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72 Pages

### lecture24

Course: CVEN 444, Summer 2003
School: Texas A&M
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Word Count: 2564

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two-way Lecture24DesignofTwo WayFloorSlabSystem August4,2003 CVEN444 LectureGoals ShearStrengthofSlabs ShearExample DirectDesignMethod ShearStrengthofSlabs In floor systems, the slab must have adequate thickness to resist both bending moments and shear forces at critical section. There are three cases to look at for shear. 1. Two-way Slabs supported on beams 2. Two-Way Slabs without beams 3. Shear...

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Texas A&M - CVEN - 444
Lecture25DesignofTwoWayFloorSlabSystemAugust6,2003CVEN444LectureGoalsExampleofDDMPanelDesignExample1Design an interior panel of the two-wayslab for the floor system.The floorconsists of six panels at each direction,with a panel size 24 ft x 20
Texas A&M - CVEN - 444
Lecture26FootingsAugust8,2003CVEN444LectureGoalsFootingClassificationFootingDesignFootingExamplesFootingsDefinitionFootings are structural members used to supportcolumns and walls and to transmit and distributetheir loads to the soil in such a
Texas A&M - CVEN - 444
ElasticFlexuralAnalysisforServiceabilityAugust11,2003CVEN444LectureGoalsServiceabilityCrackwidthMomentsofinertiaIntroductionRecall:Ultimate Limit StatesLead to collapseServiceability Limit StatesDisrupt use of Structuresbut do not cause coll
Texas A&M - CVEN - 444
Draw the shear and bending moment diagram.Draw the free-body diagram of the beam.FxFyMB= 0 = RBx RBx = 0 kips= 0 = 8 kips + RBy 10 kips 12 kips + RE RBy + RE = 30 kips= 0 = 8 kips ( 5 ft ) 10 kips ( 6 ft ) 12 kips ( 10 ft ) + RE ( 20 ft ) RE
Texas A&M - CVEN - 444
(Summer 2003) CVEN 444CVEN 444: STRUCTURAL CONCRETE DESIGNCLASS PROJECTThe structural floor plan of a three-story (ground floor, two suspended floors, and a roof) officebuilding is shown on the next page. The roof covers the hole used for the elevator
BYU - STAT - 511
Statistics 511(lecture) 3:00-4:20 PM Mon, Wed3104 JKB(lab) 244 TMCB4:30 - 5:30 PM Monday4:30 5:30 PM WednesdayStat 511 Intro1Statisics 511l Office HoursqqqqMonday 4:30-5:30 PMWednesday 4:30-5:30 PMMonday 11:00-12:00 AMThursday 10:00-11:00
BYU - STAT - 511
Drawing StatisticalConclusionsChapter 1Stat 511 Chap 11Statistical Sleuthing carefully examining data to answer questionsof interest (Ramsey and Schafer)l estimating the unobservable things ofsciencel What is an example of an unobservablething
BYU - STAT - 511
Inference Using t-DistributionsChapter 2511 Chap 21Bumpus Data - Case Study IHumerus length of adult sparrows in 1898s 2 groups: perished, survived (after a storm)s surviving sparrows were stresseds unequal group sizes (24 and 35)s observational
BYU - STAT - 511
A Closer Look at AssumptionsStat 511 Chapter 3Cloud Seeding Experiment Case Study 1 Cloud seeding to increase rainfall(randomized experiment) 52 cumulus clouds At random 26 were seeded and 26 werecontrols Experimenter and pilot were blind to the
BYU - STAT - 511
Alternatives to the t-ToolsStat 511 Chap 4Stat 511 Chap 41Case Study 1: O-Ring FailuresStat 511 Chap 42Case Study 1: O-Ring FailuresStat 511 Chap 410501232112Count153Countobservational studys highly unbalanceds far from normals a
BYU - STAT - 511
Comparisons Among SeveralSamplesStat 511 Chap 5Stat 511 Chap 51Purpose of this chapterssssIn the previous chapters we compared two groupsIn chapter 5 we compare 3 or more groups.Concepts are similar, but there are things to takeadvantage of,
BYU - ECON - 380
Lecture 2Preferences &amp; Utility IRemember, the rational-actor paradigm is only a tool foranalyzing behavior, not advice on how to live your life.Luke Froeb, Professor, Vanderbilt UniversityThe Mathematics Outline1. Preference Axioms2. Monotonic Tran
BYU - ECON - 380
