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Consolidated Question Papers Unit-wise

(Prepared on oct 2017)

Unit – I

STRESS, STRAIN AND DEFORMATION OF SOLIDS

Part A

Stress on Normal Plane

Thermal stresses are the stresses induced in a body due to change

in temperature. Thermal stresses are setup in a body when the

temperature of the body is raised or lowered and the body is not allowed

to expand or contract freely.

2. Derive a relation for change in length of a bar hanging freely under

it’s our weights. (N/D-14,M/J-17)

For a bar hanging freely under it’s own weights, the change in

length is given by

where

γ – Specific weigth,

E – Young modulus,

A – Cross sectional area

W - Weight

of elasticity. (N/D-14)

The relationship between shear modulus and young’s modulus of

elasticity is given as

𝐸 = 3𝐾 (1 −2μ)

Where

E - Young’s modulus,

K - Bulk modulus,

1

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

μ – Poisson’s ratio

Bulk modulus of the material is defined as the ratio of the direct

stress to the corresponding volumetric strain and is denoted by K.

Resilience:

The strain energy stored by the body within elastic limit, when

loaded externally is called resilience.

Proof Resilience:

The maximum strain energy stored in a body up to elastic limit is

known as proof resilience.

6. Define shear strain. (N/D-13)

Shear Strain:

The stress induced in a body, when subjected to two equal and

opposite forces, which are acting tangentially across the resisting section

as a result of which the body tends to shear off across the section is

known as shearstress and corresponding strain is known as shear strain.

It is denoted by Ф.

7. What is meant by strain energy and write its unit? (N/D 2013, Nov/Dec

2012)

Strain energy is the energy absorbed or stored by a member when

work is done on it to deform it. It is denoted by U and its unit is Nm.

8. Define Hooke’s law. (May/June 2013)

Hooke’s law is stated as when a material is loaded within elastic

limit, the stress is proportional to the strain produced by stress, (or)

Stress/strain=constant.

This constant is termed as modulus of elasticity.

Modulus of Resilience:

The proof resilience per unit volume of a material is known as

modulus of resilience.

Modulus of resilience = σ/2E

Where σ= proof stress or maximum stress

E = young’s modulus

2

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

10.Define ‘longitudinal strain’ and ‘lateral strain’. (Nov/Dec 2012)

Longitudinal strain:

Longitudinal strain is defined as the deformation of the body per

unit length in the direction of the applied load.

Longitudinal strain, e or ε = 𝑑𝐿/𝐿

Lateral Strain: εl

The strain perpendicular to the direction of the applied load is

called lateral strain

Elasticity is the property of a material to regain its original shape after

the removal of external load. No material is perfectly elastic till failure.

of rigidity. (M/J 2012,16)

rigidity is given as

𝐸 = 2G (1 + μ)

Where

E - Young’s modulus,

G - Rigidity modulus,

μ – Poisson’s ratio

change in volume of the body to the deformation to its original volume.

If v is the original volume and dv the change in volume occurred due to

the deformation, the volumetric strain ev induced is given by

ev =dv/v

elongate 0.35mm when it was subjected to a load of 65 kN. Compute

the modulus of elasticity of the material of this rod.(May/June 2011)

3

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

15.Tensile and compressive stresses are called normal

stresses. Why? (Nov/Dec 2010)

across a plane, in a direction perpendicular (normal) to the plane. Hence,

Tensile and compressive stresses are called normal stresses.

Elasticity

The property by virtue of which certain materials return back

to their original position after the removal of the external force.

Elastic limit

The limit up to which the body regains its original position,

after removal of external force.

The total change in length will be addition of all the individual changes

in length.

When a body is stresses, within its elastic limit, the ratio of tensile

stress to the corresponding tensile strain is constant. This ratio is known

as Young’s modulus. It is denoted by E.

E = σ/e

4

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

19.Define Modulus of Rigidity

shearing stress to the corresponding shearing strain is constant. This ratio

is known as Modulus of rigidity.

G = τ/φ

It is defined as the ratio of ultimate stress to the permissible stress

(Working stress).

2014,16 Nov/Dec 2013,May/June 2013, May/June 2012, May/June 2011,N/D-16,)

Principal Planes:

The planes on which no tangential or shear stresses are acting are

called as Principal planes.

