Statics and Strength of Materials / Edition 3

Statics and Strength of Materials / Edition 3

by H. W. Morrow
     
 

ISBN-10: 0134532015

ISBN-13: 9780134532011

Pub. Date: 07/28/1997

Publisher: Prentice Hall Professional Technical Reference

The new edition also includes:

  • A list of objectives at the beginning of each chapter to help students identify the specific skills they should acquire from the material covered;
  • More than 200 worked examples, and over 900 practice problems in varying degrees of difficulty;
  • An extensive list of professional

Overview

The new edition also includes:

  • A list of objectives at the beginning of each chapter to help students identify the specific skills they should acquire from the material covered;
  • More than 200 worked examples, and over 900 practice problems in varying degrees of difficulty;
  • An extensive list of professional organizations (including address, phone number, and website) for specific information on material properties and recommended practices related to manufacturing or construction;
  • New material on the use of mathematical technology (BASIC programs and graphing calculators) to solve simultaneous equations;
  • A new section that details the use of computer spreadsheets in determining beam deflections

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780134532011
Publisher:
Prentice Hall Professional Technical Reference
Publication date:
07/28/1997
Edition description:
Older Edition
Pages:
608
Product dimensions:
7.83(w) x 9.57(h) x 1.43(d)

Table of Contents

Preface xi
Chapter 1 BASIC CONCEPTS
1(27)
1.1 Introduction
1(1)
1.2 Fundamental Quantities: Units
2(1)
1.3 SI Style and Usage
3(1)
1.4 Conversion of Units
4(1)
1.5 Numerical Computations
5(2)
1.6 Trigonometric Functions
7(5)
1.7 Trigonometric Formulas
12(5)
1.8 Linear Equations and Determinants
17(11)
Chapter 2 RESULTANT OF CONCURRENT FORCES IN A PLANE
28(22)
2.1 Introduction
28(1)
2.2 Graphical Representation of Forces: Vectors
29(1)
2.3 Resultant of Two Concurrent Forces: Vectors
29(6)
2.4 Resultant of Three or More Concurrent Forces
35(3)
2.5 Components of a Force Vector
38(1)
2.6 Rectangular Components of a Force Vector
38(4)
2.7 Resultant of Concurrent Forces by Rectangular Components
42(4)
2.8 Difference of Two Forces: Vector Differences
46(4)
Chapter 3 EQUILIBRIUM OF CONCURRENT FORCES IN A PLANE
50(18)
3.1 Conditions for Equilibrium
50(1)
3.2 Action and Reaction
50(1)
3.3 Space Diagram; Free-Body Diagram
51(1)
3.4 Construction of a Free-Body Diagram
52(4)
3.5 Three Concurrent Forces in Equlibrium
56(5)
3.6 Four or More Forces Equilibrium
61(1)
3.7 Equilibrium by Rectangular Component Method
62(6)
Chapter 4 RESULTANT OF NONCONCURRENT FORCES IN A PLANE
68(26)
4.1 Introduction
68(1)
4.2 Transmissibility
68(1)
4.3 Moment of a Force
69(1)
4.4 Theorem of Moments
70(7)
4.5 Resultant of Parallel Forces
77(3)
4.6 Resultant of Nonparallel Forces
80(4)
4.7 Moment of a Couple
84(2)
4.8 Resolution of a Force into a Force and Couple
86(3)
4.9 Resultant of Distributed Loading
