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Missing advanced mechanics of materials boresi 6th-Missing Appendix B - 660 to 667

# Missing advanced mechanics of materials boresi 6th-Missing Appendix B - 660 to 667

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here is missing parts of boresi's 6th edition of Advanced mechanics of materials.
here is missing parts of boresi's 6th edition of Advanced mechanics of materials.

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11/26/2012

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APPENblX
B
OF
I~ERTIA~
F
A
PLAE
B.l
MOMENTSOFINERTIA
OF
A PLANE AREA
~~~~~ ~
The derivation of load-stress formulas for torsion members and beams may require solu-tions of one or more of the following integrals:where
dA
is an element of the plane area
A
lying in the
(x,
y)
plane in Figure
B.
1.
Area
A
represents the cross-sectional area of a member subjected to bending and/or torsionalloads.The integrals in
Eqs.
B.l-B.3
are commonly called moments of inertia of the area
A
because of the similarity with integrals that define the mass moment of inertia of bodies inthe field of dynamics. Since an area cannot have an inertia, moment of inertia of
an
area isa misnomer. We use the term because of common usage.The integral represented by
Eq.
B.4
is called the product of inertia.
Its
sign can
be
neg-ative. The moment of inertia and product of inertia are given the symbol
I
if
the axes aboutwhich the moments are taken lie in the plane of the area
(see
Eqs.
B.l, B.2,
and
B.4).
Whenthe axis about which the moment is taken is perpendicular to the area
(see
Eq.
B.3),
themoment of inertia is given the symbol
J
and is called the polar moment of inertia of the area.
2
0
FIGURE
8.1
Plane area
A
in the
(x,
ylplane.
660

8.2
PARALLEL
AXIS
THEOREM
661
B.2
PARALLEL
AXIS
THEOREM
In
the application of
Eqs.
B.l-B.4
to engineering problems, it is convenient to know theseintegrals for coordinate axes at the centroid of area
A.
The values of the integrals for a fewbasic cross sections are listed in Table
B.l.
Often, practical members have cross sectionsthat are composed of two or more simple cross sections (Table
B.l).
Moments of inertiafor composite areas are obtained by application of the parallel axis theorem.
TABLE B.l Moments of Inertia
of
Common Plane Areas
RectangleRight TriangleCircle
E
I
i
se
2
bh3
I
=-
12bh3
+
hb3
Jo
=
7
I
=
0
bh3
I
=-
36
bh3
+
hb3
Jo
=
36
I
=
0
zbh3
4
,
=
-
zhb3
I
=-
y4
zbh(h2
+
b2)
4
o
=
I
=
0
(continues)

662
APPENDIX
B
SECOND
MOMENT
(MOMENT
OF
INERTA)
OF
A
PLANE
AREA
TABLE B.1
Moments
of
Inertia
of
Common Plane
Areas
(continued)
I,
=
0
SemiellipseTrapezoid
h
I,
=
nbh3(
f
-
2)
nbh3
I
=-
y8
Jo
=
nbh[ h2
-
9\$
h2+b2
.)
I,
=
0
h3
a
+4ab+b
I
=
[
’36(u+b)
1
I
=
-[.
4
+b4+2ab(a +b2)
Y
36(a
+
b)
32 23
-C(U
+3~
-3~b b
)
I
c2(a2
+
4ab
+
b2)
J,
=
l,+Iy
I
=
-[b(3a
2
2
-3ab-b2)
xy
72(a
+
b)
+
a3
-
c(2a2
+
8ab
+
2b2)]
Let
it
be
required
toobtainmoments
of
inertia for area
A
in Figure
B.2
for
coordinateaxes
(x’,
y’,
z’).
AreaA lies in the
(x’,
y’)
plane. First, locate coordinate axes
(x,
y,
z)
with axesparallel, respectively, to the
(x’,
y,
z’)
axes and with the
origin
0
at the centroid
of
A.
Let thedistances
of
the centroid
0
from the axes
(x’,
y’)
be
(K,
J)
.
Then,
7
=
Jr2
x
+
y
isthedis-tance between the
z’axis
and the
z
axis. Using
Eqs.
B.l-B.4,
weobtain