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By Vladimir Ktislek' and Zdeni!k r. Bazanl! F. ASCE

ABSTRACT: The effeel of shear lag on creep deformations and stress redistri-

butions in concrete box girder bridges is analyzed both deterministically and

stochastically. It is found that the shear lag is as important for creep as it is for

elastic deformations. Compared to bending theory predictions. the shear lag

causes a Significant increase in the maximum longitudinal normal stress, alters

the stress redistributions due to a change in the structural system during the

construction stage, and substantially increases the deflections. The statistical

variability of material creep parameters and environmental factors has a sig- (al

nificanl effecl on Ihe slatistical scalier of Ihe calculilled maximum I'>nsitudinal

stresses and a very large effecl on Ihe slatistical scalier of the predicted de-

flections. Both the shear lag efect and the st;ltistical variability of creep musl

be taken into account if a reliable design of box girder bridges fwm the view-

point of long-term serviceability should be achieved.

INTRODUCTION

the deformations and stresses hi prestressed concrete box girder bridges,

(bl

the same must be expected for creep. The purpose of this study is to

analyze this problem and assess the magnitude of the effect. The shear

FIG. 1.-(a) Typical Box Cross Section and Nonunlformlty of Longitudinal Stress

lag will be considered concurrently with other previollsly analyzed Sil-

Distribution Caused by Shear Lag; and (b) Out-of-Plane Warping

Iient aspects of creep in prestressed concrele bridges, which include the

influence of aging, the stress redistributions caused by changes in the

slructural system during the construction stages, and the ralltiom nature cracking. Even more important is the increase of box girder deflections

of response caused by uncertainlies in the values of malerial parameters caused by the shear lag.

as well as environmental factors (2,3,7,8, I t,21). The shear lag effect increases with the width of the box, and so it is

In a box girder [Fig. l(a)), a large shear flow is normally lransmitted particularly important for modern bridge deSigns which often feature

from the verlical webs to the horizontal flanges. This causes in-plane wide single-cell box cross sections. The shear lag effect becomes more

shear deformations of the flange plates, the consequence of which is that pronounced with an increase in the ratio of the box width to the span

the longitudinal displacements in the cenlral portion of Ihe Ilange plate length, which typically occurs in the side spans of bridge girders. The

lag behind those near the web, whereas the bending Iheory predicts non uniformity of the longitudinal stress distribution is particularly pro-

equal displacements. Thus, the shear lag produces (lut-of-plallc warping nounced in the vicinity of large concentrated loads, such as the pier re-

of an initially planar cross section (Fig. 1(1, and a significant nonuni- actions or the reactions from cables in cable-stayed bridges. Aside from

formity of the distribution of the longitudinal normal stress IJ across the its adverse influence on the transverse stress distribution and the de-

flange width, as shown in Fig. l(a). Calculations according 10 Ihe bend- flection of the bridge, the shear lag also alters the longitudinal bending

ing theory, which assumes the plane cross sections to remain plane and moment and shear force distributions in redundant structural systems.

thus neglects the shear lag, underestimate the stresses in the flange plates Finally, the effect of the shear lag on the shear stress distribution in the

allocations adjacent to the webs. This reduces the margin of safely against flange of the box, as compared to the prediction of bending theory, is

'Visiting Scholar, Ctr. for Concrele and Ceomaterials, Northwestern Univ.; Re- also appreciable.

search Prof. on leave from the Faculty of Civ. Engrg., Czt'ch TechllicalUniv. at A typical situation in which large stress redistributions are caused by

Prague, (L:VUT), Thakurova 7, 16629 Praha 6, Czechoslovakia. creep is the development of a negative bending moment over the sup-

zProf. of Civ. Engrg. and Dir., Clr. for Concrete and Ceomatt'rials, North- port when two adjacent spans are initially erected as separate simply

western Univ., Tech 2410, Evanston, IL 60201. supported beams and are subsequently made continuous over the sup-

Note.-Discussion open until August 1, 1987. To extend lilt' dosing date one port. In absence of creep, the bending moment over the support due to

month, a written request must be filed with the AseE Manager of Journals. The

manuscript for this paper was submitted for review and possible publication on

own weight remains zero, and thus the negative bending moment which

February 20, 1986. This paper is part of the /oumal 01 S'mcfllral engineeri"g, develops is entirely caused by creep. This study, on which a brief pre-

Vol. 113, No.3, March, 1987. ASCE, ISSN 0733-9445/87/00030557/$01.00. Pa- liminary report was made at a recent conference (6), will investigate what

per No. 21331. the roles of creep and material uncertainty are in this phenomenon.

557 558

METHOD Of ANALYSIS

~!Il 4Irlllilllil"'I"'""t'!~ contlnuou8

sirde ..

I I I : I

which implies applicability of the principle of superposition. The lineari- I

I

I I

, I I

I

I

ty assumption is admissible since our attention will be restricted to stresses ~

~~I~:

I I

in the service stress range, which may not exceed 0.4 of the standard (b)

I I

I~II

I I I I

I I I I I I

All hough the linearity assumption might not he very accurate even in l I I 'I I I

the service stress range when the concrete structllre undergoes humidity

and temperature changes, a nonlinear creep lilw (or drying concrete,

while more realistic, would be too complicated {or the st"ope o{ the pres-

tir r mnnmnJll

I I

I I

:

: I

I I

II

I'

I :

I

I

I

I

I

:

I

I

I

:

breakdown

to .1... 1y

8upported;

ent study. To be able to neglect the effect of cracking, we l\\\Ist also L'1I ~ be . . . and

I I

I

cantilever.