Principal Stress:

The normal stress acting on principal planes is called principal

stress.

Mohr’s circle method is a graphical method used to find

1. Normal stresses

2. Tangential stresses and

3. Resultant stresses on an oblique plane.

23.Write a note on Mohr’s circle of stresses. (Nov/Dec 2010,M/J-17,)

Mohr’s circle is a graphical method of finding normal, tangential

and resultant stresses on an oblique plane. Mohr’s circle will be drawn for

the following cases:

i. A body subjected to two unequal and like direct stress

ii. A body subjected to two unequal and unlike direct stress

iii. A body subjected to two direct stress accompanied by simple

shear stress.

24.Define Obliquity.

5

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

The angle made by the resultant stress with the normal of the

oblique plane is known as obliquity.

tanφ = σt/σn

shear’? (Nov/Dec 2010)

If the plane of an element which carries the maximum shear stress

and zero normal stress, is said to be an element in a state of simple shear.

26.Draw the Mohr’s circle for the state of pure shear in a strained body

and mark all salient points in it. (May/June 2015)

point. (Nov/Dec 2012)

The radius of the Mohr’s circle refers to the maximum shear stress

induced in the plane.

UNIT – II

TRANSVERSE LOADING ON BEAMS AND STRESSES IN BEAM

Part – A

Shear force and Bending Moment Diagram

1. Define (May/June 2015, Nov/Dec 2012)

a) Shearing Force and b) Bending moment.

Shearing Force:

The algebraic sum of the vertical force at any section of a beam to

the right or left of the section is known as shear force.

Bending moment:

The algebraic sum of the moments of all the force acting to

the right or left of the section is known as bending of the beam.

6

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

2. Draw SFD for a 6m cantilever beam carrying a clockwise moment of

6kN-m at free end. (Nov/Dec 2014)

In fixed support all the degrees of freedom are arrested,

But in hinged support only two degrees of freedom are arrested

4. Draw the shear force diagram and bending moment diagram for the

cantilever beam carries uniformly varying load of zero intensity at

the free end and w kN/m at the fixed end. (N/D-16)

carrying a center point load of 4 kN. (A/M-17)

7

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

6. Draw a typical shear force and bending moment diagram of a simply

supported beam of span ‘l’, carrying a point load ‘P’ at mid

span.(May /

June 2014,M/J-17)

7. What are the types of beam and draw a neat sketch for each type?

(Nov/Dec 2013, May/June 2012, Nov/Dec 2011,N/D-15,10)

8

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

8. Mention and sketch any two types of supports and cording for the

beams. (May/June 2011)

and point of inflexion different? (Nov/Dec 2010, May/June 2013, May/June

2012)

sign from positive to negative or vice –versa. No, the point of

contraflexure and point of inflexion are not different. Both are same.

10.What is neutral axis of a beam section? How do you locate it when a

beam is under simple bending?(May/June 2015, Nov/Dec 2012)

The line of intersection of the neutral surface on a cross-section is

called the neutral axis of a cross-section. There is no stress at the axis.

Neutral axis is the centroidal axis of the cross section of the beam.

11.What are flitched beams?(Nov/Dec 2014)

9

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

A flitch beam (or flitched beam) is a compound beam used in the

construction of houses, decks, and other primarily wood-frame structures.

Typically, the flitch beam is made up of a steel plate sandwiched between

two wood beams, the three layers being held together with bolts.

June 2014,N/D-16,ND-15)

1) The material of the beam is perfectly homogeneous and

isotropic.

2) The beam material is stressed, within its elastic limit and thus

obeys Hooke‘s law.

3) The transverse sections, which were plane before bending,

remain plane after bending also.

4) Each layer of the beam is free to expand or contract,

independently, of the layer, above or below it.

13.Write down an equation for shear stress distribution across the cross

section of a beam and draw a typical shear stress distribution

diagram for an I-section. (Nov/Dec 2013)

τ = FA ỹ/ bI

Where,

τ = Shear Stress

F = Shear Force

A = area of the section above the fibre.

ỹ = distance of the C.G. of the area A from N.A.

b = actual width at the fibre

I = moment of inertia of the section about N.A.

