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—–1 Basic Structural Behavior and Design of Low-Rise, Bearing Wall Buildings
———-1.1 Basic Structural Behavior of Low-Rise, Bearing Wall Buildings
———-1.2 Basic Structural Design of Low-Rise, Masonry Buildings
———-2 Materials Used in Masonry Construction
———-2.1 Basic Components of Masonry
———-2.2 Masonry Mortar
—————2.2.1 Types of Masonry Mortar
—————2.2.2 Characteristics of Different Types of Masonry Mortar
—————2.2.3 Cement-Lime Mortar
—————2.2.4 Masonry-Cement Mortar
—————2.2.5 Mortar-Cement Mortar
—————2.2.6 Characteristics of Fresh Mortar
—————2.2.7 Note on Cement-Lime Mortars versus Masonry-Cement Mortars
———-2.3 Masonry Grout
———-2.4 General Information on ASTM Specifications for Masonry Units
———-2.5 Clay Masonry Units
—————2.5.1 Visual and Serviceability Characteristics of Clay Masonry Units
—————2.5.2 Mechanical Characteristics of Clay Masonry Units
—————2.5.3 Specifications of Clay Masonry Units
—————2.5.4 Other Characteristics of Clay Masonry Units
———-2.6 Concrete Masonry Units
———-2.7 Properties of Masonry Assemblages
———-2.8 Masonry Accessory Materials
———-2.9 Design of Masonry Structures Requiring Little Structural Calculation
—————2.9.1 Examples of Construction Details for Masonry Structures Requiring Little Structural Calculation
———-2.10 How to Increase Resistance of Masonry to Water Penetration]

———-3.3 Gravity Loads according to the 2009 IBC
———-3.6 Loading Combinations of the 2009 IBC
———-3.7 Summary of Strength Design Provisions of 2008 MSJC Code
———-3.8 Summary of Allowable-Stress Design Provisions of 2008 MSJC Code

—–4 Introduction to MSJC Treatment of Structural Design
———-4.1 Basic Mechanical Behavior of Masonry
———-4.2 Classification of Masonry Elements
———-4.3 Classification of Masonry Elements by Structural Function
———-4.4 Classification of Masonry Elements by Design Intent
———-4.5 Design Approaches for Masonry Elements
———-4.6 How Reinforcement Is Used in Masonry Elements
———-4.7 How This Book Classifi es Masonry Elements
—–5 Strength Design of Unreinforced Masonry Elements
———-5.1 Strength Design of Unreinforced Panel Walls
—————5.1.1 Example of Strength Design of a Single-Wythe Panel Wall using Solid Units
—————5.1.2 Example of Strength Design of a Single-Wythe Panel Wall Using Hollow Units
—————5.1.3 Example of Strength Design of a Single-Wythe Panel Wall Using Hollow Units, Face-Shell Bedding Only
—————5.1.4 Example of Strength Design of a Single-Wythe Panel Wall Using Hollow Units, Fully Grouted
—————5.1.5 Strength Checks of One-Way Shear for Unreinforced Panel Walls
—————5.1.6 Overall Comments on Strength Design of Unreinforced Panel Walls
—————5.1.7 Theoretical Derivation of the Strip Method (Hillerborg, 1996)
—————5.1.8 Distribution of Out-of-Plane Load to Vertical and Horizontal Strips of a Single-Wythe Panel Wall
—————5.1.9 Distribution of Out-of-Plane Load to Vertical and Horizontal Strips of a Two-Wythe Panel Wall

———-5.2 Strength Design of Unreinforced Bearing Walls
—————5.2.1 Strength Design of Unreinforced Bearing Walls
—————5.2.2 Example of Strength Design of Unreinforced Bearing Wall with Concentric Axial Load
—————5.2.3 Example of Strength Design of Unreinforced Bearing Wall with Eccentric Axial Load
—————5.2.4 Example of Strength Design of Unreinforced Bearing Wall with Eccentric Axial Load Plus Wind
—————5.2.5 Comments on the Above Examples for Strength Design of Unreinforced Bearing Walls
—————5.2.6 Extension of the Above Concepts to Masonry Walls with Openings

———-5.3 Strength Design of Unreinforced Shear Walls
—————5.3.1 Basic Behavior of Unreinforced Shear Walls
—————5.3.2 Basic Behavior of Unreinforced Shear Walls
—————5.3.3 Example of Strength Design of Unreinforced Masonry Shear Wall
—————5.3.4 Comments on Behavior and Design of Wall Buildings in General
—————5.3.5 Extension to Design of Unreinforced Masonry Shear Walls with Openings

———-5.4 Strength Design of Anchor Bolts
—————5.4.1 Behavior and Design of Anchor Bolts Loaded in Tension
—————5.4.2 Example of Strength Design of a Single Anchor Loaded in Tension
—————5.4.3 Behavior and Design of Anchor Bolts Loaded in Shear
—————5.4.4 Example of Strength Design of a Single Anchor Loaded in Shear
———-5.5 Required Details for Unreinforced Bearing Walls and Shear Walls