The linear creep and elastic properties are fully charaderiz('d hy the ,1"'''''''I,,"lli'llllllll

compliance function J(I, I') which defines the strain at age I Cilused h}1

a unit constant uniaxial stress applied at age I'. l3ecause creep depends

not only on the load duration t - /' but also on the age at IOiltiing I', FIG. 2.-Approxlmate Analysis of Continuous Girder by a Reduction to Statically

Determinate Segments

the aging effect is implied in the compliance function. The reduclion of

the average creep coefficient caused by prestressed and mild reinforce-

ment is n;glected in our calculation, as is customary in design practice. tions of the cross sections with a zero bending moment. Furthermore,

A realistic prediction of the compliance function of concrete from the these locations shift in lime. .

mix characteristics, design strength, and the curing and environmental In each statically determinate portion of the beam obtained in this

conditions is made possible by the Ht> model (9). In this model, the basic manner (Fig. 2(c)), the shear lag effects can in general be computed by

creep curves are described in terms of the double power law. Recently, many 01' the existing commercial finite element shell programs as well

it has been found that creep properties for very long load durations which as by programs based on the more classical folded plate theory. Com-

are of particular interest in bridge design are better described by a re- putationally, however, it is most efficient to apply the Fourier series so-

finement of the double power law, called the trirle power law (5). Since lution which was previously developed specifically for the shear lag

the accuracy of the material characterization should be commellsurate analysis in box girders (17,18) and was shown to converge very rapidly.

with the accuracy of structural analysis, it seems appropriate to use the The Fourier series solution according to the folded plate theory accounts

more accurate triple power law when refinements such as the shear lag for both elastic plate bending and general in-plane deformations of the

are introduced in creep structural analysis. In all our calculations, the plates for which the longitudinal normal strains and stresses are not re-

triple power law wiII be used instead of the double power law in con- quired to be distributed linearly.

junction with the drying creep term of the DP model as originillly de- Although this solution method is most directly applicable to the Case

fined by l3azant and Panula (9, to). of a simply supported box girder, a cantilever box girder may also be

For the purpose of assessing the effect of construction stages, the creep analyzed (16) by means of a substitute simply supported beam as shown

analysis of an arbitrary continuous girder with its various possihle sup- in Fig. 3. In this approach, a mirror image of the cantilever about its

port conditions can be performed, as an approximation, in two succes-

sive stages, as shown in Fig. 2. In this approach, the distributions of

~

bending moment and shear force are first determined by an ordinary

creep analysis (8,11,21) which respects the chang('s of the structural sys- (al caRti lever

(el _~__ d.flocUono

tem during construction but neglects the shear lag (Fig. 2(a,I,)}. This of the

~UJevet'

tlnalysis yields the locations of the inllection points at which the bending

moment is zero. The portion of the girder between these innection points

may be treated as a simply supported beam or a cantilever. Based on

(b ub.tltut~

I nmoJ1lJJlJID IIIIDnnmm I (d)~

the shear force distribution, the system of loads or reactions acting on

al~ly

.....

8upporte-d c;. t .. = n lu.d1n&

A

deflection. of th.e

each portion of the girder can be evaluated (Fig. 2(c)J, and the shear lag eub.Utut.e. at-..1,

.uppocted H "

analysis can then be carried out independently for each individual por-

tion of the girder.

The error of this approach, probably not too serious, is that \ll(' shear

lag causes additional flexibility of the girder and in this manner also FIG. 3.-Replacement of Cantilever AnalYSis by AnalysiS of a Substitute Simply

Supported Beam

influences the distribution of the bending moment and thus the loca-

559 560

'c1amped end is created and a force R (Fig. 3) is applil'd ilt Ill(' midspan ever, all distributions to be normal, which was shown to be a relatively

of Ihe substitute girder thus obtained, in order to balance till' applied good assumption in previous studies of creep effects in struct~res (7).

load [Fig. 3(11. This brings the substitute girder consistillg of the Ciln- In particular, the random parameters affect10g cre~p are co~sldered to

tilever and its mirror image into a state of equilihrium, ilnd dllmmy sim- be the same as in the previous study (7). They consist of environmental

ple supports may be imagined al the ends of this girder IFig ..1(/1. No relative humidity h, the cement content c per m 3 of concrete, the water-

reactions arise at Ihese dummy supports, of course, and the stresses cement ratio wlc (by weight), the sand-cement ratio sIc, the gravel-ce-

developed in the subslitute and the actuill girders an' identicill. ment ratio glc, uncertainty factor '1'2 multiplying the magni~de of the

As a more accurate approach which avoids the error due to the sheilr basic creep with elastic deformation (Eq. 3 of Ref. 7), uncertamty fa~tor

lag effect on the location of the cross section with a zen> IWllding mo- '1'3 for the additional creep due to drying (Eq. 3 of Ref., 7), an~ the deSign

ment, the initial stress procedure can be applied. The construction ilntl value of the standard cylinder strength of concrete, f c The 10fluence ?f

life span of the girder is divided into time intervals, the duratioll of which these parameters is determined according to an improved BP model, 10

can be as long as the duration of each construdioll slage plOvided the which the triple power law is used instead of the double power. law for

girder is homogeneous. First, the stress relaxiltion in the gird!'f is cal- the basic creep component while the drying creep component IS taken

culated and the forces violating elluilibrium an' evalualt'd. Suhsequently from the original BP model (9,10).

