Posted by AMK on Sunday, June 23, 2013 at 4:47pm.
Posted by MAN on Tuesday, June 18, 2013 at 9:24pm.
We will obtain bending moment diagrams for three beams and calculate stresses inside the beams. For each beam, take the x-axis along the neutral axis of the beam, oriented from left to right, with origin at A.
HW7_1A_1 : 5.0 POINTS
For the beam above, obtain symbolic expressions in terms of P, a, b, x for the bending moment resultant, M(x):
for 0≤x≤a, M(x)=
for a≤x≤a+b, M(x)=
HW7_1A_2 : 5.0 POINTS
Obtain symbolic expressions, in terms of P, a, and b, for the maximum positive value of the bending moment, M+max, and for the coordinate, x+max, where it occurs:
HW7_1A_3 : 5.0 POINTS
The beam has a constant rectangular cross section of width h and height 3h. The beam is homogeneous and composed of a linear elastic material with a failure stress of σf=180 MPa. Take a=1.8 m, b=0.4 m, and P=2.2 kN.
Calculate the numerical value for the minimum dimension (in cm), h=hmin, required for a safety factor SF=3 against failure:
hmin= cm unanswered
HW7_1B: BENDING MOMENT DIAGRAMS AND STRESSES, PART II
HW7_1B_1 : 5.0 POINTS
The beam above has a rectangular cross section of height h=12 cm and width b=4 cm. Take L=1.2 m and P=10 kN.
Obtain numerical values in N·m, for the maximum positive and maximum negative values of the bending moment in the beam, M+max and M−max:
M+max= N·m unanswered
M−max= N·m unanswered
HW7_1B_2 : 5.0 POINTS
Let's say that a cross section where you have M+max is at location x+max, and the cross section where you have M−max is at location x−max. Use the MATLAB window below to plot the profiles of stress on sections x+max and x−max, i.e. σn(x+max,y)=σ+n(y), (Splus) and σn(x−max,y)=σ−n(y), (Smin).
A vector, y, of coordinates from the bottom (y=−0.06 m) to the top (y=0.06 m) of the cross section has already been defined for you. The vector y has 11 entries, evenly spaced, with the first entry y(1)=−0.06 at the bottom surface of the cross section, the central entry y(6)=0 at the neutral axis, and the last entry y(11)=0.06 at the top surface of the cross section.
First, enter the values of the known quantities (Mplus, Mmin, h, b) in SI units (N·m, m). Then enter an expression for I, σ+n(y), σ−n(y) (use variable names I, Splus, Smin). These expressions should be written in terms of Mplus, Mmin, h, b, and y. Note that once you have defined a variable, you can use it in successive lines of the script. (Refer to E7_1_2 for help.)
Now run the MATLAB script to plot the stress profiles. Note that in the "DO NOT EDIT" portion of the window, the script converts stress values to MPa (by dividing by 10^6) so that the values on the plots are in MPa.
A round copper wire (E=110 GPa) of round cross section with diameter d=2 mm is bent in a figure-8 around two round pegs of diamters DA=38 cm and DB=78 cm as shown in the figure. The axial force in the wire is negligible. The wire is in continuous contact with the pegs around their outer perimeters at A and B.
HW7_2_1 : 5.0 POINTS
Obtain the numerical value, in N⋅m, for the maximum magnitude of bending moment in the wire:
HW7_2_2 : 20.0 POINTS
Obtain the numerical value, in MPa, for the maximum tensile and compressive stress (σ+max,σ−max) in the wire at sections A and B.
HW7_2_3 : 5.0 POINTS
If you want to decrease the stress in the wire should you increase or decrease the diameter of the wire?
If you want to decrease the stress in the wire, should you make both pegs of diameter DA or DB ?
The beam in the figure is homogeneous, with modulus E=61.1 GPa, and has round cross section with diameter d=100 mm. The supports at A and B exert only vertical reactions. A load P=12 kN is applied as indicated, at a distance L1=0.5 m from the left support A. The distance between the supports ( at A and B) is L2=2.5 m.
