9780130885784

Applied Strength of Materials

by
  • ISBN13:

    9780130885784

  • ISBN10:

    0130885789

  • Edition: 5th
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Copyright: 2008-01-01
  • Publisher: Pearson College Div
  • View Upgraded Edition

Note: Supplemental materials are not guaranteed with Rental or Used book purchases.

Purchase Benefits

  • Free Shipping On Orders Over $35!
    Your order must be $35 or more to qualify for free economy shipping. Bulk sales, PO's, Marketplace items, eBooks and apparel do not qualify for this offer.
  • Get Rewarded for Ordering Your Textbooks! Enroll Now
List Price: $131.95 Save up to $129.68
  • Rent Book $5.00
    Add to Cart Free Shipping

    TERM
    PRICE
    DUE
    HURRY! ONLY 1 COPY IN STOCK AT THIS PRICE

Supplemental Materials

What is included with this book?

  • The New copy of this book will include any supplemental materials advertised. Please check the title of the book to determine if it should include any access cards, study guides, lab manuals, CDs, etc.
  • The Used and Rental copies of this book are not guaranteed to include any supplemental materials. Typically, only the book itself is included. This is true even if the title states it includes any access cards, study guides, lab manuals, CDs, etc.

Summary

Applied Strength of Materials provides comprehensive coverage of the key topics in strength of materials with an emphasis on applications, problem solving, and design of structural members, mechanical devices, and systems. The fourth edition of this best-selling text has been updated and enhanced to include a new "Big Picture" feature and a brief review of statics in a new appendix. Strengths of this text include: bull; A section called The Big Picture begins each chapter and engages students in discussion of the many contexts in which the principles in that chapter are used in real, practical design. This feature draws on the students' own experience and builds their knowledge of the mechanical design field. It is based on the learning theory that students learn better when they can relate new concepts to past experiences and when they consider the whole before tackling the details. An extensive introduction to composite materials along with the commentary throughout the book on the application of composites to various kinds of load-carrying members and comparisons/contrasts of composites to traditional structural members. Suggested computer programming assignments with recommended uses for spreadsheets, equation-solving software such as MATLAB, and graphing calculators to reflect the continuing development of electronic aids. Strong presentation of design approaches in addition to analysis, providing extensive information on guidelines for design of mechanical devices and structural members.