these forces are applied to the girder acting ill il new strudural system

in the next construction stage, and their effect is then analyzed, e.g., by NUMERICAL EXAMPLES

the Hnite element method or the folded plate Uwory (n, '5,22); sec Ap-

pendix I. The dfect of shear lag upon creep deflections and stress redistribu-

In the present calculations, the age-adjusted ('ffediv' modllills method tions in concrete box girder bridges will now be demonstrated by two

(2), endorsed by an ACI Committee 209 Recommendation (I), is elll- typical practical examples. Only fully prestressed girders, in which ~o

ployed. According to this method, the relaxation of stfl'SS in a restmined significant cracking in the cross section planes takes place, are conSid-

structure is chamcterized by the relaxation ratio (2): ered.

Lest the shear-lag effect be obviated by other phenomena ~h.ich are

u(f) 4>(1, tu) - ~(I" tu) disregarded in the current design practice, the effects of humidity and

r(l) = - = 1 - ; (I ~ I,) ..... ....... , ." .... '" (I)

(1(/,) 1 + )(1, I,) I/l(t, I,) temperature variations and of the self-eq~i1ibrated nonunifo~m stress

distribution across the plate thickness which they produce will be left

in which I/l(l, tu) = the creep coefficient determined on the hilSis of the

out of consideration, even though they may cause extensive cracking or

compliance {unction (11); )(/, I,) = the aging coefficient, tn ." tlH' ilge of strain softening and make the average creep properties of the cross sec-

concrete when the girder begins carrying its own weight; t, the ilge 7

tion dep<~ndent on the size and configuration of the cross section. Due

at which the simply supported girder spans are nlilde continuous, i.e., to the 5trong nonuniformity of the stress distribution across the plates

at which the relaxation process starts and the girder becomes redundant; of the cross section, which is caused by humidity and temperature ef-

and I = the final time under consideration. fects, only the stress average over the plate thickness is practically mean-

The calculation procedure just outlined yields a deterministic solution. ingful if the foregoing effects are disr~garded in the analysis. Therefore,

Ho~ever, along with shrinkage, creep is the most uncertain Ill('('hanical the stresses will be evaluated at the middle of the plate thIcknesses rather

property of concrete. Therefore, the stochastic .Iilture of creep ought to than at the top and bottom faces of the plates which form the box. The

be taken into account in the design of box girder bridges. This Ciln be primary intent of our analysis will be to demonstrate the e~fec.t of. the

most simply accomplished by a sampling approach which reduces a shear lag on the deflections as well as the creep stress redlstnbutIons

probabilistic analysis to a series of deterministic structural analyst'S. The due to a change in the structural system during the construction stage.

most effective approach known is the Latin hypercuhe sampling (7), which As the first example, we consider a pair of two simply supported beams

greatly reduces the computational work compared to other sampling which are made continuous over the support after they have already

techniques and has already been applied to the prohabilistic analysis of started carrying their own weight. A cross section of a simplified shape

creep and shrinkage effects in beam structures (7). The procedure of cal- shown in Fig. 4(a) is considered. The dimensions indicated are for ~he

culation is the same as described on pages 1114-1115 of Rd. 7, ami need mid planes of top and bottom plates and webs of the box. The elevation

not be repeated here. It suffices to say that till' Latin hypercuhl' saJl\- of the bridge is shown in Fig. 4(b). The analysis is made under the as-

pIing is a method to randomly generate, accordillg to tilt' specified prob- sumption that there is a deformable diaphragm 400 mm thick above the

ability distributions of the random parameters ilffecting Cft't'P, a finite inner support, but not within the spans. The diaphragms above the e~d

set of parameter samples of equal probability. For each such sl'l, a de- supports are assumed to be infinitely rigid in their own plane. The gIr-

terministic structural creep analysis, in our caSl' with consideratioil of der sp,1os are assumed to start carrying their dead load at the age of 10

the shear lag, is carried out. From the respons('s oblaint'd for all these = 28 days. At the age tr = 35 days the box girder spans are io~ned abo~e

samples one can then estimate not only the mean but also the standard the inner support to form the final structural system-a contmuous gIr-

deviation s of any response quantity. If the numb,'r of sill11ples is very der.

large, the type of distribution can be also estimatt'd. We ilSStIllH', how-

562

561

r

2 2 D-

"r 1 f

:::y:f ]z

a)

"'" o

\\ "tJ

C

III

1/1

:J

:;

\. f

~ -g

::e

u

q .. ] It",. iIII

~J 11111111""!I!I!I'!!I!!!!lIIIIIIII!!!I!II!t"IIIIII!I!!!Rrfi'Ill!lIIummn~ iii

C

o

I I U

I~.--~~---~~.--~~--~

L-15m .t-15m C

:J

IL

GI

FIG. 4.-(a) Box Cross Section Considered In Examples; (b) Girder Analyzed in U

c

the First Example .!!

0.