89(5)
Chapter 5 EQUILIBRIUM OF A RIGID BODY
94(25)
5.1 Introduction
94(1)
5.2 Support Conditions for Bodies in a Plane
95(2)
5.3 Construction of Free-Body Diagrams
97(3)
5.4 Equations for Equlibrium of a Rigid Body
100(10)
5.5 Equilibrium of a Two-Force Body
110(1)
5.6 Equilibrium of a Three-Force Body
111(2)
5.7 Statical Determinacy and Constraint of a Rigid Body
113(6)
Chapter 6 FORCE ANALYSIS OF STRUCTURES AND MACHINES
119(44)
6.1 Introduction
119(1)
6.2 Simple Plane Trusses
119(4)
6.3 Members Under Special Loading
123(1)
6.4 Method of Joints
123(10)
6.5 Method of Sections
133(7)
6.6 Graphical Method of Joints
140(3)
6.7 Maxwell Diagram; Combined Force Diagram
143(4)
6.8 Frames and Machines
147(16)
Chapter 7 FORCES IN SPACE
163(32)
7.1 Introduction
163(1)
7.2 Components of a Force in Space
163(4)
7.3 Resultant of Concurrent Forces in Space
167(3)
7.4 Equilibrium of a Concurrent Force System in Space
170(8)
7.5 Moment of a Force About an Axis
178(2)
7.6 Resultant of Parallel Forces in Space
180(2)
7.7 Support Conditions for Bodies in Space
182(2)
7.8 Equilibrium of a Rigid Body in Space
184(11)
Chapter 8 FRICTION
195(27)
8.1 Introduction
195(1)
8.2 Dry or Coulomb Friction
196(2)
8.3 Angle of Friction
198(7)
8.4 Wedges
205(1)
8.5 Square-Threaded Screws: Screw Jacks
206(5)
8.6 Axle Friction: Journal Bearings
211(2)
8.7 Special Applications
213(4)
8.8 Rolling Resistance
217(5)
Chapter 9 CENTER OF GRAVITY, CENTROIDS, AND MOMENTS OF INERTIA OF AREAS
222(49)
9.1 Introduction
222(1)
9.2 Center of Gravity
222(2)
9.3 Centroid of a Plane Area
224(1)
9.4 Centroids by Inspection
225(2)
9.5 Centroids of Composite Areas
227(4)
9.6 Centroids of Structural Cross Sections
231(7)
9.7 Moment of Inertia of a Plane Area
238(4)
9.8 Parallel-Axis Theorem
242(2)
9.9 Moment of Inertia of Composite Areas
244(14)
9.10 Polar Moment of Inertia
258(1)
9.11 Radius of Gyration
259(1)
*9.12 Determination of Centroids by Integration
260(5)
*9.13 Determination of Moments of Inertia by Integration
265(6)
Chapter 10 INTERNAL REACTIONS; STRESS FOR AXIAL LOADS
271(37)
10.1 Introduction
271(1)
10.2 Internal Reactions; Stress Resultants
272(6)
10.3 Stress
278(2)
10.4 Stress in an Axially Loaded Member
280(1)
10.5 Average Shear Stress
281(1)
10.6 Bearing Stress
282(2)
10.7 Problems Involving Normal, Shear, and Bearing Stress
284(9)
10.8 Allowable Stress; Factor of Safety
293(9)
10.9 Further Analysis of Axial Loads: Stresses on Oblique Sections
302(6)
Chapter 11 STRAIN FOR AXIAL LOADS: HOOKE'S LAW
308(32)
11.1 Axial Strain
308(1)
11.2 Tension Test and Stress-Strain Diagram
309(4)
11.3 Hooke's Law
313(2)
11.4 Axially Loaded Members
315(5)
11.5 Statically Indeterminate Axially Loaded Members
320(5)
11.6 Poisson's Ratio
325(1)
11.7 Thermal Deformation; Thermal Strain
326(4)
11.8 Additional Mechanical Properties of Materials
330(2)
11.9 Strain and Stress Distributions; Saint-Venant's Principle
332(3)
11.10 Stress Concentrations
335(2)
11.11 Repeated Loading; Fatigue
337(3)
Chapter 12 SHEAR STRESSES AND STRAINS; TORSION
