Student Solutions Manual to Accompany Investments / Edition 9

Student Solutions Manual to Accompany Investments / Edition 9

by Zvi Bodie

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ISBN-10: 0077316142

ISBN-13: 9780077316143

Pub. Date: 09/19/2010

Publisher: McGraw-Hill Companies, The

* Use of Free-Body Diagrams. Authors, Riley, Sturges and Morris, feel that a proper free-body diagram is very important in all mechanics courses. Whenever an equation of equilibrium is written, a complete, proper free-body diagram accompanies it.
* Problem Solving Procedures. Statics and Mechanics of Materials: An Integrated Approach provides students with


* Use of Free-Body Diagrams. Authors, Riley, Sturges and Morris, feel that a proper free-body diagram is very important in all mechanics courses. Whenever an equation of equilibrium is written, a complete, proper free-body diagram accompanies it.
* Problem Solving Procedures. Statics and Mechanics of Materials: An Integrated Approach provides students with an effective methodology for problem decomposition and solution, the ability to present results in a clear, and logical manner is emphasized throughout the text.
* Homework Problems. Over 1100 homework problems allow for varied problem assignments. Each set of problems represents a range of difficulty and is grouped according to this range of difficulty.
* SI vs. U.S. Customary Units are used in equal proportions in the text for both example and homework problems.

Product Details

McGraw-Hill Companies, The
Publication date:
Product dimensions:
8.40(w) x 10.80(h) x 0.70(d)

