on Eq. (22) +20% 200 -20% +20% -20%

100

+20% -20%

100

100

200 300 0 100 200 300 Predicted Pu, kN Refined Eq. (13), (14), and (15) Simplified Eq. (19), (20), and (21) Figure 5

Figure 5. These graphs compare the predicted load increase using K = 0.3751ds /a0 with the test results. Note: The solid lines represent perfect correlation, and the dashed lines indicate a 20% deviation. a0 = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for unstrengthened beam; ds = effective depth of tensile-steel reinforcement; fps = prestressing tendon stress at ultimate limit state; K = ratio of compression-stress-block depths; 1 = factor to determine depth of equivalent rectangular stress block; Pu = increase in load-carrying capacity due to addition of external tendons; Pus = observed increase in load-carrying capacity. 1 kN = 0.225 kip. 60 Fall 2 0 0 9 | PCI Journal

100

Tan et al. (1997) Tan (2006) Harajli (1993) Khairallah and Harajli (1997)

Harajli and Kanj (1991, 1992) Du and Tao (1985) Campbell and Chouinard (1991) Chakrabarti et al. (1989, 1994, 1995) Tam and Pannell (1976) Kobayashi and Nieda (1991)

+20% -20%

+20% -20%

200

100

+20% -20%

+20% -20%

200

100

0 300

+20% -20%

+20% -20%

200

100

200 300 0 100 200 300 Predicted Pu, kN Refined Eq. (13), (14), and (15) Simplified Eq. (19), (20), and (21) Figure 5

Figure 6. These graphs compare the predicted load increase using K = 1 + (dp /ds) with the test results. Note: The solid lines represent perfect correlation, and the dashed lines indicate a 20% deviation. dp = effective depth of prestressing tendon; ds = effective depth of tensile-steel reinforcement; fps = prestressing tendon stress at ultimate limit state; K = ratio of compression-stress-block depths; Pu = increase in load-carrying capacity due to addition of external tendons; Pus = observed increase in loadcarrying capacity; = relative prestressing index. 1 kN = 0.225 kip. PCI Journal | Fa l l 2009 61

100

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Table 7. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Chakrabarti et al. Beam marking A-2 A-3 B-2 B-3 C-2 C-3 PPT9A PPT9B PPT9C PPT9D PPT5A PPT5B PPR9A PPR9B K11 K12 K13 K21 K22 K23 E11 E12 E13 E14

s, %

0.25 0.50 0.50 1.16 0.75 1.82 0.11 0.19 0.49 0.81 0.19 0.49 1.16 1.16 1.40 1.64 1.52 0.37 0.28 0.46 0.50 0.50 0.50 0.50

f 'c , MPa 34.5 35.2 36.0 36.6 35.9 33.8 60.7 60.1 51.4 51.4 37.8 30.5 54.4 51.7 35.2 34.8 34.1 35.5 35.2 34.5 34.5 34.4 34.7 34.6

Aps, mm2 46.4 46.4 69.7 46.4 116.1 69.7 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4 46.4

fpe, MPa 1048 1069 993 1110 938 1110 1245 1245 1099 1096 1193 1173 1155 1173 1289 1303 1324 1289 1282 1303 768 892 1132 1322

fpu, MPa 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860 1860

es, mm 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

em, mm 50.8 50.8 50.8 50.8 38.1 50.8 105.9 105.9 105.9 105.9 105.9 105.9 50.8 50.8 22.2 31.8 41.3 22.2 31.8 41.3 50.8 50.8 50.8 50.8

L /dp 21.2 21.2 21.2 21.2 23.0 21.2 18.4 18.4 18.4 18.4 18.4 18.4 21.2 21.2 55.2 42.5 34.5 55.2 42.5 34.5 21.2 21.2 21.2 21.2

Prole*

Load type

DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD DD

T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T

Source: Data from Chakrabarti and Whang 1989; Chakrabarti, Whang, Brown, Arsad, and Amezeua 1994; Chakrabarti 1995.

