The presented investigation concerns the study of novel types of timber-concrete composite floors, manufactured with “dry connections” (Crocetti et al. In: 11th WCTE, Riva del Garda: international conference proceeding of 11th WCTE, Riva del Garda, 2010; In: RILEM 2013: Materials and Joints in Timber Structures—Recent Advancement of Technology Stuttgart, Germany, 2013: RILEM 2013, Stuttgart, 2013; Sartori et al. In: Enhance mechanical properties of timber, engineered wood products and timber structures. University of Bath, COST FP1004, Zagreb, 19 April 2012, 2012). Three full-scale nominally identical floor elements were investigated. The shear connector system used in the investigation was realized by means of self-tapping screws driven at an angle of 45° into the wood. First, the screws were inserted on the top of the glulam beams. Then, the beams were twisted upside-down and placed on concrete formwork (Fragiacomo In: Struct Eng Mech 20(2):173–189, 2005). Then fibre reinforced concrete (FRC) was cast in the formwork. Quasi-static bending tests and long-term bending test were performed. It was found that the proposed connection systems performed more than satisfactory in the short term, showing a very high degree of composite action even at load levels close to the failure load. However, long-term loading (Fragiacomo and Ceccotti In: J Struct Eng 132(1):13–22, 2006) induces increased deformation, which should be taken into account in SLS design.