340(26)
12.1 Introduction
340(1)
12.2 Shearing Stress on Planes at Right Angles
340(1)
12.3 Shearing Strains
341(1)
12.4 Hooke's Law for Shear
342(1)
12.5 Torsion of a Circular Shaft
343(4)
12.6 Further Comments on the Torsion of a Circular Shaft
347(2)
12.7 Problems Involving Deformation and Stress in a Circular Shaft
349(5)
12.8 Torsion Test
354(1)
12.9 Power Transmission
355(6)
12.10 Flange Couplings
361(5)
Chapter 13 SHEAR FORCES AND BENDING MOMENTS IN BEAMS
366(33)
13.1 Introduction
366(1)
13.2 Types of Beams
367(1)
13.3 Beam Reactions
368(2)
13.4 Shear Forces and Bending Moments in Beams
370(10)
13.5 Shear-Force and Bending-Moment Diagrams
380(4)
13.6 Realtions among Loads, Shear Forces, and Bending Moments
384(15)
Chapter 14 BENDING AND SHEARING STRESSES IN BEAMS
399(51)
14.1 Introduction
399(1)
14.2 Pure Bending of a Symmetrical Beam
399(2)
14.3 Deformation Geometry for a Symmetrical Beam in Pure Bending
401(2)
14.4 Hooke's Law: Distribution of Bending Stress
403(1)
14.5 Bending Stress Formula: Flexure Formula
403(3)
14.6 Elastic Section Modulus
406(1)
14.7 Problems Involving the Bending Stress Formula
406(12)
14.8 Shearing Stress in Beams
418(2)
14.9 Horizontal Shearing Stress Formula
420(13)
14.10 Shear Flow Formula
433(5)
14.11 Design of Beams for Strength
438(12)
Chapter 15 DEFLECTION OF BEAMS DUE TO BENDING
450(63)
15.1 Introduction
450(1)
15.2 Bending-Moment Diagram by Parts
451(9)
15.3 Moment-Area Method
460(5)
15.4 Deflection of a Cantilever Beam by the Moment-Area Method
465(8)
15.5 Deflection of the Simply Supported Beam by the Moment-Area Method
473(7)
15.6 Superposition Method
480(6)
15.7 Statically Indeterminate Beams by the Superposition Method
486(6)
*15.8 Deflection of Beams by Integration
492(10)
*15.9 Singularity Functions
502(11)
Chapter 16 COMBINED STRESSES AND MOHR'S CIRCLE
513(45)
16.1 Introduction
513(1)
16.2 Axial Forces and Bending Moments
513(12)
16.3 Unsymmetrical Bending
525(4)
16.4 Eccentrically Loaded Members
529(3)
16.5 Plane Stress
532(1)
16.6 Stress Components on an Oblique Plane
533(2)
16.7 Mohr's Circle for Plane Stress
535(3)
16.8 Principal Stresses
538(2)
16.9 Maximum Shear Stress
540(3)
16.10 Axial Stress
543(1)
16.11 Biaxial Stress: Thin-Walled Pressure Vessel
544(4)
16.12 Pure Shear
548(2)
16.13 Combined Stress Problems
550(8)
Chapter 17 COLUMNS
558(20)
17.1 Introduction
558(2)
17.2 Euler Column Formula
560(2)
17.3 Effective Length of Columns
562(1)
17.4 Further Comments on the Euler Column Formula
563(4)
17.5 Tangent Modulus Theory
567(1)
17.6 Empirical Column Formula: Design Formulas
568(10)
Chapter 18 BOLTED, RIVETED, AN WELDED STRUCTURAL CONNECTIONS
578(21)
18.1 Introduction
578(1)
18.2 Rivets and Bolts
578(2)
18.3 Methods of Failure for Bolted Joints
580(2)
18.4 Axially Loaded Bolted and Riveted Connections
582(5)
18.5 Shear Connections for Building Frames
587(5)
18.6 Welds
592(1)
18.7 Axially Loaded Welds
593(6)
Appendix 599(30)
Answers to Even-Numbered Problems 629(10)
Index 639

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