*

From Table 12 and Fig. 5 and 6, the following observations were made. The ratio of Pus / Pu,pred has a smaller average value, standard deviation, and coefficient of variation when

the ratio of compression-stress-block depths K is based on Eq. (11). The predicted increase in load-carrying capacity based on refined equations is in good agreement with

62

i

Table 8. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Du and Tao Beam marking A-1 A-2 A-3 A-4 A-5 A-6 A-7 A-8 A-9 B-1 B-2 B-3 B-4 B-5 B-6 B-7 B-8 B-9 C-1 C-3 C-7 C-9

s, %

0.39 0.39 0.59 0.39 0.77 1.16 0.77 1.16 2.01 0.39 0.39 0.59 0.39 0.77 1.16 0.77 1.16 2.01 0.39 0.59 0.77 2.01

f 'c , MPa 30.6 30.6 30.6 30.6 30.6 30.6 30.6 33.1 33.1 45.8 45.8 42.5 42.5 42.5 42.5 48.8 42.5 48.8 33.1 33.1 33.1 33.1

Aps, mm2 58.8 98.0 156.8 58.8 78.4 156.8 39.2 58.8 156.8 58.8 98.0 156.8 58.8 78.4 137.2 39.2 58.8 98.0 58.8 156.8 39.2 156.8

fpe, MPa 960 904 820 869 810 854 885 894 920 1008 987 963 1040 989 1002 1002 1002 1050 905 825 955 903

fpu, MPa 1790 1790 1790 1790 1790 1790 1790 1790 1790 1840 1840 1840 1840 1840 1840 1840 1840 1840 1790 1790 1790 1790

es, mm 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80

em, mm 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80 80

L /dp 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1 19.1

Prole*

Load type

S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S

T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T

*

the observed values (Fig. 5 and 6). Alternatively, the predictions using simplified equations are conservative (Fig. 5 and 6). Table 12 shows that omitting beams with c/ds > 0.375, L/dp > 20, fpe < 0.4fpu, and without deviators leads to a higher mean of Pus / Pu,pred.

Naaman Eq. (28) for fps gives a mean Pus / Pu,pred close to 1, whereas the use of ACI 318-08 Eq. (22) for fps leads to the smallest coefficient of variation for Pus / Pu,pred.

63

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Table 9. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Tam and Pannell Beam marking B1 B2 B3 B4 B5 B6 B7 B8

s, %

0.48 0.98 0.56 0.85 0.74 0.71 0.71 1.05

f 'c , MPa 51.8 48.6 57.6 42.3 53.1 56.7 48.4 52.1

Aps, mm2 154.8 232.2 116.1 193.5 116.1 154.8 154.8 77.4

fpe, MPa 778 747 847 864 947 853 778 656

fpu, MPa 1622 1622 1622 1622 1622 1622 1622 1622

es, mm 55 68 43 39.5 25 18 24 14

em, mm 55 68 43 39.5 25 18 24 14

Prole*

Load type

S S S S S S S S

S S S S S S S S

*

Table 10. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Campbell and Chouinardl Beam marking 2 3 4 5 6

s, %

0.49 0.98 1.46 1.95 2.44

es, mm 80 80 80 80 80

em, mm 80 80 80 80 80

Prole*

Load type

S S S S S

T T T T T

*

This paper proposes refined equations (Eq. [13][15]) and simplified equations (Eq. [19][21]) to relate the tendon force Fps and tendon eccentricity at midspan em with an increase in load-carrying capacity for simple-span beams.

The refined equations require the value of the ratio of compression-stress-block depths K, which can be obtained from Eq. (9) or (11). Also, the tendon force Fps depends on the tendon area Aps and tendon stress fps, the latter of which can be evaluated by Eq. (22), (24), or (28).