Lecture 3Preferences &amp; Utility IIThere are two ways to get enough: one is to continue toaccumulate more and more. The other is to desire less.- G.K. ChestertonThe Economics Outline1. MRS=Marginal Rate of Substitution2. Some Types of Utility Functio
BYU - ORG B - 221
Chapter 1 Introduction to Organizational Behaviorp. 2definition of organizational behaviorthe systematic study of the actions and attitudes that people exhibit inorganizations. The key is to consider what is called systematic study. This is the attempt
BYU - ORG B - 221
Chapter 1 Introduction to Organizational Behaviorp. 2definition of organizational behaviorthe systematic study of the actions and attitudes that people exhibit inorganizations. The key is to consider what is called systematic study. This is the attempt
BYU - ORG B - 221
Chapter 2 Foundations of Individual BehaviorContributions to individual behavior are subdivided into values, attitudes, perception, and learning*.*p.17 the definitions of values- certain conduct/ results that are personally or socially preferable to the
BYU - ORG B - 221
Chapter 3 Personality and Emotionsp. 34Personality: the combination of psychological traits used to classify a person.p. 35Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI): The most widely used personality assessment instrument in the world. Itis made up of 100 qu
BYU - ORG B - 221
Chapter 4 Basic Motivation ConceptsMotivation Is the willingness to do something and is conditioned by this actions ability to satisfy some need forthe individualNeed Means a physiological or psychological deficiency that makes certain outcomes become
BYU - ORG B - 221
Chapter 5 - MotivationManagement by Objectives (MBO) A program that encompasses specific goals that are tangible, verifiable, andmeasurable, participatively set, for an explicit period, with feedback on progress toward the goal. (p. 64)Linking MBO and
BYU - ORG B - 221
Chapter 6 Individual Decision Makingp. 84Decision making-to make a choice from among two or more alternatives.p. 85Rational-making value maximizing choices within specified constraints. These choices are made following aSix step rational decision-mak
BYU - ORG B - 221
Chapter 6 Individual Decision Makingp. 84Decision making-to make a choice from among two or more alternatives.p. 85Rational-making value maximizing choices within specified constraints. These choices are made following aSix step rational decision-mak
BYU - STAT - 511
F or R IG H T NOW: non-parametr ic means ranks.Chapter 5.Concepts are similar but there are things to take advantage of, new questionsto ask, ad some new things to worry about.Analysis of Variance: ANOVA:D ifferences in Means.T wo Sample T-test / AN
BYU - STAT - 511
2/10Chapter 4 stuff todayTest Review as wellAre You Watching This?! SportsDf= n1 - 1 + n2 ?S2p= (n1 1)*st.dev.1^2 + (n2 -1)*(st.dev2^2)/df Pooled Variancesp= Sq Root (s2p)t= (X1 X2) / [sp * Sq.root (1/n1) + (1/n2)]e rrorP value &lt;P value &gt;=
BYU - STAT - 511
2 17 2011Case Study 0502Multiple means f-test ANOVAFull model everything is thereReduced model group things together that answer another questionFULL MODEL:Separate Means model case 0502, seven total groupsREDUCED MODEL:Two Groups (Spock vs. other
BYU - STAT - 511
Feb 24 2011Homework for Chapter 6 due WednesdayWill do JMP today.Chapter 5 summaryDealt with the f-test, which as used for full and reduced model. ANOVA.Anova addresses the question: are the means all the same or are they different?Comparison of &gt; 2
BYU - STAT - 511
3-10
BYU - STAT - 511
M arch 3, 2011 ThursdayRegressionyi= 0+ 1xi+ ii ~ N ( 0, 2)Assumptions:1.2.3.4.Normal distributionConstant VarianceIndependenceCorrect FormFit X by Y /F it polynomial / 2, quadraticFirst thing you should do after fi tt ing, Polynomial fi t
BYU - STAT - 511
M arch 7, 2011We can possibly resubmit exam the take home part. Due F riday.Take Home ExamGeneralIf there is output but not verbiage then there is no points.We have to wri te down. Less output is better. Only give output that is veryi mportant.P ro
