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Flitch Plate-and

Steel I-Beams

15th and M Streets N.W.

Washington, D.C. 20005

The NAHB Research Foundation, Inc., prepared the contents of this publication and made it available to

NAHB for publication and distribution.

The NAHB Research Foundation, Inc., is a wholly owned subsidiary of the Association that carries out

NAHB-sponsored research programs. It also performs research and development for private manufac-

turers of building materials and equipment and for departments and agencies of the Federal Government.

National Association of Home Builders

of the United States

15th and M Streets, N.W.

Washington, D.C. 20005

All rights reserved. No part of this book may be reproduced or utilized in any form or by any means, elec-

tronic or mechanical, including photocopying and recording, or by any information storage and retrieval

system without permission in writing from the publisher.

Title

Price

Quantity

NAHB membership number (as it appears on the Builder label)

Mailing address (including the zip code)

Contents Introduction

The NAHB Builders’ Beam Manual was originally

published in 1964 by the NAHB Journal of Home-

building (now BUILDER Magazine). Since 1964,

Introduction 3 many changes have been made in lumber sizes,

How To Use This Manual 4 species, plywood grade names. grade designations

Flitch Plate Beams 8 and allowable stresses. Changes have also occurred

Nail and Bolt Spacing 9 in structural steel shapes and plates. These changes

Material Requirements, Flitch Plate Beams 10 have made the design tables contained in the origi-

Beam Cost Estimate Sheet 10 nal manual obsolete. This revision updates and

Beam Length in Feet 11 greatly expands the number of designs available in

Index to Steel Flitch Plate Beam Designs 12 the original edition.

Index to Steel Shape Beam Design 14 In the housing field structural engineering has

Allowable Loads Tables, Flitch 15 produced a variety of fabricated beams. In selecting

Plate Beams beam types for this manual, the following properties

Steel I-Beams 95 were sought:

Beam Cost Estimate Sheet 95 Low cost

Allowable Loads Table 96 Efficient use of materials

Light weight

Ease of fabrication

Simplified installation

Readily available materials

Thecomplete manual contains designs and instruc-

tions for the following beam types.

Wood Beams

Plywood I-Beams

Plywood Box Beams

Steel-Wood I-Beams

Steel Flitch Plate Beams

Structural Steel Shape Beams

How To Use

This Manual

The beams in this manual were designed in divided by the clear span length of the beam in feet.

accordance with accepted engineering practice to In cases where a few concentrated loads exist, a

provide maximum efficiency for the intended use. method is provided below to convert these con-

The NAHB Research Foundation, Inc., has prepared centrated loads to equivalent uniform loads. The

this manual to consolidateexisting information, add beam design tables as given can be used with this

new information where necessary and provide build- information.

ers with a direct method of determining the appro-

priate and economical structural beam for a specific

design. Conversion Factors

Many factorsare involved in determining the most for Cases of Symmetrical

suitable beam for a given set of design conditions.

This section includes- Concentrated Loads

A discussion of the scope and limitations of the The tables are computed. for a uniform load of w

information presented pounds per foot extending down the length of the

A description of simplified design procedures beam (fig. 1). This condition is not always realized.

which may be followed to determine loadings, For example, a 12 foot beam carrying trusses

A material estimating guide and a beam cost spaced 2 feet apart is not subjected to a uniform

estimating form design. load but rather to 5 concentrated loads (fig. 2). This

When properly selected and installed, uSeS of fact does not invalidate the tables, but it does

these beams have no limitations provided the load- require an alteration of the load value by a conver-

ings are in accordance with the design conditions. sionfactor. Chart 1 provides conversion factors for

All beams are assumed to be protected from expo- all conditions of symmetrical concentrated loads.

sure to the weather. The manual includes spans When a built-up beam with a thin web is used to

from 12 to 20 feet. A few common examples of carry concentrated loads, adequate stiffeners and'

beams used for these spans are garage door head- web reinforcement must be provided.

ers, headers for large windows and sliding glass

doors, substitutes for load bearing partitions, ridge

beams for cathedral ceilings and basement girders.