64

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Table 11. Characteristics of simple-span beams studied by Kobayashi and Nieda Beam marking No. 2 No. 4 No. 6 No. 8 No. 11 No. 13 No. 15 No. 17

s, %

0.22 1.04 0.22 0.22 0.22 1.58 0.22 0.22

f 'c , MPa 40.8 38.3 40.8 38.2 64.1 62.7 64.1 64.1

Aps, mm2 132.7 132.7 227.0 227.0 227.0 227.0 415.5 415.5

fpe, MPa 846 724 721 721 719 664 721 828

fpu, MPa 1080 1080 1180 1180 1180 1180 1180 1180

es, mm 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40

em, mm 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40

Prole*

Load type

S S S S S S S S

T T T T T T T T

*

Depending on the purpose and the availability of section and material properties of the beam, the proposed equations can be used appropriately as follows: Case A: If the material properties of the beam are unknown or are in preliminary strengthening design, the simplified equations together with ACI 318-08s equation (Eq. [22]) for fps can be used to determine the tendon area required for a specified increase in loadcarrying capacity of a beam. Case B: If the section and material properties of the beam are known, the refined equations with the upperlimit value of K = 0.3751ds /a0 [Eq. (9)] can be used to determine the required tendon area for a specified increase in load-carrying capacity of a beam. Case C: If the tendon area has been provided and the section and material properties of the beam are available, the refined equations with the upper limit value of K = 1+ (dp/ds) [Eq. (11)] can be used to evaluate the increase in load-carrying capacity of a beam.

Example problem

The simple-span, 8-m-long (26.25 ft) T-beam in Fig. 7 is subjected to uniform loading and is to be strengthened to carry 30% more load than its original load-carrying capacity. The following information is given: As = 2250 mm2 (3.49 in.2) b = 500 mm (19.69 in) ds = 450 mm (17.72 in)

f c' = 30 MPa (4.35 ksi)

fy = 460 MPa (66.72 ksi) L = 8000 mm (26.25 ft) Before strengthening, the depth of concrete compression block at ultimate flexural strength limit state is determined by Eq. (2). a0 =

As f y 0.85 f c' b

The refined equations give a safety margin equivalent to a load factor of about 1.3 to 1.4 with a coefficient of variation of 0.3, whereas the simplified equations give a safety margin equivalent to a load factor of about 3 (Table 12) and a coefficient of variation of 0.4. The following section gives an example illustrating the use of the proposed equations for the discussed cases.

This is less than the flange thickness of 150 mm (6 in.) and, hence, rectangular section behavior.

65

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From section 10.2.73 of ACI 318-08,

30 28 1 = 0.85 0.05 = 0.84 7

fpy =1786 MPa (259 ksi) To ensure satisfactory performance of strengthened beams in serviceability and ultimate limit states, the effective tendon depth dp should be from 0.65 to 0.90 times the overall beam height. The effective tendon prestress fpe should be from 0.40 to 0.65 times the tendon strength.11 Therefore, adopt the following: dp = 425 mm (16.73 in), giving em = 247.1 mm (9.73 in) fpe = 950 MPa (137.78 ksi) As the beam is carrying uniform load, parabolic tendons will be provided. Case A: Preliminary or simplified design In this case, the material parameters of the original beam are unknown, and the desired increase in load-carrying capacity could have been determined from the desired increase in design loads. Because L/dp = 18.8 < 35, the tendon stress based on the ACI 318-08 equation (Eq. [22]) is calculated. Aps f' fps = f pe + 68.95 + c where p = bd p B p

a Mn = As f y ds 0 2

81.2 = 2250 460 450 106 2

(34)

)( )

( )

The nominal load-carrying capacity of the beam under uniform load would be 423.7 kN (95.3 kip). Thus, the required increase in load-carrying capacity is 30% of that or 127.1 kN (28.6 kip). Assuming that the beam is to be strengthened using external tendons, the following properties are given: Eps = 195,000 MPa (28,281 ksi) fpu = 1900 MPa (275.5 ksi)