BYU - STAT - 511
3-10March 7, 2011 ThursdaySimple Linear Regression YX= 0+ 1Xi ~ N( 0, 2) YX= 0+ 1Xyi= 0+ 1Xi+ iyi= 0+ 1Xi1. Var (i) = 2 Constant2.3.i Normali's Independent4. Calibration (Inverse Prediction)y0= 0+ 1Xi5.solve X0= y0-016.7. * Lack of Fit
BYU - STAT - 511
Feb3201121:4121:4121:41
BYU - STAT - 511
Feb 2 201121:4321:4321:43
BYU - STAT - 511
Chapter 1Drawing Statistical ConclusionsStatistical Sleuthing Carefully examining data to answerquestions of interest (Ramsey and S!afer) Estimating the unobservable things ofscienceWhat is an example of an unobservable thing ofscience?Answer: th
BYU - STAT - 511
CHAPTER 3A Closer Look at Assumptions1!is is an advanced &quot;apter.Please ask questions#CASE STUDY 1: CLOUD SEEDINGCloud seeding to increase rainfall (randomizedexperiment)52 cumulus cloudsAt random 26 were seeded and 26 were controlsExperimenter a
BYU - STAT - 511
Alternatives to the t-ToolsStat 511 Chapter 4Case Study 1: O-Ring FailuresObservational studyHighly unbalancedFar from normalApparently unequal standarddeviations and larger sampleis associated with smallerstandard deviationCase Study 2: Cogniti
LSU - BIOL 1201 - 1201
How do bonds influence the polarity of a moleculeomolecules which contain ionic bonds will be polaromolecules which contain polar covalent bonds will be polar,(with just a fewexceptions)oto get a mole, find the atomic mass; atomic mass=one moleIo
LSU - BIOL 1201 - 1201
Chemical Reactions: occur anytime two or more atoms, ions, or moleculescollide in such a way that they produce a new substance.Laws of thermodynamicsoFirst law- energy can neither be created nor destroyed only convertedf rom one form to another.Seco
LSU - BIOL 1201 - 1201
E nzyme Function O rganic Catalysts speed up the rate of a reaction, but are not used during the reaction Specific T here is a specific enzyme for each reaction E nzyme Activity E nzyme + Substrate (Reactants) -&gt; Enzyme-Substrate complex -&gt; Enzyme-P
LSU - BIOL 1201 - 1201
Membrane Permeability:oSize and shape of moleculesoSolubility in lipidsoBase layer is soluble lipid; permeable to membraneNet electric chargeoSmall molecules are more permeable then large moleculesCharged polar not soluble or permeable to membr
LSU - BIOL 1201 - 1201
Membrane Permeability- size and shape of molecules small molecules are more permeable then large molecules solubility in lipids Net electric charge if its charged its polar, polar is not liquid soluble, not permeable to themembrane Water is always
LSU - BIOL 1201 - 1201
Movement of Substances Other Than WateroDiffusion: (molecules that are permeable)oSmall moleculesLipidsPermeases: (molecules that are not permeable or that move slowly)Large moleculesCharged moleculesPermeases:oMembrane bound proteins that fac
LSU - BIOL 1201 - 1201
How can you lose the majority of weight?1. Through sweat2. Through feces3. Through breathing(exhaling loses about 80% once already metabolized)Control of respiration:oCombination of positive and negative feedback systemsPhotosynthesis:o6CO2+12H2O
LSU - BIOL 1201 - 1201
Where did most of the mass (dry weight) of this t ree come from?1. Sun2. Air 3. SoilMolecular Basis of Inheri tance?oWhat is the structure of the genome?oHow is the genome copied?oDNA replicationWhat is the genome used for?Chromosome and DNA
LSU - PYSC - 2000
The Biology of MindM odule 4: Neural and Hormonal SystemsPSYC 2000Neural and Hormonal SystemsModule 4NeuralandHormonalSystemsNeuralCommunication Neurons HowNeuronsCommunicate HowNeurotransmittersInfluenceUsTheNervousSystem ThePeripheralNervousS
LSU - PYSC - 2000
Developing Through theLife Span:Part TwoPSYC 2000Click to edit Master subtitle style10/3/11AdolescenceModule 1410/3/11AdolescencelManypsychologistsonce believedthat childhoodsets our traits.Todaypsychologistsbelieve thatdevelopment is a
LSU - PYSC - 2000