E

o

Only the dead load, tClken as unity, Le., g = 1 kN/m, is considered o

in our analysis. The other loads, including the secondary moments due '0

to prestressing, can be analyzed separately and the results superim- Xl

:J

posed since the principle of superposition is valid. ii

First we carry out a deterministic analysis, using the meiln values of >

DI

all parameters as specified in Col. 10 of Table 1. The typicill values of C

the compliance function I (t, t') obtained from the triple power law and =ac

the BP model are also listed, and so are the conventional stiltic modulus

if

E28 at the age of 28 days, and the values of the creep coefficient <I>(t, t').

The deterministic analysis is first carried out in the usual manner, Le.,

..

o

o

according to the bending theory, in which the she;u lag effect is ne- .c

glected. The bending moment distribution obtained for the time t = 10,000 :t:

~

days is plotted in Fig. 5(a) as the dashed curves. Note that the bending

moment above the inner support, which was initially zero, attains a large :f

ii

magnitude due to creep. The calculation (based on the data in the last e

column of Table 1) yields for the longitudinal stresses above the inner

support the following maximum values: (1) At the mid-plane of the top ..

JJ

flange: Ut = 0.802 x 52.81/5.665 = 7.477 kN/m2; (2) at the mid-plane of ~

the bottom flange: Ub = -1.198 x 52.81/5.665 = -11.17 kN/m2. The e

f

transverse distributions of the longitudinal stresses at the mid-thickness III

Q.

of the walls are plotted as the dashed lines in Fig. 5(c). eo

As mentioned before and justified in detail in Appendix I, the exact "tJ

linear solution which considers the shear lag is carried out in two suc- C

III

cessive stages. In the first stage, the pair of the two simply supported a:

beams is imagined to be held at constant deformation, and the stresses '0

then relax from time tr to time t in proportion to function r(t). In the

second stage, a fictitious distributed load of magnitude 1 - r = 0.676 i

kN/m is applied on the continuous two-span box girder in its final form. .E

m

Due to linearity, McHenry's elastic-viscoelastic analogy (4) applies. Since iii.-e

.the structure is considered to be homogeneous in its creep properties, 1-

the stresses may be simply obtained according to the elasticity theory,

":j

~.2

by applying the usual folded plate analysis in terms of trigonometric

563 !!

564

(.)

&endln" (hro., a) T

( 1""' laR l~nott"(l)

P"i

II jL4O\

b) II

Anal, ...

wi th .heoar laA

I A ;::A\ 1

so

fD

AN",

(b)

b=:5 .1- 15

50

12.S

:1

FIG. 6.-Second Example: (a) Initial Structural System during Construction; (b)

Final Structural System '

wi th .h .... la. . . ndlna thf:'ur, with crpl!'p but

0.05

mm no ah r I."

and bending moments transmitted by the top and bottom plates are

(e) somewhat relieved due to the effect of the shear lag.

The shear lag significantly increases the flexibility of the girder, es-

pecially in the inner support region. As a consequence of this, the bend-

ing moment distribution is altered to that shown in Fig. 5(a) by the solid

curves. The bending moment above the inner support is found to be

reduced due to the shear-lag effect by about 5%, as compared with the

result of bending theory. On the other hand, the bending moment that

arises at the midspan is increased.

Modest though the changes of the bending moments are, the eHect

of the shear lag is large as far as the deflections are concerned. This is

seen from the results plotted in Fig. 5(b) in which the dashed and solid

curves show the calculated long-time deflections at the time of 10,000

--------,---- days when the shear lag is neglected or is taken into account, respec-

Bendlns th.-or, ",Ith f" ..... p (I,ut ",lllu..u' tively. The ordinate plotted in this diagram is the deflection increment

.h.a .. t-A' after the girder is made continuous, i.e., the deflection caused by the

creep after time t, . These results show that the usual calculation based

FIG. 5.-Results of First Example [Fig. 4(8, b)): (8) Bending Moment Distributions on the bending theory which neglects the shear lag underestimates the

at 10,000 Days; (b) Increase of Deflections from 35 Days to 10,000 Davs; and (c) long-time creep deflections by about 33% of the correct midspan deflec-

Transverse DistribUtions of Longitudinal Stresses at 10,000 Days tion, i.e., the true deflection is about 50% larger than the bending theory

~rediction. Thus, the shear lag effect might help to explain why the long-

series (13,15,22). The resulting stress state of the box girder at t == HI,OOO hme detlections observed in practice often greatly exceed the design val-

days is obtained as the sum of the stresses obtained in both stages. ues .

