I am sorry about the incorrect designations. However, the same process can be used to solve for CP=3, although the result would be different. It seems to me that Steve's method is simpler, so use his method. Using Newton's method to solve for a non-linear equation f(x)...
First draw the square ABCD and indicate a point P inside the square near the side AB about 1/3 from A to B. Label the lengths AP=1, PB=2, PD=3, and each side of the square s. Join BD and mark the length (√2)s. Label ∠APB as α, ∠DPA as β. Consider each ...
The following reference may confirm your assumptions. http://cjasn.asnjournals.org/content/3/5/1246.full
For 9_3, the question is not clear because we do not see the accompanying figure. However, on examining the data, it seems probable that the two "walls" (meaning no strain/movement along that direction) are in the y-direction, which means that εy=0. From the ...
Note: Equations (A), (B) and (C) may be used to solve problem 9_2_1, namely Lx=L(1+εx),... Watch the signs of the stresses.
Note that 1/20 is a relatively large strain and the above equations are approximate to first order and may not be accurate for large strains. Use the relations: εx=[σx-ν(σy+σz)]/E ....(A) εy=[σy-ν(&sigmaz;+σx)]/E ....(B) &eps...
9_1_1 Recall that for an isotropic material, when σx is applied on a material of modulus of elasticity E, then the strains are: εx=σx/E from which e can be calculated. Since εy=-νσx/E, and similarly εz=-νσx/E, we are able t...
This is a project you need to do using Mathematica. I suggest you go ahead and actually learn to use Mathematica to solve the above problems. If you have doubts and would like to check you results, you are welcome to post them for a check here.
Yes, 2655 in³.
Calculate volume of locker V=L*W*H Calculate volume of books (given) B=1545 in³ Calculate volume left =V-B