14 posts in this topic
Recently Browsing 0 members
No registered users viewing this page.
By Nick Dunas
We have finally launched!
After two years of intensive work, we are more than happy to announce the initial release of the beta version of Steel suite.
Steel suite is a cloud-based platform that offers high-end web applications for the design of steel connections according to the Eurocode. The initial version of the platform offers three applications for the design of fin plate simple joints. Additionally, an interactive steel sections library is also available.
The main advantage of Steel suite is that the calculations are implemented on our servers. This feature assures that the engineer can access and use the applications from any device (PCs, laptops, tablets and mobiles) with an internet connection, regardless its computational power. The applications are developed using state of the art technologies, offering interactive 3D and 2D graphics.
Please feel free to create a personal account and test the platform by yourself here:
You can navigate to our multilingual commercial web page here:
If you find our project interesting keep in touch with us by following our page on LinkedIn:
Ecwix Engineering @ LinkedIn
I am not familiar with the use of forums so I am not sure how we can help each other but for starters I'd like some assistance with the design of a steel tee beam.
The section is just shy of 0.5m, and on one side it is bearing onto masonry (100mm blockwork) and the other is bolted onto the web of a steel I-beam. It is also loaded on both its sides by approximately 5.5kN/m (total).
Please, if possible, provide some guidance as to how this section is classified and which parts of the eurocode would allow me to design it. I've already done some parts of it, where I basically assume that the section is in tension but I am not sure if I am missing anything.
Good afternoon, friends.
I am analysing car park with long span composite beams and have very large displacements of columns top in plane of frame because of EHF.
Is it necessary to take into account EHF in SLS combinations?
Best regards, Ievgen
I'm right now doing a structural analysis of a shed for bicycles. A bicycle shed normally is uninhabited as people are parking their bicycles there and stay there for about 30 sec before leaving the shed. A building or a house normally is inhabited as people live or staying there during day or night time. A shed however must be able to carry some snow etc. and it is set up permanently. I find of course everything on the topic of roofs etc. in the Eurocode, but wonder if Eurocode differ in the way to analyze uninhibited structures vs. inhibited structures e.g. if the structure has to be analyzed differently whether people just passes through the structure for 30 seconds or live in it, permanently?