The resulting distribution of the longitudinal stresses throughout Ihe . .A~ th~ secon~ example, we consider a three-span girder created by

cross section above the inner support is plolled in Fig. 5(c) as the solid l?mmg m.the middle of the central span a pair of segmentally cast can-

curves. Note that this solution yields in the vicinity of the wehs much hl~vers (Fig. 6(a) and by inserting additional supports at the girder ends

higher stresses than does the benuing theory which neglects the shear ~FJg. 6(ll)]. The time at mid-span joining and adding of the end supports

IS t, == 35 days. The same simplified cross-section as before is considered

lag Ithe dashed lines in Fig. 5(c). Also note the pronolllH'cd nonlinearity

of the longitudinal stress distribution along the depth of til(' weh. This [Fig. 4(a) and a unit uniform distributed load is assumed.

nonlinearity of the stress distributions and lhe occurren(:e of tlw sharp Fig. 7(1/) shows the deflection curve, and Fig. 7(b) the bending moment

peaks near the bottom flange edges are due to the conn'ntratpd nature distribution. The transverse distributions of the longitudinal stresses at

of the reaction from the support. While the wehs transmit a larger por- the miuthickness of walls are seen in Fig. 7(c), plotted for the central

tion of the bending moment above the support, the longitudinal forces cross section of the middle span. In this particular cross-section all the

bending moment is caused by creep, since without creep it would re-

565

566

ing the stiffness reduction due to the concentrated nature of the support

hood ina thteor,

(a' with c.reep but reuLlion relatively more pronounced.

_I tbout .bear I.a

RESPONSE STATISTICS

o

(b)

- 5J.D1

tures should be designed for certain extreme effects exceeded with a

specified small probability, such as 5%, rather than for the mean effects

as is customary at present. This approach seems particularly important

for box girder bridges since excessive deflections and damages due to

cracking have been experienced on this type of bridges built in the past.

The solution depends on eight random parameters whose means and

standard deviations, taken from a previous work (7,19), are listed in the

last two columns of Table 1. We assume all these parameters to be in-

dependent (which is certainly a simplification) and their distributions to

be normal. A certain number of different random parameter samples,

chosen as 8 and 16, and given for the case of 8 in Table 1, may then be

kNm

generated according to the method of Latin hypercube sampling (7). These

random samples are all of equal probabilities. For the set of material

(e)

parameter values for each sample, i.e., for each of the columns of Table

I, the solution is caklliated deterministkally as already described. The

results for the individual random samples of material parameters, as ob-

tained for the stress in the top corner of the box and for the midspan

deflection (for the first example of the two-span girder made continuous,

Figs. 4 and 5) are arranged according to their magnitudes, and their cu-

T

o

mulative frequency distribution may be plotted as shown in Fig. 8(a-b)

for 8 samples and in fig. 8(c-d) for 16 samples. If the plot is made on

the normal probability sc.tle, the slope of the regression line is an esti-

mate of the standard deviation 5, and the ordinate at 50% is the mean,

9lFig. 8(0-11)1. The standard deviation may also be obtained as s = y(0.842)

- 9 where y(O.842) is the value of the ordinate of the regreSSion line at

FIG. 7.-(a) Deflection Increase from 35 to 10,000 Days; (b) Bending Moment Dis-

tributions at 10,000 Days; (c) Transverse Distributions of Longitudinal Stress In

84.2%.

the Middle of Centrat Span at 10,000 Days There arc various ways to construct the cumulative frequency distri-

bution plots shown in Fig. 8. As proposed by Blom (12) and proven by

Kimball (14,20), the optimum type of plot is given by the points ((i -

main zero, same as before the joining of cantilevers. However, the non- 0.375)/(11 + 0.25), y;) where II is the number of all points and Yi (i = 1,

uniformity of the transverse stress distributions in this cross section hap- 2, 3, '" II) is an ordered set of the values plotted, ordered so that y. :s

pe~s to ~e the ~inimum for th~ entire girder. The shear lag effect per .1/2 :s ... :s y". This type of plot is superior to the plots (i - 0.5)/11, y;]

se 1S maX1mum m the cross sections above the inner supports, at which or (i/(Il + I), y;], which are customarily used. The mean and standard

large concentrated reactions are applied, and is large in the side spans deviation may be estimated from the set of all results Yi without con-

as well. structing the cumulative frequency plot, simply from the formulas 9 =

In aU the diagrams, the results obtained with the consideration of shear L y,/Il, S = p: (Yi - 9)2/1IJ 1/ 2 The value of the graphical plot is that it

lag. (solid lines) are compared with the results of the bending theory, indicates how consistent the results are and whether they are normally

wh1ch are shown by the ,dashed lines. The comparisons again demon- distributed. If their distribution were perfectly normal, the points in Fig.

strate the importance of shear lag. In this second example, the additional 8 would have to lie on a straight line, and so the deviations from the

deflection due to the shear lag [Fig. 7(a)J is even larger than in our first straight regression line indicate deviations from the normal distribution.

example [Fig. 5(b). This is probably explained by the fact that the de- In our case, the points do deviate from the straight regression line [Fig.

fle~tions at the midspan are reduced by the support bending moments 8(Il-d)J, however, the deviations are not very large, especially for the

actmg at both ends, as well as the fact that the width-to-length ratio of case of 16 random samples. Better statistical results could be obtained

the box girder in the side spans is larger than in the first example, mak- with a g.-eater number of Latin hypercube samples. The degree of error

567 568

'.1

C.J CbJ

,., /002 0.06

(;)

1J O.OS (;)

.y - 0.00904

O~

tN/'/-

e

.... 10

.,

"\

D.W e

" ,. .. 0.0111 _

5

, i , , ," 0

I I 10 N fO 10

1 SION fO ID 10111511 10

"

(e)

(bl

~'

0.05 _

12.015 tN/;

FIG. 9.-Statlstlcal Results for First Example: (a) 95"10 Confidence LImits for Lon-

gitudInal Stresses at Support Cross Section; and (b) lor Deflections at MIdspan

fO ID 10 11.11

percenti It'