Table of Contents

Preface v
Basic Concepts in Strength of Materials
1(47)
Objective of this Book---to Ensure Safety
4(2)
Objectives of this Chapter
6(1)
Problem-Solving Procedure
7(1)
Basic Unit Systems
8(1)
Relationship Among Mass, Force, and Weight
9(2)
The Concept of Stress
11(1)
Direct Normal Stress
12(2)
Stress Elements for Direct Normal Stresses
14(1)
Direct Shear Stress
15(5)
Stress Elements for Shear Stresses
20(1)
Bearing Stress
20(4)
The Concept of Strain
24(1)
Poisson's Ratio
25(1)
Shearing Strain
26(1)
Modulus of Elasticity
26(1)
Modulus of Elasticity in Shear
27(1)
Preferred Sizes and Standard Shapes
27(6)
Experimental and Computational Stress Analysis
33(15)
References
38(1)
Problems
38(10)
Design Properties of Materials
48(35)
Objectives of this Chapter
50(1)
Metals in Mechanical and Structural Design
50(7)
Steel
57(5)
Cast Iron
62(1)
Aluminum
63(2)
Copper, Brass, and Bronze
65(1)
Zinc, Magnesium, and Titanium
66(1)
Nonmetals in Engineering Design
66(1)
Wood
67(1)
Concrete
67(1)
Plastics
68(1)
Composites
69(14)
References
80(1)
Problems
80(3)
Design of Members under Direct Stresses
83(45)
Objectives of this Chapter
85(1)
Design of Members under Direct Tension or Compression
85(1)
Design Normal Stresses
86(1)
Design Factor
87(2)
Design Approaches and Guidelines for Design Factors
89(3)
Methods of Computing Design Stress
92(6)
Design Shear Stress
98(4)
Design Bearing Stress
102(6)
Stress Concentration Factors
108(20)
References
112(1)
Problems
112(16)
Axial Deformation and Thermal Stress
128(25)
Objectives of this Chapter
130(1)
Elastic Deformation in Tension and Compression Members
130(6)
Deformation Due to Temperature Changes
136(4)
Thermal Stress
140(3)
Members Made of More Than One Material
143(10)
Problems
146(7)
Torsional Shear Stress and Torsional Deformation
153(50)
Objectives of this Chapter
156(1)
Torque, Power, and Rotational Speed
156(3)
Torsional Shear Stress in Members with Circular Cross Sections
159(3)
Development of the Torsional Shear Stress Formula
162(1)
Polar Moment of Inertia for Solid Circular Bars
163(1)
Torsional Shear Stress and Polar Moment of Inertia for Hollow Circular Bars
164(2)
Design of Circular Members under Torsion
166(3)
Comparison of Solid and Hollow Circular Members
169(4)
Stress Concentrations in Torsionally Loaded Members
173(7)
Twisting---Elastic Torsional Deformation
180(10)
Torsion in Noncircular Sections
190(13)
References
195(1)
Problems
196(5)
Computer Assignments
201(2)
Shearing Forces and Bending Moments in Beams
203(65)
Objectives of this Chapter
205(1)
Beam Loading, Supports, and Types of Beams
206(7)
Reactions at Supports
213(4)
Shearing Forces and Bending Moments for Concentrated Loads
217(7)
Guidelines for Drawing Beam Diagrams for Concentrated Loads
224(7)
Shearing Forces and Bending Moments for Distributed Loads
231(6)
General Shapes Found in Bending Moment Diagrams
237(1)
Shearing Forces and Bending Moments for Cantilever Beams
238(2)
Beams with Linearly Varying Distributed Loads
240(2)
Free-Body Diagrams of Parts of Structures
242(4)
Mathematical Analysis of Beam Diagrams
246(22)
Problems
257(11)
Centroids and Moments of Inertia of Areas
268(33)
Objectives of this Chapter
269(1)
The Concept of Centroid---Simple Shapes
270(1)
Centroid of Complex Shapes
270(5)
The Concept of Moment of Inertia
275(2)
Moment of Inertia of Composite Shapes whose Parts have the Same CentroidalAxis
277(2)
Moment of Inertia for Composite Shapes---General Case---Use of the Parallel Axis Theorem
279(3)
Mathematical Definition of Moment of Inertia
282(1)
Composite Sections Made from Commercially Available Shapes
283(4)
Moment of Inertia for Shapes with all Rectangular Parts
287(1)
Radius of Gyration
288(13)
References
292(1)
Problems
293(7)
Computer Assignments
300(1)
Stress Due to Bending
301(57)
Objectives of this Chapter
305(1)
The Flexure Formula
305(3)
Conditions on the Use of the Flexure Formula
308(3)
Stress Distribution on a Cross Section of a Beam
311(1)
Derivation of the Flexure Formula
312(1)
Applications---Beam Analysis
313(3)
Applications---Beam Design and Design Stresses
316(2)
Section Modulus and Design Procedures
318(6)
Stress Concentrations
324(6)
Flexural Center or Shear Center
330(3)
Preferred Shapes for Beam Cross Sections
333(4)
Design of Beams to be Made from Composite Materials
337(21)
References
338(1)
Problems
339(18)
Computer Assignments
357(1)
Shearing Stresses in Beams
358(37)
Objectives of this Chapter
360(2)
Importance of Shearing Stresses in Beams
362(1)
The General Shear Formula
363(6)
Distribution of Shearing Stress in Beams
369(7)
Development of the General Shear Formula
376(2)
Special Shear Formulas
378(4)
Design Shear Stress
382(1)
Shear Flow
383(12)
References
386(1)
Problems
386(9)
Special Cases of Combined Stresses
395(33)
Objectives of this Chapter
399(1)
The Stress Element
399(2)
Stress Distribution Created by Basic Stresses
401(1)
Combined Normal Stresses
402(10)
Combined Normal and Shear Stresses
412(16)
References
417(1)
Problems
417(11)
The General Case of Combined Stress and Mohr's Circle
428(42)
Objectives of this Chapter
429(1)
Creating the Initial Stress Element
430(2)
Equations for Stresses in Any Direction
432(4)
Principal Stresses
436(1)
Maximum Shear Stress
437(1)
Mohr's Circle for Stress
438(7)
Examples of the Use of Mohr's Circle
445(7)
Stress Condition on Selected Planes
452(3)
Special Case in which Both Principal Stresses have the Same Sign
455(4)
The Maximum Shear Stress Theory of Failure
459(1)
Use of Strain-Gage Rosettes to Determine Principal Stresses
460(10)
References
467(1)
Problems
467(2)
Computer Assignments
469(1)
Deflection of Beams
470(53)
Objectives of this Chapter
473(1)
The Need for Considering Beam Deflections
473(2)
Definition of Terms
475(3)
Beam Deflections Using the Formula Method
478(4)
Superposition Using Deflection Formulas
482(4)
Basic Principles for Beam Deflection by Successive Integration Method
486(2)
Beam Deflections---Successive Integration Method---General Approach
488(9)
Beam Deflections---Moment-Area Method
497(4)
Applications of the Moment-Area Method
501(13)
Beams with Distributed Loads---Moment-Area Method
514(9)
References
516(1)
Problems
516(6)
Computer Assignments
522(1)
Statically Indeterminate Beams
523(25)
Objectives of this Chapter
526(1)
Formulas for Statically Indeterminate Beams
527(7)
Superposition Method
534(5)
Continuous Beams---Theorem of Three Moments
539(9)
Problems
543(4)
Computer Assignments
547(1)
Columns
548(35)
Objectives of this Chapter
552(1)
Slenderness Ratio
553(3)
Transition Slenderness Ratio
556(1)
The Euler Formula for Long Columns
557(1)
The J. B. Johnson Formula for Short Columns
558(1)
Summary---Buckling Formulas
558(3)
Design Factors for Columns and Allowable Load
561(1)
Summary---Method of Analyzing Columns
561(4)
Column Analysis Spreadsheet
565(2)
Efficient Shapes for Column Cross Sections
567(1)
Specifications of the AISC
567(2)
Specifications of the Aluminum Association
569(1)
Non-Centrally Loaded Columns
570(13)
References
576(1)
Problems
576(7)
Pressure Vessels
583(26)
Objectives of this Chapter
585(1)
Distinction Between Thin-Walled and Thick-Walled Pressure Vessels
585(2)
Thin-Walled Spheres
587(2)
Thin-Walled Cylinders
589(3)
Thick-Walled Cylinders and Spheres
592(1)
Procedure for Analyzing and Designing Spherical and Cylindrical Pressure Vessels
593(6)
Shearing Stress in Cylinders and Spheres
599(4)
Other Design Considerations for Pressure Vessels
603(1)
Composite Pressure Vessels
604(1)
Spreadsheet Aid for Analyzing Thick-Walled Spheres and Cylinders
605(4)
References
606(1)
Problems
606(2)
Computer Assignments
608(1)
Connections
609(22)
Objectives of this Chapter
610(1)
Modes of Failure
611(2)
Riveted Connections
613(1)
Bolted Connections
614(1)
Allowable Stresses for Bolted and Riveted Connections
615(1)
Example Problems---Riveted and Bolted Joints
615(3)
Eccentrically Loaded Riveted and Bolted Joints
618(4)
Welded Joints with Concentric Loads
622(9)
References
625(1)
Problems
626(5)
Appendix 631(54)
Answers to Selected Problems 685(14)
Index 699

