Bridge deck modelling and design process for bridges


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1 EURussia Regulatory Dialogue Construction Sector Subgroup 1 Bridge deck modelling and design process for bridges Application to a composite twingirder bridge according to Eurocode 4 Laurence Davaine PhD, Bridge structural engineer, INGEROP, Paris, France
2 General design process of a bridge 2 1. Global analysis a. Calculate the internal forces and moments according to Eurocode s principles b. By modelling the bridge deck (geometry and stiffness to represent its actual behaviour in the best way) c. And by applying the load cases 2. Section and member analysis a. Stress limitations at ULS and SLS b. Concrete crack width control c. Stability (plate or member buckling) d. Connection at the steel concrete interface e. Fatigue
3 Steel concrete composite bridges 3 The twingirder composite bridge represents a large majority of the new road and railway bridges built in France: Usual span length: 40 m < L < 80 m Deck width up to 22 m (2 x 2 highway lanes) with connected crossgirders Setra Competitive solution Simple design Quick construction process Reliable structure Setra
4 Global analysis of a composite bridge deck 4 1. Bridge deck modelling Geometry and bridge structural behaviour Effective width (shear lag effect) Modular ratios (concrete creep) Crosssectional mechanical properties 2. Apply the loads Construction phases Concrete shrinkage Transversal traffic load distribution between main girders 3. Global cracked analysis according to EN Determination of the cracked zones around internal supports Results from the global analysis
5 Twingirder bridge modelling 5 C3 G P2 y z x P1 C0 simply supported bar element model halfbridge crosssection represented by its centre of gravity G (neutral fibre) structural steel alone, or composite, mechanical properties according to the construction phases of the bridge slab
6 Shear lag in composite bridges 6 b slab b eff,slab x Concrete slab in EN Same effective s width b eff at SLS and ULS Steel flange in EN Used for the bottom flange of a boxgirder bridge Different effective s width at SLS and ULS b eff,flange b flange
7 Effective slab width in Eurocode 4 7 Equivalent span length L e L e is the approximate distance between points of zero bending moment. Global analysis (determining internal forces and moments) : effective width constant for each span (equal to the value at midspan) for simplification Section analysis (calculation of stresses) : effective width linearly variable on both sides of the vertical supports over a length L i /4
8 Shear lag in the concrete slab according to Eurocode 4 xy 8 b eff xx,max Nonuniform transverse distribution of the longitudinal stresses xx xx be1 b e 2 Le equivalent span length b 0 b m b m b ei Le 8 b i b 0 2 b mm b b0 eff b ei i
9 Shear lag in the concrete slab according to Eurocode 4 9 C0 P1 P2 C3 60 m 80 m 60 m L e (m) 0.85 x 60 = x 80 = x 60 = x (60+80) = x (60+80) = 35 L e (m) b e1 (m) b e2 (m) b eff (m) Inspan 1 and Inspan Internal supports P1 and P The concrete slab is fully effective (no reduction) because, for each steel main girder, its width (6 m) is small compared to the span length (60 m or 80 m).
10 Mechanical properties of the composite crosssections Uncracked behaviour (midspan regions: M c,ed > 0) 10 b eff Reinforcement neglected (in compression) y Gc y G y Ga G c G G a elastic neutral axis Ac A A a n Ay A y A n y c G a Ga Gc y a a ( G Ga ) c c G Gc I I A y y I A y n Cracked behaviour (support regions: M c,ed < 0) n = E a / E c is the modular ratio between elasticity moduli. b eff E a = E s = N/mm² G s y Gs y G y Ga G G a elastic neutral axis A A A a s Ay G Aa yga As ygs 2 I I A ( y y ) I A y y 2 a a G Ga s s G Gs I s 0
11 Concrete creep effect : modular ratios 11 Shortterm loading (no creep): Longterm loading (creep to be considered): E a with E cm f cm 10 Ecm n n L n 1 0 L t t t t 0 is the creep coefficient according to EN 1992 with : t = age of concrete at the considered design date during the bridge life t 0 = age of concrete when the considered loading is applied to the bridge L depends on the load case: Permanent loads Shrinkage Imposed deformations
12 Creep coefficient according to EN 1992 t t 0, fcm, RH, h0,t 0 12 End of construction All loading cases are applied to the bridge model using the shortterm mechanical properties (n 0 ). Design life of the bridge Shortterm loading : n 0 Longterm loading : n L
13 Worked example: modular ratios 1 st 16 th t = 0 Phase 1 3 Phase t = 66 t = 80 t = 110 Time (in days) Phase Mean value of the ages of concrete segments : t phases days used for all concreting phases (simplification of EN19942). t,t 1 0 t days days,t days t days,t 3 0 n n L,1 0 1 n n L,2 0 2 n n L,3 0 3 Note : t 0 = 1 day when shrinkage is applied to a concrete segment.,t nl,4 n