We see that the spread of the results for the deflections [Fig. 9(b). is

FIG. 8.-Cumulatlve Frequency Distribution of Sampling Results for: (a, c) lon- very large, and is, in fact, much larger than that for the stresses [FI.g.

gitudInal Stress In Upper Box Corner (8 Samples); and (b, d) for Mid-Span De- 9(a)l. Nevertheless, even for the stresses, the statist.ic~l spread is qUIte

flection (16 Samples) significant for design. The reason that. the large ~tatlstlcal scatter of the

compliance function values translates mto a relatively s.matler scatter of

the stress values consists in the fact that the redundant (I.e., the moment

in the statistics obtained may also be assessed by repeating the entire over the support) is proportional to the quantity:

calculation with the same number of samples randomly generated again.

Such studies have been made in Ref. 7, from which it appeared that 16 1 _ r = ",(t, til) - ",(t" ' 0 ) ........................................ (2)

parameter samples in similar types of problems yield results which are 1 + X(I, I,) ",(I, I,)

acceptable in view of the many uncertainties involved in the assump-

tions of the analysis. Although our sets of 8 and 16 random samples The greater the creep, the larger is this quantity, but i! can never exceed

yield about the same means fj, as is apparent from Fig. 8, the difference 1 because the relaxation ratio r cannot become negative (for r = 0, the

in standard deviations (i.e., slopes in Fig. 8) is quite appreciable. There- redundant value would reach the limiting case of an elastic solution ,tor

fore, the stress and deflection distributions (Fig. 9) are plotted from a a monoliticatly cast girder). Thus, when creep is large, th~ expr~ss~on

set of 16 samples (while the corresponding plots for 8 samples were given from Eq. 2 is dose to 1, and since it cannot exceed one, lts. statistIcal

in Ref. 6). scatter must be small no matter how large the scatter of matenal param-

Figs. 9(a-b) show the statistical results for the transverse distribution eters is.

of longitudinal stress above the support and the deflection curve for the By contrast the statistical spread of the creep deflection increments

first example. The values of the mean 2s (s = standard deviation) are [Fig. 9(b is I~rger because, as one can prove (see Appendix I, Eq .. 5b),

plotted. These values represent the 95% confidence limits for the results, it is equal to the deflection Wei of an elastic continuous two-spa~ girder

i.e., the limits that are exceeded with 2.5% probability on the plus side (i.e., the girder with its final structural system).ca.used by a~phed lo~d

and 2.5% on the minus side. To assure good long-term serviceability it (in our case the unit own weight 1 kN/m) multiplied by the mcrease m

seems reasonable to require that the design of box girder bridges should the creep coefficient value, i.e.,

be based on these limits.

570

569

ApPENDIX I.-EFFECTS OF A CHANGE OF STRUCTURAL SYSTEM

~W(t, t,) == ~w(10,OOO, 35) = WeI (J(lO,OOO, 28) - J(35, 28)] .......... (3)

The constant dead load is applied suddenly at age 10 on the structure

in which W is the deflection and is the elastic modulus used to calculate in its initial structural system I, which may be statically determinate or

WeI' Thus, the statistical scatter of / is manifested in the statistical scatter indeterminate. Due to the linearity of the creep law and the assumption

of the deflection almost proportionally. that the structure is homogeneous, the stresses remain constant and equal

In view of the dismal experience with deflections of some prestressed to the initial elastic stresses (JeI(-!) where -! == (x,y,z); x is the axial co-

concrete box girder bridges built in the past, the foregoing observations ordinate of the girder and y, z are the transverse cartesian coordinates.

about the statistical scatter should be talc;en into account by bridge de- At time I, the structural system is changed to system II by adding to

signers. When the statistical variability just demonstrated is superim- system I further constraints without any sudden change of stresses at

posed on the effect of the shear lag on deflections, one can understand time I,. Alcording to Ref. 4, the easiest method to calculate the effect

that the real deflections of the bridge can be far larger than those ob- of this change is as follows: First we imagine the deformations to be

tained by deterministic calculations according to the bending theory, which frozen from time I, on, e.g., ~E (-!, I) == E(-!, I) - E(-!, I,) == O. This would

are customary at present and are permitted by the design codes now in

cause stress variation (J(!, I) which satisfies at every location ~ the fol-

effect. (We have not yet considered the effect of nonuniform humidity

and temperature distributions in the structure, which tend to further lowing equations:

augment the deflections!)

1. For an exact linear solution:

Finally, it should be emphasized that the statistical' spread of the re-

sults depends on the accuracy of the creep prediction model. The im-

proved BP model used in this study is relatively complicated but has a

much smaller statistical uncertainty than the existing recommendations

E(-!, I) - E(!, I,) = I'

It

/(t,t') (J(-!,dt') + (Je(-!)(J(I, ' 0) - J(t"lo == 0 .... (4/l)

but the standard deviations of the compliance function obtained accord- 2. For a simplified solution (by age adjusted effective modulus method):

ing to these recommendations are almost twice as large as those of the (Y(-!, I) - (Y(-!, I,)

BP model (10). Thus, the spread of the statistical results for the deflec- IO(X I) - E(X I ) == + (J"I(X)\ J(I, to) - 1(1" to) = o...... (4b)

tions in Fig. 9(b) would approximately double if the calculations were car- -' -' , "(1, t,) -

ried out according to the existing recommendations of ACI or CEB-FIB.