Table 12. Comparison of predicted load increase with test results K= Sample size (number of beams) Rened Eq. (13), (14), and (15) Pus _____ Pu 11 Mean All beams (124) Standard deviation COV Mean Beams* (98) Standard deviation COV 1.40 0.40 0.29 1.48 0.37 0.25 Pus _____ Pu 12 1.43 0.48 0.34 1.52 0.46 0.30 Pus _____ Pu 13 1.40 0.47 0.34 1.49 0.44 0.30 0.375 1d s (Eq. [9]) a0 Simplied Eq. (19), (20), and (21) Pus _____ Pu 21 3.07 1.21 0.39 3.29 1.17 0.36 Pus _____ Pu 22 3.13 1.35 0.43 3.40 1.32 0.39 Pus _____ Pu 23 3.09 1.40 0.45 3.36 1.38 0.41

* All beams except for beams with c/ds > 0.375, with L /dp > 20 and without deviator, or with fpe < 0.4fpu Note: a0 = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for unstrengthened beam; c = neutral-axis depth of strengthened beam at critical midspan section; COV = coefcient of variation; dp = effective depth of prestressing tendon; ds = effective depth of mild-steel reinforcement; fpe = effective stress of the prestressing tendon; fpu = ultimate stress of prestressing tendon; K = ratio of compression-stress-block depths; L = length of beam; X = 1, 2, or 3, indicating the equations with which the tendon stress is evaluatedthat is, ACI 318-08 Eq. (22), MacGregor Eq. (24), or Naaman Eq. (28)], respectively; 1 = factor to determine the depth of equivalent rectangular stress block; Pus = observed increase in load-carrying capacity; Pu1X = predicted increase in load-carrying capacity based on rened equations; Pu2X = predicted increase in load-carrying capacity based on simplied equations; 1 = factor to determine the depth of equivalent rectangular stress block; = relative prestressing index.

66 Fall 2 0 0 9 | PCI Journal

i

= 950 + 68.95 +

30 Aps 100 500 425

d p Ka0 / 1 L

( )

( )

Substituting the value of Apsfps for Fps into simplified Eq. (21) gives Pu = 127 ,100 N =

8 Fps em L = 8 Aps f ps em L 247.1 8000

)(

= 1146 N/mm2 (166.3 ksi) Substituting into refined Eq. (15) gives

( )

Case B: Refined design In this case, the section and material parameters of the original beam are available. Using Eq. (9), K=

a 8 Fps yt 0 1 + K 2 + Pu = 127 ,100 = L L 81.2 177.9 2 1 + 1.75 247.1 = 8 Aps 1146 + 8000 8000 8 Fps em

( )( )(

)(

)( )

Compared with the results from case A, a smaller tendon area is needed because the simplified equation is more conservative, as previously noted.

K = 1+ Sample size (number of beams) Rened Eq. (13), (14), and (15) Pus _____ Pu 11 Mean All beams (124) Standard deviation COV Mean Beams* (98) Standard deviation COV 1.34 0.35 0.27 1.38 0.33 0.24 Pus _____ Pu 12 1.31 0.39 0.29 1.36 0.38 0.28 Pus _____ Pu 13 1.22 0.36 0.29 1.25 0.34 0.27

dp (Eq. [11]) ds Simplied Eq. (19), (20), and (21) Pus _____ Pu 21 3.07 1.21 0.39 3.29 1.17 0.36 Pus _____ Pu 22 3.03 1.28 0.42 3.26 1.27 0.39 Pus _____ Pu 23 2.82 1.26 0.45 3.02 1.27 0.42

67

Before strengthening

Figure 7. This drawing shows the simple-span T-beam under uniform load used for the example. Note: All dimensions are in millimeters. As = area of tensile-steel reinforcement; ds = effective depth of tensile-steel reinforcement; L = length of beam; yt = distance between extreme compressive ber and centroidal axis of beam before cracking. 1 mm = 0.0394 in.