Excerpts

Objectives of the Book Applied Strength of Materials,Fourth Edition, provides a comprehensive coverage of the important topics in strength of materials with an emphasis on applications, problem solving, and design of structural members, mechanical devices, and systems. The book is written for the student in a course called Strength of Materials, Mechanics of Materials, or Solid Mechanics in an engineering technology program at the baccalaureate or associate degree level, or in an applied engineering program. It is the intent of this book to provide good readability for the student, appropriate coverage of the principles of strength of materials for the faculty member teaching the subject, and a problem solving and design approach that is useful for the practicing designer or engineer. Educational programs in the mechanical, civil, construction, and manufacturing fields should find the book to be suitable for an introductory course in strength of materials. Style There is a heavy emphasis on theapplicationsof the principles of strength of materials to mechanical, structural, and construction problems while providing a firm foundation of understanding of those principles. At the same time, thelimitationson the use of analysis techniques are emphasized to ensure that they are applied properly. Both analysis and design approaches are used in the book. Units are a mixture of SI Metric and U.S. Customary units, in keeping with the dual usage evident in U.S. industry and construction. Prerequisites Students are expected to be able to apply the principles of statics prior to using this book. For review, there is a summary of the main techniques of the analysis of forces and momentum in the Appendix. Several example problems are included that are similar to the statics needed in practice problems in this book. While not essential, it is recommended that students have completed an introductory course in calculus prior to studying this course. As called for by accrediting agencies, calculus is used to develop the key principles and formulas used in this book. The application of the formulas and most problem solving and design techniques can be accomplished without the use of calculus. Features of the Book The Big Picture.Students should see the relevance of the material they study. They should be able to visualize where devices and systems that they are familiar with depend on the principles of strength of materials. For this reason each chapter starts with a section calledThe Big Picture.Here the basic concepts to be developed in the chapter are identified and students are asked to think about examples from their own experience where these concepts are used. Sometimes they are asked to explore new things on their own to discover how a product works or how it can fail. They are coached to make observations about the behavior of common mechanical devices, vehicles, industrial machinery, consumer products, and structures. Educational philosophy indicates that students learn better and retain more when such methods are employed. Problem-Solving Techniques.Students must also be able to solve real problems, complete the necessary calculations, manipulate units in equations, seek appropriate data, and make good design decisions. The example problems in this book are designed to help students master these processes. In addition, students must learn to communicate the results of their work to others in the field. One important means of communication is the presentation of the problem solutions in an orderly, well-documented manner using established methods. Example problems are set off with a distinctive graphic design and type font. Readers are guided in the process of formulating an approach to problem solving that includes: a)Statement of the objective of the problem b)Summary of the given information <

Rewards Program

Write a Review