where u(:r,dl') == (dIJ(-!,l')/iWldt'; and "(1,1,) == (/,)/(1 + X(I,I,) 4>(1,1,))

= age-adjusted effective modulus. Substituting u(-!, I) == r(l) (Je(.(!) where

CONCLUSIONS

r(l) == relaxation ratio, we get from Eq. 4/l for the exact solutIOn a Vol-

Shear lag in box girder bridges is as important for long-time creep as terra integral equation (or function r(I), which may be easily solve.d 11l~

it is for short-time elastic behavior. Compared to bending theory pre- merically with high accuracy in a step-by-step manner. For the sllnph-

dictions, the shear lag effect can significantly increase the maximum val- (jed solution we get from Eq. 4b an algebraic linear equation whose

ues of the stress changes caused by a change of the structural system solution is the expression for r(l) already given in Eq. 1. Note that r(t,)

during construction, and cause a large increase in the long-time deflec- = 1 and subsequently r(t) monotonically decreases. When t, = to, r(l)

tions. These effects are important especially when the span-to-box-width == R(I, ' 0)/ (/0) where R (I, lu) is the relaxation function, which can be eas-

ratio is small. iest obtained from an approximate explicit formula (see Eq. 7.20 of Ref.

The statistical variability of material creep parameters and environ- 11). When, however, I, > to, r(l) is not proportional to the relaxation

mental factors is as important as the shear lag effect. It causes a signif- function. The greater the difference I, - to, the Jarger is the error of the

icant statistical scatter in the predicted long-time stress values, and a approximate formula in Ell 1.

large scatter in the predicted long time-deflections. Second, we note that in order to equilibrate the aforementioned stress

To achieve a reliable design from the viewpoint of long-time service- changes, the applied load (in our case a unit distributed load), must be

ability both the shear lag effect and the statistical scatter must be taken reduced also by the ratio r(t) (this follows from McHenry's analogy, see

into account in design. Ref. 4). This means that we need to apply on system I an additional

uniform load -(I - r(I), or remove load (I - r(t)) from system I.

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Third, the deformations are imagined to be unfrozen and the addi-

tional load --(1 - r(/)) is canceled by applying, now on system II, the

Partial financial support under United States National Science Foun- opposite uniform load (1 - r(t. Only this last load produces deflection

dation Grant No. CEE-800-3148 to Northwestern University is gratefully changes and stress redistributions after I, .

acknowledged. Thanks are due to Jan L. Vitek for developing and mak- Thus, the deflection changes after time I, and part of the stress changes

ing available a computer program for rapid evaluation of compliance val- that arc caused after time t, by the change of the structural system are

ues according to the triple power law.

572

571

obtained as the deflections and stresses caused by the load [1 !..... r(/ in 3. Bazant, Z. P., "Comparison of Approximate Linear Methods for Concrete

the homogeneous structure of structural system II. This part of the stress Creep," 1011 mal of Iht' S/",clllral Ellgineering Divisioll, ASCE, Vol. 99, No.9,

changes is equal to the elastic stresses produced by the load [1 - r(/)] 1973, pp. 1851-1874.

on strucutral system II. The corresponding deflection changes lOll (.I, I) 4. Bazant, Z. P., "Theory of Creep and Shrinkage in Concrete Siructure-A

are calculated as: Precis of Recent Developments," Mechallics Today, Vol. 2, Pergamon Press,

1975, pp. 1-93.

5. Bazant, Z. P., and Chern, J. c., "Triple Power Law for Concrete Creep,"

1. For an exact linear solution: ImlT/IIII of Ellgilleerillg Mechal/ics, ASCE, Vol. Ill, No. I, 1985, pp. 63-83.

d 6. BaZant, Z. P., and Kfistek, V., "Effects of Shear Lag and Randomness of

1

1

wll(.I,/) = W~\(.I) (/,) /(/,t')-d' [1 - r(/'dl' (5) Material Properties on Deflections and Stresses in Prestressed Concrete Box

I: t Girder," Preprillts, 4th RILEM International Symposium on Creep and

/(1, I') dr(t') ......................... (6)

Shrinkage of Concrete: Mathematical Modeling, Z. P. Bazant, Ed., held at

Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill., Aug., 1986, pp. 675-684.

7. Baz,mt, Z. P., and Liu, K. L., "Random Creep and Shrinkage in Structures:

Sampling," Imlmlll of S/",(//lral [ngil/ceril/g, ASCE, Vol. Ill, No.5, 1985, pp.

1112-1134.

2. For a simplified solution, with r(l) substituted according to Eq. I, 8. Bazant, Z. P., and Ong, J. 5., "Creep in Continuous Beams Built Span-by-

and q,(t, I,) = (t,) W, I,) - 1: Span," I",mlnl Ilf S/ruclllral Engineeri/lg, ASCE, Vol. 109, No.7, 1983, pp.

1648-1668.

(/,) 9. Bazant, Z. 1'., and Panula, L., "Practical Prediction of Creep and Shrinkage

lO" (.I, I) = W~I(.I) -E"() [1 - ret)] ................................. (7)

- t, I, of Concrete," Materials lind Structllres, Parts I and II, No. 69, 1978, 415-434;

Parts III-IV, No. 70, 1978, pp. 415-434 and Parts V-VI, Vol. 72, 1979, pp.