Case C: Evaluation of increase in load-carrying capacity In this case, the tendon properties are known in addition to those of the original beam. Again, the tendon stress can be evaluated using Eq. (22), (24), or (28). As an illustration, Eq. (28) is used. Because the value ce is small compared with the other terms, it will be omitted. From Eq. (27),

5.4 5.4 u = L / d = 8000 / 425 = 0.287 p

Based on the following values, p, s, and can be calculated. Aps =353.8 mm2 (0.55 in.2) As = 2250 mm2 (3.49 in.2) dp = 425 mm (16.73 in.) ds = 450 mm (17.22 in.)

p =

Aps bd p

( )( )

s =

( )( )

=

)(

) (( ))((

) )

p f py s f y

68

i

Thus, from Eq. (11),

425 K = 1 + 0.66 = 1.62 450

The simplified equations with ACI 318-08 equations for tendon stress can be used in preliminary design to determine the tendon area, while the refined equations can be used to directly evaluate the increase in load-carrying capacity due to the provision of external tendons.

Substituting fps, K, and Aps = 353.8 mm2 (0.55 in.2) into refined Eq. (15) gives

References

1. Aalami, B. O., and D. T. Swanson. 1988. Innovative Rehabilitation of a Parking Structure. Concrete International, V. 10, No. 2 (February): pp. 3035. 2. Alkhairi, F. M. 1991. On the Flexural Behavior of Concrete Beams Prestressed with Unbonded Internal and External Tendons. PhD thesis, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. 3. Naaman, A. E., and F. M. Alkhairi. 1991. Stress at Ultimate in Unbonded Post-Tensioning Tendons: Part 2Proposed Methodology. ACI Structural Journal, V. 88, No. 6 (NovemberDecember): pp. 683692. 4. Naaman, A. E., N. Burns, C. French, W. Gamble, and A. H. Mattock. 2002. Stress in Unbonded Prestressing Tendons at Ultimate: Recommendation. ACI Structural Journal, V. 99, No. 4 (JulyAugust): pp. 520531. 5. American Concrete Institute (ACI) Committee 318. 2008. Building Code Requirements for Structural Concrete (ACI 318-08) and Commentary (ACI 318R08). Farmington Hills, MI: ACI. 6. American Association of State and Highway Transportation Officials (AASHTO). 2004. AASHTO LRFD Bridge Design Specifications. 3rd ed. Washington DC: AASHTO. 7. Lin, T. Y. 1963. Load-Balancing Method for Design and Analysis of Prestressed Concrete Structures. Journal of the American Concrete Institute, V. 60, No. 6 (June): pp. 719741. 8. Roberts-Wollmann, C. L., M. E. Kreger, D. M. Rogovsky, and J. E. Breen. 2005. Stress in External Tendons at Ultimate. ACI Structural Journal, V. 102, No. 2 (MarchApril): pp. 206213. 9. Roberts-Wollmann, C. L., M. E. Kreger, D. M. Rogovsky, J. E. Breen, J. S. Du, W. L. Lu, and W. Y. Ji. Discussion. 2006. ACI Structural Journal, V. 103, No. 1 (JanuaryFebruary): pp. 149154.

( )(

)(

103

( )

Alternatively, by substituting fps and Aps = 442.2 mm2 (0.69 in.2) into Eq. (21), the increase in load-carrying capacity based on the simplified equation would be Pu =

8 Fps em L

-3

8000

Conclusion

In this study, equations were established for the direct determination of external tendon area and eccentricity to strengthen a simple-span, reinforced concrete beam. The refined equations were derived uniquely from moment equilibrium at the critical midspan section as well as from strut-and-tie models. The increase in load-carrying capacity has two components: the component balanced directly by the tendons the component due to the increased concrete compression zone

By neglecting the latter component, a set of simplified equations, which is independent of the material properties of the beam to be strengthened, was obtained. Compared with the test results of 124 simple-span beams reported in the literature, the refined equations underestimated the increase in load-carrying capacity up to 40%, whereas the simplified equations underestimated the same by as much as 65%.