Developing Through the Life SpanP lick to editCSYC 2000 Master subtitle style10/3/11Prenatal Development and theNewbornModule 1310/3/11PrenatalDevelopmentandtheNewborn PrenatalDevelopment TheCompetentNewborn10/3/11PrenatalDevelopmentZygote (a
LSU - PYSC - 2000
I n t roduction to the H istory and Science ofPsychologyModule 1 What is Psychology? Psychology as a Science From the beginning to the 1920s t he science of mental life Wilhelm Wundt, Edward Brad Ti tchner, William James, Sigmund Freud 1920s to 196
LSU - PYSC - 2000
LearningPSYC 2000HowDoWeLearn?We learn from experienceAdaptability-our capacity to learn new behaviors thathelp us cope with changing circumstancesWe learn by associationwe associate behaviors withcontext, eventually becomes automatic and triggers
LSU - PYSC - 2000
LSU - PYSC - 2000
Nature, Nurture, andHuman DiversityPSYC 2000Click to edit Master subtitle style10/3/11Behavior Genetics andEvolutionary PsychologyModule 1110/3/11Behavior Genetics: PredictingBehavioral geneticists study ourdifferences and weigh the relativeef
LSU - PYSC - 2000
Sensation and Perception, Part 3PSYC to editClick 2000 Master subtitle stylePsychology 7e in ModulesPerceptual OrganizationModule 2122Psychology 7e in ModulesPerceptualOrganizationHow do we perceive our world?Is it subjective? Are there differen
LSU - PYSC - 2000
Sensation and PerceptionSensationPSYC 2000Module 17INTRODUCTION TOSENSATION ANDPERCEPTIONPERCEPTIONSensation and PerceptionSensation Sensation-how our sensory receptors andnervous system receives and representsstimulus energies from our envir
LSU - PYSC - 2000
SensationandPerception,Part2PSYC2000ClicktoeditMastersubtitlestylePsychology7einModulesHearingModule19Psychology7einModulesTheStimulusInput:SoundWavesSoundwavesarecomposedofcompressionandrarefactionofairmolecules.Acousticaltransduction:Convers
LSU - PYSC - 2000
Berkeley - CY PLAN - 113
Cy Plan 114Lecture 3VMT- people drive more when they have more to spend- public transit service provision/ service cuts- percentage growth of transit is highWork vs. Non Work Trips- 41% of VMT in 1969, now 15%- Average work trip longer in distance
Berkeley - CY PLAN - 113
Cy Plan 114Lecture 4Does Transportation Determine How and Where Cities Grow? (Muller)- People like to be near each other- Need for self-defense and protection/ trades people banded together for security/cities were fortified- Access to trade routes
Berkeley - CY PLAN - 113
Cy Plan 114Lecture 5Induced Demand not to build road/ just going to have more ppl driving on them/ econbenefit if ppl do more and just as congested, but someone is benefittingBusiness- Gen Giuliane speaks @ 5:30 pm in the Faculty Club on Whats Wrong
Berkeley - CY PLAN - 113
Cy Plan 114Lecture 6Transportation and the Suburban Boom [Contd]1b. Public Agency Transportation Decision- Road provision as a public good, transit provision as private investment (why?)- Routing through and near central cities, supposedly serving do
Berkeley - CY PLAN - 120
CY Plan 120Lecture 1Universal design- design that eliminates or reduces different kinds of limitation; does in away that does not limit access, but allows access to everyone- It is an evolving concept to make the environment more disabled friendlyEx:
Berkeley - CY PLAN - 120
CP 120Lecture 2Professor email: sustoddard@gmail.com (put CP 120 in subject)Two common ways of defining a disability:Disease impairment disability handicapPathology impairment functional limits disabilityLawsADA (Americans with Disabilities Act)-
Berkeley - CY PLAN - 120
CY Plan 120Lecture 3Read: Brault Americans with Disability 2005Visit: American Factfinder and www.disabilityplanningdata.comHow are disabilities defined in surveys?- often with age and specific functions- surveyors are specific so they can get the i
Berkeley - CY PLAN - 120
Cy Plan 120Lecture 4Announcements- Office Hour Location Change- come to 104 Wurster- If you have an email address other than your .edu, you can change it in bspace- 4th of October we will have a guest speaker. Paul from the Head of StudentDisability