Mech 302- Strength of Materials Syllabus | Bending | Stress (Mechanics)

# Course Units Prerequisite Semester/SY Instructor

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MECH 302-STRENGTH OF MATERIALS 3 Engineering Mechanics Second Semester, 1998-1999 Engr. Tomas U. Ganiron Jr, MSCE

Course Description : Simple states of stress and strain, Hook’s law, torsional stresses, axial deformation internal forces in beams, bending and shearing diagrams and stresses, beam design, stress transformation, thin-walled pressure vessels, beam deflection

Course Objectives After completing this course, the student must be able to: 1. Understand the concept of simple stress and strain. 2. Understand different types of direct stresses and strains. 3. Understand stress- strain diagram. Hookes law, Poisson’s ratio. Young’s Modulus of Elasticity. 4. Compute simple stresses and strains in bars of uniform and varying sections subjected to axial loads. 5. Derive relationship between the Elastic Moduli. 6. Compute stresses and strains in compound bars subjected to axial loads and temperature variations. 7. Compute combined stresses and strains at a point across any plane in a two dimensional system. 8. Understand the concept of principal planes and principal stresses. 9. Apply graphical and analytical methods to compute principal stresses and strain and locate principal planes. 10. Derive mathematically the Torsion Equation. 11. Apply the Torsion equation to compute torsional stresses in solid and hollow shafts. 12. Compute principal stresses and maximum shear stresses in circular shafts subjected to combined stresses. 13. Analyze stresses in close- coiled helical springs. 14. Analyze stresses in thin shells and spheres subjected to internal pressure. 15. Apply different formulae to analyze stresses in struts and columns subjected to axial loads. 16. Compute bending moments and shear forces at different sections of determinate beam structures subjected to different types of loading and sketch their distribution graphically. 17. Derive mathematically the relationship between the rate of loading, shear force and bending moment at any section of a beam. 18. Understand the theory of simple bending. 19. Apply the theory of simple bending to compute stresses in beams of homogenous and composite sections of different shapes. 20. Derive relationship between moment slope and deflection.

21. Use the above relationship and other methods to calculate slope and deflection in beams. 22. Compute stresses in determine trussed frames and roof trusses.
Course Distribution Week TOPICS

1-3

4-6

7 8-9

10-11 12 13-14

Prelim Examination 3. Theory of bending stresses in beams due to bending: assumptions in the simple bending theory, derivation of formula: its application to beams of rectangular, circular and channel, I & T- sections,: Combined direct and bending stresses in aforementioned sections, composite / flitched beams. 4. Torsion : Derivation of torsion equation and its assumptions. Applications of the equation to the hollow and solid circular shafts, torsional rigidity, combined torsion and bending of circular shafts principal stress and maximum shear stresses under combined loading of bending and torsion, analysis of close-coiled-helical springs. Midterm Examination 5. Thin cylinders and spheres : Derivation of formulae and calculation of hoop stress, longitudinal stress in a cylinder, effects of joints, change in diameter, length and internal volume; principal stresses in sphere and change in diameter and internal volume
6. Columns and struts : Columns and failure of columns : Euler’s formuls; RankineGordon’s formula, Johnson’s empirical formula for axially loaded columns and their applications. 7. Slope and deflection : Relationship between moment, slope and deflection, Moment area method; method of integration; Macaulay’s method: Use of all these methods to calculate slope and deflection for the following : a) Cantilevers b) Simply supported beams with or without overhang c) Under concentrated loads, uniformly distributed loads or combination of concentrated and uniformly distributed loads Final Examination

15

16-17

18

Textbook Strength of Materials by Ferdinand P Singer and Andrew Pytel,Harper and Row H. Kogakusha Publishers, New York
References:

Mechanics of Materials by SI Version, end edition by Ferdinand P. Beer and E Russel Johnston (Jr); McGraw Hill, India Mechanics of Materials-SI Version 2nd Edition by EP Popov, Prentice Hall India Introduction to Solid Mechanics by D.H Shames, Prentice Hall Inc. Elements of strength of Materials by Timoshenko and Young Strength of Materials by DS Bedi; Khanna book Publishing Company, New Delhi. 7. Strength of materials by R.S Lehri and A.S. Lehri, S.K Kataria and Sons.

Grades Distribution Components Seatworks/Short Quizzes Projects Assignments Attendance Prelim Exam Midterm Exam Final Exam Total % Distribution 10 4 4 2 15 15 50 100

Approved by: Engineer Adoracion Bacani Officer In Charge, College of Engineering

November 5, 1998