**Introduction**

Different Load Calculation on Column, Beam, Wall & Slab

Column = Self Weight x Number of floors.

Beams = Self Weight per running meter.

Wall Load Per Running Meter.

Total Load on Slab (Dead Load + Live Load +Wind Load + Self-Weight)

**What are the types of load on beam?**

four different types of loadings namely, concentrated load, uniformly distributed load (UDL), triangular load and hat type load are considered.

**What happens when a beam is loaded?**

The loads applied to the beam result in reaction forces at the beam’s support points. The total effect of all the forces acting on the beam is to produce shear forces and bending moments within the beams, that in turn induce internal stresses, strains and deflections of the beam.

**How much load can a beam take?**

The beam’s dead load is equal to its self-weight and any other dead load from the slab and finishing works. Self-weight is equal to the RC unit weight (24 KN/m3) times the beam’s volume.

**What are the 2 types of loads?**

Loads are usually classified into two broad groups: dead loads and live loads. Dead loads (DL) are essentially constant during the life of the structure and normally consist of the weight of the structural elements. On the other hand, live loads (LL) usually vary greatly.

**What is beam weight formula?**

You can find the same data in the tables of weights of I-beams. Calculation formula for beams of dimensions undefined in the standards m = ro * b * 2t + s * (h – 2t).

**What are 4 types of loads?**

2.1: Types of Structural Loads

2.1.4.1 Rain Loads.

2.1.4.2 Wind Loads.

2.1.4.3 Snow Loads.

2.1.4.4 Seismic Loads.

**What are the 3 types of loads?**

The loads in buildings and structures can be classified as vertical loads, horizontal loads and longitudinal loads.

**What are the 4 types of beams?**

Types of beam structure

Continuous beams. A continuous beam is one that has two or more supports that reinforce the beam. .

Simply supported beams. Simply supported beams are those that have supports at both end of the beam. .

Fixed beams. .

Overhanging beams. .

Cantilever beam.

**What are the loading condition on a beam?**

Different loading conditions applied on Beam-1: 1) Concentrated load, 2) Uniformly distributed load (UDL), 3) Triangular load and 4) Hat load.

**Where does the load transfer from beam?**

Different loading conditions applied on Beam-1: 1) Concentrated load, 2) Uniformly distributed load (UDL), 3) Triangular load and 4) Hat load.

**What shape of beam is strongest?**

There are several shapes that are used when strength is important. The arc (think: circle) is the strongest structural shape, and in nature, the sphere is the strongest 3-d shape. The reason being is that stress is distributed equally along the arc instead of concentrating at any one point.

**What is bearing capacity of beam?**

The bearing capacity is calculated by multiplying the loaded area times the standard compressive strength times a factor kc. Both standards refer only to one specific design situation given in Fig. 5 in which two beams overlap. One is the continuously supported bearing beam locally loaded by the top beam.

**What is the normal size of beam?**

THE STANDARD SIZE OF THE BEAMS

In a residential building it is 9 Êº 12 Êº or 225 mm 300 mm standard size according to (IS codes). The minimum RCC beam size should not be less than 9 Êº 9 Êº or 225mm 225mm with the addition of a 125mm slab thickness.

**Conclusion**

In a nutshell, bearing capacity is the capacity of soil to support the loads that are applied to the ground above. It depends priily on the type of soil, its shear strength and its density. It also depends on the depth of embedment of the load the deeper it is founded, the greater the bearing capacity.