Design Information

All the allowable design loadings in the tables

were computed on the basis of a beam over a simple

span subjected to a uniform load. (the most common

construction in residentiaI buiIding)

Any span with eight or more equal, evenly spaced

concentrated loads can be assumed to be subject to

a uniform load. (For example, a 16-foot span with

loads 2 feet on center, or a 10-foot 8-inch span with

loads 16 inches on center can be considered subject

to uniform load.) The magnitude of this uniform

load per foot is the total load acting on the beam

The allowable uniform loads per beam foot in the per foot is the design live load. The deflection of all

tables are computed on the basis of bending stress, beams is limited to the lesser of 1/360 of the span or

horizontal shear stress, rolling shear stress (plywood 1/2 inch.

beams only), and deflection. The governing values, The allowable lumber stresses are taken from

also given in the tables, are the smallest allowable Design Values for WoodConstruction,a supplement

load values resulting from these computations. The to the 1977 edition of National Design Specification

individual beam weights have already been sub- for Wood Construction by the National Forest Pro-

tracted so that the allowable uniform load in pounds ducts Association. Allowable steel stresses are taken

from the Cold-Formed Steel Design Manual pub- Dead-The weight of all permanent construction

lished by the American Iron and Steel Institute. in a building.

Allowable plywood stresses and design properties Design-Total load which a structure or member

are taken from Plywood Design Specification, re- is designed to sustain safely without exceeding

vised edition April 1978, by the American Plywood specified deformation.

Association. Steel structural shape properties and Live-The weight of all moving and variable loads

allowable stresses are taken from Manual of Steel that may be placed on or in a building such as snow.

Construction, published by the American Institute wind, occupancy, etc.

of Steel Construction, Inc. Uniform - An average load applied uniformly

Because of their complexity, special problems over a floor, roof or wall or along a beam or girder.

such as lateral buckling and web buckling are not Two typical examples of beam applications and

discussed in this manual. However, adequateweb the methods for determining the appropriate design

stiffeners should be provided in all types of beams loads are given below.

susceptible to web buckling, such as fabricated

plywood box or I-beams and the steel-wood beam.

Lateral beam stability is rarely a problem in rest-

dential construction: but if little or no lateral restraint

from sideway movement is present, the allowable

load values obtained from the tables should be

checked by an engineer to insure that lateral buck-

ling is not critical.

Design Tables

Four variables are considered in the design tables:

the beam span, the beam depth, the beam design

load, and the beam type. At least two of these factors

will be known or can be determined, at least one will

be unknown.

Proper use of the design tables will provide beam

designs, several of which are available for any spe- In Fig. 3 the roof trusses are designed to support

cific beam requirements, which are structurally live and dead loads. In this case, the header supports

adequate. Probably the primarycriteria fordetermin- endone of the roof trusses.The design load on the

ing which of these beams is best suited for the job header is determined by computing the truss reac-

will be the total cost. However, factorssuch as depth tions caused by the roof live and dead loads. The

of beam, availabilityof materials, easeof fabrication, following equation can be used to determine the

weight of beam and installation, and architectural roof load that must be supported by the header:

details can influence the final selection. w in pounds per foot of beam = 1/2 truss span

(including overhang) in feet times roof live plus

Determining Appropriate dead load in pounds per square foot.

I f less than eight trusses bear on the header, use the

Design Loads method described earlier for computing w .

Example

The design tables can be used properly when the

Roof truss span (including overhang) 24 ft.

design load on the beam is known. An engineering

Roof live load 30 psf

calculation is required to determine the live loads

Roof dead load 5 psf

that a beam must support. I n residential design

w = ½ truss span x roof live and dead loads

many simplifying assumptions normally made re-

w = 1/2 (24) x (30 + 5 )

duce the number of calculations required. Accept-

w = 420 pounds per foot of beam

able methods of determining the beam design loads

for various conditions are discussed in this section. Garage Door Clear Span Opening-16 Foot

The loads acting upon a structure are defined in

In this case, since only seven trusses bear on the

HUD Minimum Property Standards for One- and header span, theconversion formula in Chart 1 must

Two-Family Dwellings as follows:

be used. The total load on the beam is 16 x 420

Loads 6720 Ibs. The equivalent uniform load is:

Concentrated- A load concentrated upon a speci-

fied small area of a floor. roof, wall, or other

member.

With this answer (480), adequate designs can be Many factors determine the final selection of a

selected from the design tables in this manual. beam. These factors include depth requirement,

labor rates, material costs. availability of materials,

fabrication facilities, connection details, and architec-

Beam Supporting tural considerations. Most of these factors can be

a Floor Construction easily determined on the basis of preference and

architectural considerations. Cost will probably be

From fig. 4 , L = the distance. center-to-center,

the final basis for selection.

between beams.