After substituting " = /(1 + Xq,) and Eq. 1 for r(/), we get: 169-183.

10. IJaz<lnt, Z. 1'., and Panula, L., "Creep and Shrinkage Characterizalioll for

lO" (.I, t) = W~I (.I)[ q,(t,to) - 4,(t" to ................................ (8) Analyzing Prestressed Concrete Structures," Preslressed Co"crete Instilllle 1011 mal,

Vol. 25, No.3, 1980, pp. 86-122.

where w~l!) is the elastic deflection at .I based on elastic modulus (1,) 11. BazilIlI, Z. P., and Wittmann, F. H. (Eds.), Creep alltl Shri"kage i" Co"crele

and is caused by unit uniform load on system II; w~\(-!) is calculated by Structllres, J. Wiley and Sons, New York, N.Y., 1982.

a computer program based on a Fourier series solution according to the 12. 810m, G., Slti/istical Eslimllles and l'ral/sforlllcll Dala Varia/lles, J. Wiley, New

York, N.Y., 1958.

folded plate theory. The integral in Eq. 6 would normally be evaluated

13. DeFries-Skene, A., and Scordelis, A. c., "Direct Stiffness Solution for Folded

numerically by a summation. Plates," IOIlT/wl of lilt! Slrlle/llral Dil,isio", ASCE, Vol. 90, No.4, 1964, pp. 15--

To obtain the total deflections and stresses one must add to the values 47.

for system II the deflections and stresses on system I. Thus, the total 14. Kimball, B. I;., "On the Choice of Plotting Positions on Probability Paper,"

d~flections are w(!,I) 1= wl(.I,t) + w"(.I,.t) wh~re ~1(.I,t) = wl(.I,I,) ~ 1011 mill "f lI,e AmeriC/1II Stalistiml Associalion, Vol. 55, No. 291, Sept., 1960, pp.

Wol(.I) (to)/(I" to) = Wd (.I)[1 + q,(I" (0 , m whIch Wol(!) are the elastIC 546-560.

deflections due to unit uniform load on system I, based on modulus IS. Kiistek, V., nre"ry of Box Girliers, John Wiley and Sons, New York, N.Y.,

(10). The deflection plots in our Figs. 5-9 give the values of .:1w(!, I) = 1979.

16. Kflstek, V., "Folded Plate Approach to Analysis of Shear Wall Systems and

wl(.I,t) - w(l;l,) = w l (l;t) + w"(.I,t) -.[wl.(.I,I,) + lO" (.I, I, = wl(.I,/)- Frame Structures," Proceedi"gs, Institute of Civil Engineers, Part 2, Vol. 67,

w (.I, I,) + W (.I,/) = w (.I,l), as Eq. 3 mdlcates (note that lO" (.I, I,) = 0 Dec., 1979, pp. 1065-1075.

for I ~ I,). 17. Kflstek, V., "Shear Lag in Box Girders," Plaleli Slmctllres (Chapter 6), R. Na-

In all the calculations, the unit downward load is considered to be rayanan, Ed., Applied Science Publishers, 1983.

distributed uniformly over the total area of the top plate. The deflections 18. Kfislek, V., and Evans, II. R., "A Hand Calculation of the Shear Lag Effect

are indicated in the figures for the intersection of web and top plate in Unsliffened Flanges and in Flanges with Closely Spaced Stiffeners," lOllr-

midplanes. ,,1/1 of Cillil E"gi/leeri"g for l'radici"g allli Desi,~" ["gilleers, Vol. 4, No.2, Jan.,

1985.

19. Madsen, II. 0., and B,lzant, Z. P., "Uncertainty Analysis of Creep and

Shrinkage Effects in Concrete Structures," American Co"crete I"s/illile IOllmal,

ApPENDIX II.-REFERENCES

Vol. 8(1, Mar.-Apr., 1983, pp. 116-127.

20. Martz, II. F., and Waller, R. A., Bayesiall Reliabilily A"alysis, J. Wiley and

1. American Concrete Institute Committee 209, Subcommittee II, "Prediction of Sons, New York, N.Y., 1982.

<:=reep, Shrinkage, an.d Temperature Effects in Concrete Structures," Design- 21. RILEM Committee TC67, "Creep and Shrinkage of Concrete: Mathematical

IIlg for Creep and Shrlllkage III Concrete, American Concrete Institute Special Modeling," S/llle-of-Art Report, Preprints, 4th Intern. Symp. on Creep and

Publication Number 76, Detroit, Mich., 1982, pp. 193-300. Shrinkage of Concrete: Math. Modeling, held at Northwestern University,

2. BaZant, Z. P., "Prediction of Concrete Creep Effects Using Age-Adjusted Ef- Evanston, Ill., Aug., 1986, Z. P. Bazant, Ed., pp. 39-455.

fective Modulus Method," American Concrete Institute lournal, Vol. 19, 1972, 22. Scordelis, A. c., "'Analytical Solutions for Box Girder Bridges," Proc. of Ihe

pp. 212-217. O"'ferma' 011 Devl'lopmell/s ill 8ritlge Desig" allli COllslrllclioll, Cardiff, U.K.,

1971.

573

574

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