69

i

10. Tan K. H., and C. K. Ng. 1997. Effects of Deviators and Tendon Configuration on Behavior of Externally Prestressed Beams. ACI Structural Journal, V. 94, No. 1 (JanuaryFebruary): pp. 1322. 11. Tan, K. H., A. E. Naaman, M. A. Mansur , and C. K. Ng. 1997. External Prestressing in Structures. Final report RP 930647, Department of Civil Engineering, National University of Singapore. 12. Tan, K. H. 2006. Strengthening of RC Beams Based on Load-Balancing Method. CD-ROM. In Proceedings of The International Conference on Civil Engineering Infrastructure Systems (CEIS 2006), June 1214, 2006, American University of Beirut, Beirut-Lebanon. Beirut, Lebanon: Arabic Scientific Publisher, Beirut. 13. Harajli, M. H. 1993. Strengthening of Concrete Beams by External Prestressing. PCI Journal, V. 38, No. 6 (NovemberDecember): pp. 7688. 14. Khairallah, N., and M. H. Harajli. 1997. Experimental Evaluation of the Behavior of Reinforced Concrete Beams Strengthened Using External Prestressing. CD-ROM. In Proceedings of The International Conference on Rehabilitation and Development of Civil Engineering Infrastructure Systems, June 911, 1997. American University of Beirut, Beirut-Lebanon, pp. 12821293. Beirut, Lebanon: Arabic Scientific Publisher, Beirut. 15. Harajli, M. H., and M. Y. Kanj. 1991. Ultimate Flexural Strength of Concrete Members Prestressed With Unbonded Tendons. ACI Structural Journal, V. 88, No. 6 (NovemberDecember): pp. 663673. 16. Harajli, M. H., and M. Y. Kanj. 1992. Service Load Behavior of Concrete Members Prestressed With Unbonded Tendons. Journal of Structural Engineering, V. 118, No. 9 (September): pp. 25692589. 17. Chakrabarti, P. R., and T. P. Whang. 1989. Study of Partially Prestressed Beams with Unbonded PostTensioning. In Structural Design, Analysis and Testing, Proceedings of the Sections Related to Design, Analysis and Testing at Structures Congress 89, May 1-5, 1989, pp. 189200. New York, NY: American Society of Civil Engineers. 18. Chakrabarti, P. R., T. P. Whang, W. Brown, K. M. Arsad, and E. Amezeua. 1994. Unbonded Posttensioning Tendons and Partially Prestressed Beams. ACI Structural Journal, V. 91, No. 5 (September October): pp. 616625. 19. Chakrabarti, P. R. 1995. Ultimate Stress for Unbonded Post-Tensioning Tendons in Partially Prestressed Beams. ACI Structural Journal, V. 92, No. 6 (NovemberDecember): pp. 689697. 20. Du, G. C., and X. K. Tao. 1985. Ultimate Stress of Unbonded Tendons in Partially Prestressed Concrete Beams. PCI Journal, V. 30, No. 6 (NovemberDecember): pp. 7291. 21. Tam, A., and F. N. Pannell. 1976. The Ultimate Moment Resistance of Unbonded Partially Prestressed Reinforced Concrete Beams. Magazine of Concrete Research, V. 28, No. 97 (December): pp. 203208. 22. Campbell, T. I., and K. L. Chouinard. 1991. Influence of Nonprestressed Reinforcement on The Strength of Unbonded Partially Prestressed Concrete Members. ACI Structural Journal, V. 88, No. 5 (September October): pp. 546551. 23. Kobayashi, K., and T. Nieda. 1991. Flexural Behavior of Unbonded Post-Tensioned Prestressed Concrete Beams. In Modern Application of Prestressed Concrete: Proceedings of the International Symposium on Modern Applications of Prestressed Concrete, V. 2, pp. 250257. Beijing, China: International Academic Publisher.