14 Worked example: modular ratios 14 Shortterm loading : Ea n0 6.2 E cm Longterm loading (permanent loads, shrinkage, imposed deformations) : Load case L t 0 (days) t = 0 n L Concrete slab segment (selfweight) Settlement Shrinkage Bridge equipments (safety barriers, road pavement, )
15 Global analysis of a composite bridge deck 1. Bridge deck modelling Geometry and global bridge behaviour Effective width (shear lag effect) Modular ratios (concrete creep) Crosssectional mechanical properties Apply the loads Construction phases Concrete shrinkage Transversal traffic load distribution between main girders 3. Global cracked analysis according to EN Determination of the cracked zones around internal supports Results from the global analysis
16 Applied loads for the road bridge example 16 Permanent loads (taking creep into account if relevant) G max, G min S Self weight: structural steel concrete (by segments in a selected order) non structural equipments (safety barriers, pavement, ) Shrinkage (drying, autogenous and thermal shrinkage strains) EN1991 part 11 EN1992 part 11 EN1994 part 2 P Prestressing by imposed deformations (for instance, jacking on internal supports) Variable loads (no creep effect) T k Temperature effects EN1991 part 15 UDL, TS Road traffic EN1991 part 2 FLM3 Fatigue load model (for instance, the equivalent lorry FLM3) EN1991 part 2
17 Construction slab stages 17 imposed concreting order to reduce the concrete tension around internal supports For the example, 16 concreting phases (12.5 m long slab segment) C0 P1 P2 C3 Setra Setra
18 Construction slab stages 18 During the 10 th concreting phase, the load case is the selfweight of the 10 th concrete segment m 50 m 24 m C0 P1 P2 C3 () Mechanical properties of the composite uncracked crosssection Mechanical properties of the structural steel alone crosssection In the crosssection (), the stress distribution should take into account the construction history. M a,ed M c,ed M M M Ed a,ed c,ed + =
19 Effects of shrinkage in a composite bridge 19 cs Ncs E ccs.b chc N cs h c + e.n.a. z cs Free shrinkage strain applied on concrete slab only (no steel concrete interaction) Shrinkage strain applied on the composite section (after steel concrete interaction) 1 Autoequilibrated stress diagram in every section and an imposed rotation due to the bending moment M iso = N cs z cs : e.n.a. bc  + z  steel 1 N N. csz cs cs E n A I concrete c cs Ncs A Ncs z cs. z I. z
20 Effects of shrinkage in a composite bridge Curvature in an isostatic bridge due to the imposed deformations : L M iso M iso P1 vx P2 3 Compatibility of deformations to be considered in an hyperstatic bridge : v P3 0 P1 P3 L1 2 L P2 M hyper Effects of shrinkage 1+2 = isostatic (or primary) effects 3 = hyperstatic (or secondary) effects
21 Shrinkage and cracked global analysis Concrete in tension Cracked zone 21 Isostatic effects neglected in cracked zones for calculating hyperstatic effects Miso Miso M iso M iso SLS combinations ULS combinations iso + hyper effects hyper (if class 1) hyper iso + hyper hyper Hyper (if class 1) M hyper M hyper
22 Thermal gradient from Eurocode 1 Part 15 could be neglected if all crosssections are in Class 1 or 2 3 options: have to be chosen in the National Annex Non linear gradients : 2 Linear gradients : 0.6h 400 mm 16 C 5 C 4 C 8 C +15 C 18 C 3 Difference +/ 10 C : +/ 10 C
23 Transversal distribution of live load between the two girders 23 Influence line of the support reaction on girder no. 1 1 a F e a 0 Bridge axle Girder no.1 (modelled) e / 2 e / 2 girder no. 2 R1 F1 a e R 2 a F e No warping stress calculations and slab torsional stiffness neglected
24 Application to the traffic load model LM Conventional traffic lanes positioning Safety barrier 1 m 0.5 m Lane no.1 Lane no.2 Lane no.3 Residual area 3 m 3 m 3 m 2 m Safety barrier Bridge axis Girder no.1 (modelled) girder no m 3.5 m 3.5 m 2.5 m
25 Application to the traffic load model LM Tandem System TS Bridge axis 1 TS 2 = 200 kn/axle TS 1 = 300 kn/axle TS 3 = 100 kn/axle 0 R1 0.5 m 1 m 2 m R2 Influence line of the support reaction on girder no. 1 Support reaction on each main girder : R 1 = kn R 2 = kn
26 Application to the traffic load model LM Uniform Design Load UDL Bridge axis Load on lane no.1 : 9 kn/m² x 3 m = 27 kn/ml 1 Load on lane no.2 : 2.5 kn/m² x 3 m = 7.5 kn/ml LANE 1 LANE 2 LANE 3 Load on lane no.3 : 2.5 kn/m² x 3 m = 7.5 kn/ml R1 R2 0.5 m 1 m 2 m 0 Transverse distribution line Support reaction for each main girder : R 1 = kn/ml R 2 = 6.64 kn/ml
27 Application to the traffic load model LM1 4. Bending Moment (MN.m) for UDL and TS 27
