The Structural Behavior of High-Rise Concrete Office Buildings in India

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Nishant Meena


The creation of high-rise structures is now necessary due to the growth of metropolitan regions. The majority of civil constructions behave nonlinearly in the event of moderate to strong earthquakes. For seismic design, inelastic analysis is therefore required. There are several static and dynamic analytic techniques available for engineering structure evaluation and design. This paper uses two of the available techniques—nonlinear dynamic time history analysis and nonlinear static analysis, sometimes referred to as pushover analysis—to thoroughly examine and research the seismic performance of multi-story building structures with various floor systems. The purpose of columns is to counteract the majority of crucial power generated just by concrete. This may also be achieved by using steel tubes with thin walls. A Concrete-Filled Steel Tube (CFST), like other types of Composite Structures, can fully use the mechanical advantages of both steel and concrete. They consist of a circular or rectangular steel hollow section filled with either regular or reinforced concrete. When compared to concrete alone, it is more conservative and has a higher carrying capacity. Previous studies have shown that Light Weight Aggregate Concrete-Filled Steel Tubes (LWCFST) also exhibit remarkable mechanical performance, comparable to that of a CFST. M20, M30, and M40 are assessed for loads in the proposed research project, which uses composite circular steel tubes with light weight concrete as infill for three distinct assessments of light weight concrete. In developing nations like as India and others, the use of extensive reinforced construction projects using inexpensive building materials.

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Nishant Meena

Research Scholar, M.B.M Engineering College, Jai Narain Vyas University, Jodhpur ( Rajasthan )