—–6 Strength Design of Reinforced Masonry Elements
———-6.1 Strength Design of Reinforced Beams and Lintels
—————6.1.1 Steps in Strength Design of Reinforced Beams and Lintels
—————6.1.2 Example of Lintel Design According to Strength Provisions
———-6.2 Strength Design of Reinforced Curtain Walls
—————6.2.1 Background on Curtain Walls
———-6.3 Strength Design of Reinforced Bearing Walls
—————6.3.1 Introduction to Strength Design of Reinforced Bearing Walls
—————6.3.2 Background on Moment-Axial Force Interaction Diagrams by the Strength Approach
—————6.3.3 Background on Strength Interaction Diagrams by Hand
—————6.3.4 Example of Moment-Axial Force Interaction Diagram by the Strength Approach (Hand Calculation)
—————6.3.5 Strength Interaction Diagrams by Spreadsheet
—————6.3.6 Example of Moment-Axial Force Interaction Diagram by the Strength Approach (Spreadsheet Calculation)
—————6.3.7 Example of Strength Design of a Reinforced Curtain Wall
—————6.3.8 Example of Strength Design of Masonry Walls Loaded Out-of-Plane
—————6.3.9 Minimum and Maximum Reinforcement Ratios for Out-of-Plane Flexural Design of Masonry Walls by the Strength Approac

———-6.4 Strength Design of Reinforced Shear Walls
—————6.4.1 Example of Strength Design of Reinforced Clay Masonry Shear Wall
—————6.4.2 Minimum and Maximum Reinforcement Ratios for Flexural Design of Masonry Shear Walls by the Strength Approach
—————6.4.3 Additional Comments of the Design of Reinforced Shear Walls
———-6.5 Required Details for Reinforced Bearing Walls and Shear Walls
—–7 Allowable-Stress Design of Unreinforced Masonry Elements
———-7.1 Allowable-Stress Design of Unreinforced Panel Walls
———-7.2 Allowable-Stress Design of Unreinforced Bearing Walls
———-7.3 Allowable-Stress Design of Unreinforced Shear Walls
———-7.4 Allowable-Stress Design of Anchor Bolts
———-7.5 Required Details for Unreinforced Bearing Walls and Shear Walls

—–8 Allowable-Stress Design of Reinforced Masonry Elements
———-8.1 Review: Behavior of Cracked, Transformed Sections
———-8.2 Allowable-Stress Design of Reinforced Beams and Lintels
———-8.3 Allowable-Stress Design of Curtain Walls
———-8.4 Allowable-Stress Design of Reinforced Bearing Walls
———-8.5 Allowable-Stress Design of Reinforced Shear Walls
———-8.6 Required Details for Reinforced Bearing Walls and Shear Walls

—–9 Comparison of Design by the Allowable-Stress Approach versus the Strength Approach
———-9.1 Comparison of Allowable-Stress and Strength Design of Unreinforced Panel Walls
———-9.2 Comparison of Allowable-Stress Design and Strength Design of Unreinforced Bearing Walls
———-9.3 Comparison of Allowable-Stress Design and Strength Design of Unreinforced Shear Walls
———-9.4 Comparison of Allowable-Stress and Strength Designs for Anchor Bolts
———-9.5 Comparison of Allowable-Stress and Strength Designs for Reinforced Beams and Lintels
———-9.6 Comparison of Allowable-Stress and Strength Designs for Reinforced Curtain Walls
———-9.7 Comparison of Allowable-Stress and Strength Designs for Reinforced Bearing Walls
———-9.8 Comparison of Allowable-Stress and Strength Designs for Reinforced Shear Walls

—–10 Lateral Load Analysis of Shear-Wall Structures
———-10.1 Classification of Horizontal Diaphragms as Rigid or Flexible
———-10.2 Lateral Load Analysis of Shear-Wall Structures with Rigid Floor Diaphragms
———-10.3 Lateral Load Analysis and Design of Shear-Wall Structures with Flexible Floor Diaphragms
———-10.4 The Simplest of All Possible Analytical Worlds

—–11 Design and Detailing of Floor and Roof Diaphragms
———-11.1 Introduction to Design of Diaphragms
———-11.2 Typical Connection Details for Roof and Floor Diaphragms

—–12 Strength Design Example: One-Story Building with Reinforced Concrete Masonry
———-12.1 Introduction
———-12.2 Design Steps for One-Story Building
———-12.3 Step 1: Choose Design Criteria
———-12.4 Step 2: Design Walls for Gravity plus Out-of-Plane Loads
———-12.5 Step 3: Design Lintels
———-12.6 Summary So Far
———-12.7 Step 4: Conduct Lateral Force Analysis, Design Roof Diaphragm
———-12.8 Step 5: Design Wall Segments
———-12.9 Step 6: Design and Detail Connections

—–13 Strength Design Example: Four-Story Building with Clay Masonry
———-13.1 Introduction
———-13.2 Design Steps for Four-Story Example
———-13.3 Step 1: Choose Design Criteria, Specify Materials
———-13.4 Step 2: Design Transverse Shear Walls for Gravity plus Earthquake Loads
———-13.5 Step 3: Design Exterior Walls for Gravity plus Out-of-Plane Wind
———-13.6 Overall Comments on Four-Story Building Example

—–14 Structural Design of AAC Masonry
———-14.1 Introduction to Autoclaved Aerated Concrete (AAC)
———-14.2 Applications of AAC
———-14.3 Structural Design of AAC Elements
———-14.4 Design of Unreinforced Panel Walls of AAC Masonry
———-14.5 Design of Unreinforced Bearing Walls of AAC Masonry
———-14.6 Design of Unreinforced Shear Walls of AAC Masonry
———-14.7 Design of Reinforced Beams and Lintels of AAC Masonry
———-14.8 Design of Reinforced Curtain Walls of AAC Masonry
———-14.9 Design of Reinforced Bearing Walls of AAC Masonry
———-14.10 Design of Reinforced Shear Walls of AAC Masonry
———-14.11 Seismic Design of AAC Structures
———-14.12 Design Example: Three-Story AAC Shear-Wall Hotel
———-14.13 References on AAC
———-14.14 Additional References on AAC