Notation

a a0 Aps As b B c C dp ds em es = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for strengthened beam = depth of equivalent rectangular stress block for unstrengthened beam = area of prestressing steel = area of tensile-steel reinforcement = beam width = constant = neutral-axis depth of strengthened beam at critical midspan section = constant = effective depth of prestressing tendon = effective depth of tensile-steel reinforcement = eccentricity of prestressing tendon at midspan = eccentricity of prestressing tendon at support

70

i

Eps

f c'

= elastic modulus of prestressing tendon = concrete compressive strength = effective stress of the prestressing tendon = prestressing tendon stress at ultimate limit state = ultimate stress of prestressing tendon = yield stress of prestressing tendon = yield strength of tensile-steel reinforcement = concrete strut force = prestressing tendon force at ultimate limit state = ratio of compression-stress-block depths = distance from point load to nearest support = length of beam = nominal moment capacity = moment capacity of unstrengthened beam = moment capacity of strengthened beam = distance from draped point to nearest support = load-carrying capacity of unstrengthened beam = load-carrying capacity of strengthened beam from testing = tensile force of reinforcement =u niform load-carrying capacity of unstrengthened beam = distance between extreme compressive fiber and centroidal axis of beam before cracking = factor to determine depth of equivalent rectangular stress block = angle between strut and centroidal axis of the beam = angle between straight tendon and inclined strut for strengthened beam

Pu,pred = predicted increase in load-carrying capacity of strengthened beam Pus = observed increase in load-carrying capacity Pu1X = predicted increase in load-carrying capacity based on refined equations, where X is equal to 1, 2, or 3, indicating equations with which tendon stress is evaluatedthat is, ACI 318-08 Eq. (22), MacGregor Eq. (24), or Naaman Eq. (28), respectively Pu2X = predicted increase in load-carrying capacity based on simplified equations, where X is equal to 1, 2, or 3, indicating equations with which tendon stress is evaluatedthat is, ACI 318-08 Eq. (22), MacGregor Eq. (24), or Naaman Eq. (28), respectively wu ce cu = increase in uniform load = precompression strain in the concrete at tendon level = ultimate concrete compression strain = angle between tendon and centroidal axis of the beam = prestressing reinforcement ratio = tensile-steel reinforcement ratio = relative prestressing index = bond reduction factor

fpe fps fpu fpy fy Fc Fps K l L Mn Mn0 Mns n Pu0 Pus T0 wu0 y t 1 1

p s

u

Mn = increase in moment capacity of strengthened beam Pu = increase in load-carrying capacity due to addition of external tendons

71

Kiang Hwee Tan, DrEng, P.Eng., is an associate professor for the Department of Civil Engineering at the National University of Singapore in Singapore. DeCheng Kong is a PhD candidate for the Department of Civil Engineering at National University of Singapore.

Two sets of equationsrefined equations and simplified equationsare established for the determination of the increase in load-carrying capacity. The refined equations account for the contribution of both the increased concrete compression zone and the direct contribution of the tendons, while the simplified equations account for the direct contribution of the tendons only. A comparison with 124 simple-span beams from previous investigations showed that the increases in load-carrying capacity predicted by the refined equations are in good agreement with the test data, while those predicted by the simplified equations are conservative.

Keywords Synopsis

External post-tensioning, in which external tendons are installed on the outside of a beam, is an efficient strengthening method for concrete beams. In such cases, a direct approach to determine the tendon configuration for a desired increase in load-carrying capacity would be useful, and this paper develops just such an approach for simple-span beams. The installation of external tendons causes an increase in the beam capacity in two ways. First, the tendons contribute directly to the load-carrying capacity by balancing part of the increased loads. Second, the concrete compression zone is increased, which indirectly leads to an increase in the beam capacity. Beam, external post-tensioning, load balancing, loadcarrying capacity, structural strengthening.

Review policy

This paper was reviewed in accordance with the Precast/Prestressed Concrete Institutes peer-review process.

Reader comments

Please address any reader comments to PCI Journal editor-in-chief Emily Lorenz at elorenz@pci.org or Precast/Prestressed Concrete Institute, c/o PCI Journal, 209 W. Jackson Blvd., Suite 500, Chicago, IL 60606. J

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