28 Combinations of actions 28 For every permanent design situation, two limit states of the bridge should be considered : Serviceability Limit States (SLS) Quasi permanent SLS G max + G min + S + P T k Frequent SLS G max + G min + S + P TS UDL T k G max + G min + S + P T k Characteristic SLS G max + G min + S + P + (TS+UDL) T k G max + G min + S + P + Q lk TS UDL T k G max + G min + S + P + T k TS UDL Ultime Limite State (ULS) other than fatigue 1.35 G max + G min + S + P (TS + UDL) (0.6 T k ) 1.35 G max + G min + S + P Q lk (0.75 TS UDL) (0.6 T k ) 1.35 G max + G min + S + P T k (0.75 TS UDL)
29 Global analysis of a composite bridge deck Bridge deck modelling Geometry and global bridge behaviour Effective width (shear lag effect) Modular ratios (concrete creep) Crosssectional mechanical properties 2. Apply the loads Construction phases Concrete shrinkage Transversal traffic load distribution between main girders 3. Global cracked analysis according to EN Determination of the cracked zones around internal supports Results from the global analysis
30 Classification of crosssections (EC3) 30 M Cl.1 M pl M el Cl.3 Cl.2 Cl > 6 / el F M = F L / 4
31 Classification of crosssections CLASS 1 sections which can form a plastic hinge with the rotation capacity required for a global plastic analysis Not for bridges Except accidental design situation 31 CLASS 2 sections which can develop M pl,rd with limited rotation capacity CLASS 3 sections which can develop M el,rd CL. 1 CL.3/4 COMPOSITE BRIDGES Nonuniform section (except for small spans)
32 Actual behaviour of a composite bridge 32 When performing the elastic global analysis, two aspects of the nonlinear behaviour are indirectly considered. F Cracking of concrete 1 M Yielding 2 M pl,rd M at midspan with increase of F M el,rd Class 1
33 Cracked global analysis 1 33 Determination of the stresses c in the extreme fibre of the concrete slab under SLS characteristic combination according to a noncracked global analysis In sections where c <  2 f ctm, the concrete is assumed to be cracked and its resistance is neglected EI 1 EI 2 EI1 EI 1 = uncracked composite inertia (structural steel + concrete in compression) EI 2 = cracked composite inertia (structural steel + reinforcement)! No iteration is needed!
34 Cracked global analysis 1 Simplified method usable if :  no prestressing by imposed deformation  L min /L max > (L EI 1 + L 2 ) 2 34 A s L 1 L 2 EI 1 A c = 0 In the cracked zones EI 2 : the resistance of the concrete in tension is neglected the resistance of the reinforcement is taken into account
35 Stresses in concrete slab (N/mm²) Characteristic SLS combination Worked example: Cracked zones around internal supports 35 Stresses calculated including the construction phasing and the uncracked composite behaviour Cracked 14 4 zones 5 for the 6 global analysis f ctm 6.4 N/mm 215 x = 35.0 m x = 76.0 m x = m x = m Cracked zone for P % 19.5 % Cracked zone for P % 20.0 %
36 Yielding 2 Yielding at midspan induces bending redistribution which should be considered if : 36 Class 1 or 2 crosssection at midspan (and M Ed > M el,rd ) Class 3 or 4 near intermediate support L min /L max < 0.6 L max L min Class 1 or 2 Class 3 or 4 Elastic linear analysis with an additional verification for the crosssections in sagging bending zone (M>0) : M Ed < 0.9 M pl,rd or Non linear global analysis (Finite Elements for instance)
37 Global analysis  Synthesis To calculate the internal forces and moments for the ULS combination of actions 37 elastic global analysis (except for accidental loads) cracking of the concrete slab shear lag (in the concrete slab : L e /8 constant value for each span) neglecting plate buckling (except for an effective p area of an element 0.5 * gross area) To calculate the internal forces and moments for the SLS combinations of actions as for ULS To calculate the longitudinal shear per unit length (SLS and ULS) at the steelconcrete interface Cracked global analysis, elastic and linear Always uncracked section analysis
38 Bending moment (MN.m) Results for the twingirder bridge example 38 SLS and ULS bending moment distribution M Ed (= M a,ed + M c,ed ) Characteristic SLS Fundamental ULS
39 Shear forces (MN) Results for the twingirder bridge example 39 SLS and ULS shear force distribution V Ed Characteristic SLS Fundamental ULS
40 Results for the twingirder bridge example 40 ULS stresses (N/mm²) Fondamental along ULS the  Flanges steel (extreme flanges, fiber) calculated  Without concrete without resistance concrete resistance
41 41 The results from the global analysis will be used for :  the bridge deck crosssection analysis,  the abutments and piers check,  the foundation calculations,  Thank you for your attention!
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