Table of Contents

Chapter 1General Principles
1-2Fundamental Quantities of Mechanics2
Newton's Laws3
Mass and Weight5
1-3Units of Measurement8
The U.S. Customary System of Units9
The International System of Units9
1-4Dimensional Considerations13
Dimensional Homogeneity13
1-5Method of Problem Solving16
1-6Significance of Numerical Results18
The Accuracy of the Known Physical Data18
The Accuracy of the Physical Model19
The Accuracy of the Computations Performed19
Chapter 2Concurrent Force Systems
2-2Forces and Their Characteristics26
Scalar Quantities27
Vector Quantities27
Principle of Transmissibility28
Classification of Forces28
2-3Resultant of Two or More Concurrent Forces29
Addition of Vectors29
Law of Sines and Law of Cosines30
Resultant of Two Concurrent Forces30
Resultant of Three or More Concurrent Forces31
2-4Resolution of a Force into Components38
2-5Rectangular Components of a Force43
Unit Vectors44
Rectangular Components in Two Dimensions44
Rectangular Components in Three Dimensions45
The Scalar (Dot) Product and Rectangular Components46
2-6Resultants by Rectangular Components53
Chapter 3Equilibrium: Concurrent Force Systems
3-2Free-Body Diagrams66
3-3Equilibrium of a Particle68
Two-Dimensional Problems69
Three-Dimensional Problems69
Chapter 4Stress, Strain, and Deformation: Axial Loading
4-2Axially Loaded Members--Internal Forces88
Normal Stress Under Axial Loading89
Shearing Stress in Connections90
Bearing Stress92
4-3Stresses on an Inclined Plane in an Axially Loaded Member103
4-4Displacement, Deformation, and Strain108
4-5Stress-Strain-Temperature Relationships114
Stress-Strain Diagrams114
4-6Thermal Strain125
4-7Deformation of Axially Loaded Members127
4-8Statically Indeterminate Axially Loaded Members133
4-9Thermal Effects140
Chapter 5Equivalent Force/Moment Systems
5-2Moments and Their Characteristics158
Principle of Moments--Varignon's Theorem159
5-3Vector Representation of a Moment164
Moment of a Force About a Point167
5-4Moment of a Force About a Line (Axis)175
5-6Equivalent Force-Couple Systems187
Coplanar Force Systems188
Noncoplanar Parallel Force Systems189
General Force Systems190
5-7Center of Gravity and Center of Mass201
Center of Gravity201
Center of Mass201
5-8Centroids of Volumes, Areas, and Lines205
Centroids of Volumes205
Centroids of Areas205
Centroids of Lines206
Centroid, Center of Mass, or Center of Gravity by Integration206
5-9Centroids of Composite Bodies214
5-10Distributed Loads on Structural Members225
Chapter 6Equilibrium: Rigid and Deformable Bodies
6-2Free-Body Diagrams238
Idealization of Two-Dimensional Supports and Connections239
Idealization of Three-Dimensional Supports and Connections242
6-3Equilibrium in Two Dimensions248
Two-Force Members249
Statically Indeterminate Reactions and Partial Constraints251
6-4Frames and Machines275
Stress and Deformation: Frames and Machines279
6-5Statically Indeterminate Problems290
6-6Plane Trusses299
Method of Joints302
Zero-Force Members303
Method of Sections305
6-7Equilibrium in Three Dimensions319
Characteristics of Coulomb Friction325
6-9Flat Belts and V-Belts339
Chapter 7Torsional Loading: Shafts
7-2Torsional Shearing Strain359
7-3Torsional Shearing Stress--The Elastic Torsion Formula361
7-4Torsional Displacements362
7-5Stresses on Oblique Planes376
7-6Work of Forces and Couples381
Work of a Force381
Work of a Couple383
7-7Power Transmission of Torsional Shafts387
7-8Statically Indeterminate Members391
Chapter 8Flexural Loading: Stresses in Beams
8-2Flexural Strains413
8-3Flexural Stresses414
8-4Second Moments of Areas417
Radius of Gyration417
Parallel-Axis Theorem for Second Moments of Area417
Second Moments of Composite Areas418
8-5The Elastic Flexure Formula426
8-6Shear Forces and Bending Moments in Beams435
Shear Force and Bending Moment: An Equilibrium Approach436
8-7Load, Shear Force, and Bending Moment Relationships446
Shear Force and Bending Moment Diagrams449
8-8Shearing Stresses in Beams461
Chapter 9Flexural Loading: Beam Deflections
9-2The Differential Equation of the Elastic Curve487
9-3Deflections by Integration489
9-4Deflections by Integration of Shear-Force or Load Equations502
9-5Singularity Functions506
9-6Deflections by Superposition517
9-7Statically Indeterminate Beams: The Integration Method525
9-8Statically Indeterminate Beams: The Superposition Method534
Chapter 10Combined Static Loading
10-2Stress at a General Point in an Arbitrarily Loaded Member551
10-3Two-Dimensional or Plane Stress554
10-4The Stress Transformation Equations for Plane Stress558
10-5Principal Stresses and Maximum Shearing Stress--Plane Stress564
10-6Mohr's Circle for Plane Stress576
10-7Two-Dimensional or Plane Strain585
10-8The Strain Transformation Equations for Plane Strain587
10-9Principal Strains and Maximum Shearing Strain592
10-10Mohr's Circle for Plane Strain594
10-11Generalized Hooke's Law595
10-12Strain Measurement and Rosette Analysis602
10-13Thin-Walled Pressure Vessels609
10-14Combined Axial, Torsional, and Flexural Loads614
10-15Design: Ductile Materials628
Maximum-Normal-Stress Theory628
Maximum-Shear-Stress Theory629
Maximum-Distorion-Energy Theory630
10-16Design: Brittle Materials642
Coulomb-Mohr and Maximum-Normal-Stress Theories642
Chapter 11Columns
11-2Buckling of Long Straight Columns652
11-3Effects of Different Idealized End Conditions660
11-4Empirical Column Formulas--Centric Loading665
11-5Eccentrically Loaded Columns672
Allowable Stess Method673
Interaction Method673
Appendix ATables of Properties
Table A-1Wide-Flange Beams (U.S. Customary Units)688
Table A-2Wide-Flange Beams (SI Units)689
Table A-3American Standard Beams (U.S. Customary Units)690
Table A-4American Standard Beams (SI Units)691
Table A-5Standard Channels (U.S. Customary Units)692
Table A-6Standard Channels (SI Units)693
Table A-7Equal Leg Angles (U.S. Customary Units)694
Table A-8Equal Leg Angles (SI Units)695
Table A-9Unequal Leg Angles (U.S. Customary Units)696
Table A-10Unequal Leg Angles (SI Units)697
Table A-11Structural Tees (U.S. Customary Units)698
Table A-12Structural Tees (SI Units)699
Table A-13Properties of Standard Steel Pipe (U.S. Customary Units)700
Table A-14Properties of Standard Steel Pipe (SI Units)701
Table A-15Properties of Standard Structural Timber (U.S. Customary Units)702
Table A-16Properties of Standard Structural Timber (SI Units)703
Table A-17Properties of Selected Engineering Materials (U.S. Customary Units)704
Table A-18Properties of Selected Engineering Materials (SI Units)705
Table A-19Beam Deflections and Slopes706
Answers to Selected Problems707

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