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Slope deflection methodFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Main page Contents Featured content Current events Random article Donate to Wikipedia Interaction Help About Wikipedia Community portal Recent changes Contact Wikipedia Toolbox Print/export Languages 1 Introduction 2 Slope deflection equations 2.1 Derivation of slope deflection equations 3 Equilibrium conditions 3.1 Shear equilibrium 4 Example 4.1 Degrees of freedom 4.2 Fixed end moments 4.3 Slope deflection equations 4.4 Joint equilibrium equations 4.5 Rotation angles 4.6 Member end moments 5 Notes 6 References 7 See also

The slope deflection method is a structural analysis method for beams and frames introduced in 1915 by George A. Maney.[1] The slope deflection method was widely used for more than a decade until the moment distribution method was developed.Contents [hide]

Introduction

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By forming slope deflection equations and applying joint and shear equilibrium conditions, the rotation angles (or the slope angles) are calculated. Substutituting them back into the slope deflection equations, member end moments are readily determined.

Slope deflection equationsThe slope deflection equations express the member end moments in terms of rotations angles. The slope deflection equations of member ab of flexural rigidity EIab and length L ab are:

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where a , b are the slope angles of ends a and b respectively, is the relative lateral displacement of ends a and b. The absence of cross-sectional area of the member in these equations implies that the slope deflection method neglects the effect of shear and axial deformations. The slope deflection equations can also be written using the stiffness factor : and the chord rotation

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Slope_deflection_method[27-Feb-11 9:05:19 PM]

Slope deflection method - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Derivation of slope deflection equations

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When a simple beam of length L ab and flexural rigidity EIab is loaded at each end with clockwise moments M ab and M ba , member end rotations occur in the same direction. These rotation angles can be calculated using the unit dummy force method or the moment-area theorem.

Rearranging these equations, the slope deflection equations are derived.

Equilibrium conditions

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=== Joint equilibrium === Joint equilibrium conditions imply that each joint with a degree of freedom should have no unbalanced moments i.e. be in equilibrium. Therefore,

Here, M member are the member end moments, M f are the fixed end moments, and M joint are the external moments directly applied at the joint.

Shear equilibrium

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When there are chord roations due to sidesway in a frame, additional equilibrium conditions, namely the shear equilibrium conditions need to be taken into account.

ExampleThe statically indeterminate beam shown in the figure is to be analysed. Members AB, BC, CD have the same length . Flexural rigidities are EI, 2EI, EI respectively. Concentrated load of magnitude acts at a distance from the support A. Uniform load of intensity acts on BC. Member CD is loaded at its midspan with a concentrated load of magnitude In the following calcuations, clockwise moments and rotations are positive. .

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Example

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Slope_deflection_method[27-Feb-11 9:05:19 PM]

Slope deflection method - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Degrees of freedomRotation angles A, B, C, D of joints A, B, C, D respectively are taken as the unknowns. There are no chord rotations due to other causes including support settlement.

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Fixed end momentsFixed end moments are:

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Slope deflection equationsThe slope deflection equations are constructed as follows:

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Joint equilibrium equationsJoints A, B, C should suffice the equilibrium condition. Therefore

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Rotation anglesThe rotation angles are calculated from simultaneous equations above.

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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Slope_deflection_method[27-Feb-11 9:05:19 PM]

Slope deflection method - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Member end moments

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Substitution of these values back into the slope deflection equations yields the member end moments (in kNm):

Notes1. ^ Maney, George A. (1915). Studies in Engineering. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota

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References

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Norris, Charles Head; John Benson Wilbur, Senol Utku (1976). Elementary Structural Analysis (3rd ed.). McGraw-Hill. pp. 313326. ISBN 0-07-047256-4. McCormac, Jack C.; James K. Nelson, Jr. (1997). Structural Analysis: A Classical and Matrix Approach (2nd ed.). Addison-Wesley. pp. 430451. ISBN 0-673-99753-7. Yang, Chang-hyeon (2001-01-10) (in Korean). Structural Analysis Publishers. pp. 357389. ISBN 89-7088-709-1. (4th ed.). Seoul: Cheong Moon Gak

See alsoMoment distribution method Categories: Structural analysis

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