Take the x-axis (from left to right) along the neutral axis, with the origin at the left end of the beam (where the load P is applied)
HW7_3_1 : 8.0 POINTS
Obtain symbolic expressions, in terms of x, P, L1, L2, (written as L_1and L_2), for the bending moment resultant:
For 0≤x≤L1: M(x)=
For L1≤x≤L1+L2: M(x)=
HW7_3_2 : 12.0 POINTS
Obtain numerical values for the maximum tensile stress (σmax, in MPa ) in the beam and for the coordinates (xmax,ymax, in m) where σmax occurs:
HW7_4: OPTIMIZATION OF SUPPORT PLACEMENT - THE TIRE SWING
You have to position the supports for a tire swing at the local playground. The top beam is of length 2L, and it supports three identical tire swings of weight W as indicated in the figure. The supporting legs will be placed symmetrically at a distance b (b < 2/3L) from the central swing.
HW7_4_1 : 30.0 POINTS
Obtain a symbolic expression, in terms of L, for the optimal distance b∗, which will make the magnitude of the maximum bending moment in the top beam as small as possible.
HW7_4_X : 0.0 POINTS
In the blank MATLAB window below, write a MATLAB script to plot the max positive and max negative moments in the beam, as a function of b, providing a graphic solution to the determination of b∗ (use E7_3 as a reference).
- Strength of materials - MathMate, Sunday, June 23, 2013 at 6:34pm
You have posted a number of questions without your input, and most of all, without the accompanying diagrams, nor the descriptions to replace the diagrams.
If you believe that we can imagine what the loading is like, you are mistaken.
I suggest you concentrate on one particular problem, try your best, and if you still need help, post the question with a description of the diagram.
For example, for the first question, all you need is to say
Beam: simply supported at both ends
Length, L= ? ft
Point load a=? ft from the left
Point load b=? ft from first point load,
- MIT 2.01X - simonsay, Thursday, June 27, 2013 at 6:27pm
HW7_1A: BENDING MOMENT DIAGRAMS AND STRESSES
Length, L= a+b
Point load a=a
Point load b=P
- MIT 2.01X - MAN , Friday, June 28, 2013 at 4:59pm
Wait I am confused?
- MIT 2.01X - simonsay, Saturday, June 29, 2013 at 8:38am
- MIT 2.01X - Marcus, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 1:39pm
HW7_1B_1 : Mmax+=4000
- MIT 2.01X - Just Help, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 3:58pm
How about 7.1B1 Mmax-? 7.1B2?
- MIT 2.01X - Just Help, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 4:03pm
Anybody 7.1.C, 7.2.1,7.2.2, 7.3.1, 7.3.2, 7.4.1 ?
- MIT 2.01X - MAN, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 5:04pm
7-1B.2, 7-1C, 7-2-1, 7-2-2, 7-3-1, 7-3-2, 7-3-3, 7-4-1,7-4x?
- MIT 2.01X - Just Help, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 5:15pm
- MIT 2.01X - Just Help, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 5:22pm
The due date is almost there, please anyone?
- MIT 2.01X - simonsay, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 5:23pm
7.1B1 Mmax- =-8000
- MIT 2.01X - Just Help, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 5:28pm
Thanks, 7.1B2 (Matlab), 7.1.C (Matlab), 7.2.1,7.2.2, 7.3.1, 7.3.2, 7.4.1
- MIT 2.01X - simonsay, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 8:22pm
- MIT 2.01X - MAN, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 8:49pm
Help with the rest?
- MIT 2.01X - simonsay, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 9:02pm
part 2 0.5
part 3 0.05
- MIT 2.01X - MAN, Monday, July 1, 2013 at 9:53pm
Help with the rest of all the questions???? PLEASE I AM BEGGING YOU
Answer This Question
More Related Questions
- mitx 2.01x - We will obtain bending moment diagrams for three beams and ...
- Materials Science - A 3-point bending test is performed on a simply supported ...
- MIT 2.01X - We will obtain bending moment diagrams for three beams and calculate...
- Physics/Mechanics - We will obtain bending moment diagrams for three beams and ...
- Materials Science - A 4-point bending test is performed on the same beam, with ...
- Mechanial engineering - HW7_1A: BENDING MOMENT DIAGRAMS AND STRESSES, PART I We ...
- mechanics - Use a sketch to illustrate what cantilever bending is and give an ...
- MITx: 2.01x - Q2_2: QUIZ 2, PROBLEM #2 The composite beam AB, of length L=2m, ...
- math, mechanics - Calculate the ratio of the moments of inertia I1/I2 of two ...
- material science, math - Calculate the ratio of the moments of inertia I1/I2 of ...