Each beam supports the load on a section extend-

ing one half the distance to the next beam on either Material Estimating

side. The load acting on a one-foot strip of this

section, taken at right angles to the beam, is the load To simplify the work of estimating costs of beams,

on the beam in pounds per foot. the following tables give calculated quantities of

materials for the beam designs given. These quanti-

Example ties are reduced to the most convenient units for the

Considering the floors illustrated in Fig. 4. purpose of pricing. For example, lumber is given in

Loads - Live 40 psf board feet, steel in pounds, and plywood in the

Dead 10 psf number of 4 x 8-foot sheets required. Some materials

Total 50 psf in the beams, such as the number of nails and the

board feet of stiffeners in a plywood box beam, are

Load on the center beam = L (ft.) x 50 Ib./ft.² = not susceptible to tabular expression. Therefore,

50L Ib./ft. these must be computed individually for each beam.

Flitch Plate Beams

A flitch plate beam consists of a steel platesand- Fabrication

wiched between two pieces of lumber. The beam

derives most of its strength and rigidity from the The basic fastener spacing for each web thickness

steel plate, and the lumber sides provide bracing to is given in the table below. This distance applies to

prevent buckling of the steel. The components are the fasteners along the top edge of the beam.Along

joined with hardened nails in the lighter members the bottom edge the basic spacing is doubled. Also

and with bolts in heavy plate members. Since it is two fasteners are placed at each end. For the light

common practice for many steel suppliersto furnish gage members (12 and 14 gage), the fasteners can

steel plate in even inch widths, and 2 x 8 through 2 x be driven in with a minimum of difficulty. A 32-ounce

16 lumber comes in even ¼ inch depths, the designs hammer was found to be desirable for this purpose.

are predicted on the steel flitch plate being ¼ inch In the heavier members, it is necessary to have the

less in depth than the wood members. bolt holes punched or drilled in the steel plate and

wood sides. See Fig. 5 for the basic fastener layout

and Fig. 6 for the suggested fabrication procedure.

Selection of Correct Beam

The numbers in the tables give the design load in

pounds per foot that each beam will support. The Trade name, Independent Nail and Packing Company.

first column gives the lumber size. The second Bridgewater,Massachusetts

column gives steel thickness and the third column

gives approximate beam weight in pounds per foot

Nail and Bolt Spacing

of beam length. The columns in the table give the

maximum of ½ inch. The Index to the Flitch Plate

P l a t e Thickness Basic Spacing

Beam Designs are given on pages 12 through 14.

Designs are included for four grades of ten com-

1 4 gage 3 inches

monly available species of lumber ranging from 2 x

8’s through 2 x 16’s.

1 2 gage 4 inches

of the depth and species-grade combination for the

particular design chosen. 3/8 i n c h 15 inches

The steel plate shall consist of a single piece of

hot rolled commercial grade steel with a minimum 7/16 inch 18 inches

yield of 33,000 psi.

The 12- and 14-gage (0.105” and 0.075” thick)

1 / 2 inch 20 i n c h e s

flitch plate beams can be fabricated with 3” x 0.148”

electro-zinc plated, hardened fluted “Screwtite”*

masonry nails or equivalent.

The 1/8” through ½” flitch plate beams are held

together with ½” American Standard Regular bolts

and nuts. A flat washer is used on each side.

Steel I-Beams

Occasionally in residential construction, problems loads were computed in accordance with American

are encountered where the loads are too great, or Institute of Steel Construction (AISC) criteria for

the space available is too small, to permit the use of bending and-deflection. The beam weight isalready

a solid wood or build-up beam. In these cases, one included in the calculations.

of the hot rolled structural steel shapes will usually The numbers in the top horizontal line of the table

suffice. Therefore, the table on page 96 gives the give the clear span distance in feet. The first vertical

allowable line loads for several of the lighter, rolled column gives the AlSC designation. The second

steel shapes. vertical column gives the beam dimensions. The

columns in the table give the maximum load in

Selection of Correct Beam pounds per foot that each beam will safely support,

The numbers in the table give the design load, in with the FHA deflection limitation of 1/360 of the

pounds per foot, that each beam will support. These span, or a maximum of ½ inch.

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