Advantages of flitched beams:

10

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

a) flitch beams are significantly stronger than wood alone

b) they require less depth than a wood-only beam of the same strength,

c) Flitched beams are much lighter than a steel beam of the same size,

d) it can still be nailed to the rest of a wooden structure.

Shear Flow is defined as the horizontal shear force per unit area.

16. Sketch the shear stress distribution on a solid circular shaft due to

torsion. (Nov/Dec 2012,M/J-17)

The point where a shear force can act without producing

any twist in the section. In general not the centroid, but a point through

which a force transverse to the axis of a beam section can act and not

cause any twisting of the beam section.

18. Sketch the bending stress as well as shear stress distribution for a

beam of rectangular cross section. (May/June 2011.M/J-17)

19. Prove that the shear stress distribution over a rectangular section

due to shear force is parabolic? (A/M-17)

11

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

UNIT – 3

TORSION

Part A

Torsion on Shafts

T/θ = GJ/L

May/June 2012,N/D-16)

for unit length. It is also defined as product of modulus of rigidity and

polar moment of inertia.

T = GJ

3. Define Torsion and give at least two practical examples for it. (May /

June 2014)

moments isknown as Torsion. Torsion will cause shearing stresses in the

shaft.

examples:

Propeller Shaft, Engine shaft, turn a key in a lock

4. Draw and discuss the shafts in series and parallel. (M/J - 16)

the torque transmitted is 20000 N-m. Determine the minimum

diameter of the shaft. (N/D-15)

12

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

6. Write down the equation of torsion showing the various terms

involved in it.(Nov/Dec 2013,Nov/ Dec 2011,May/June 2011)

T/J = τmax/R=Gθ/L

Where

T – Torque,

J – Polar moment of inertia,

τmax – Max. Shear stress,

R – Radius of shaft,

G – Rigidity modulus,

θ – angle of twist,

L – Length of shaft.

C=80kN/mm2.(May/June 2013)

J = 3.14 * 1004 / 32 = 9.82 x 106 mm4

Torsional Rigidity = GJ

= 80 x 103 (9.82 x 106)

Torsional Rigidity = 7.86 x 1011 N-mm2

Torsional load

13

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

Bending load

Axial load

Combination of above three loads.

Torsion on Springs

2013,May/June 2012)

subsequently release it, to absorb shock, or to maintain a force

between contacting surfaces.

2014,M/J 2013)

Helical springs

a. Closed-coiled spring b. open-coiled helical spring

Leaf spring

a. full-elliptic b.semi elliptic ,c. cantilever

Torsion spring

Circular spring

14

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

12.What is meant by spring constant? (A/M-17)

the spring by unit length

13.List out the stresses induced in the helical and carriage springs. (M/J -

Compressive stress

Tensile stress

Shear stress

Leaf spring

Helical spring

15.A closely coiled helical spring is to carry a load of 500N. Its mean

coil diameter is to be 10times that of the wire diameter. Calculate

these

diameters if the maximum shear stress in the material of the spring

are to be 80 MN/m2.(Nov/Dec 2013)

Shear Stress,

τ = 16WR/πd 3

80 = 16*500*5d/πd 3

80 = 40000/πd 2

d2 = 0.00628

d = 0.0792 mm

16.What are the two types of shear stresses induced in a helical spring?

(Nov/Dec 2012)

Bending Stress

Shear stress

15

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

17.Define stiffness of spring and mention its unit in SI system. (May/June

2011,Nov/Dec 2010)

required per unit deflection of the spring.

K= W/y

Where

W –load and

y – Deflection

UNIT – IV

DEFLECTION OF BEAMS

Part – A

1. What are the advantages of Macaulay’s method over other methods

for the calculation of slope and deflection?(May/June 2015)

The advantages are

It is very convenient for cases of discontinuous and/or discrete

loading.

It is easy to solve partial uniformly distributed loads (u.d.l.)

problems

It is easy to solve problems on uniformly varying loads (u.v.l.)

over the span

A number of concentrated loads are conveniently handled using

this technique.

In double integration method, if there are more loads at different

sections, then more functions will be needed to represent the bending

moment and hence additional constants and a corresponding number of

equations will be required resulting in rather lengthy computations

3. Define strain energy.(Nov/Dec 2014)

Work done against the resistance to deformation of member will be

stored by the member as energy and is called strain energy or resilience.

16

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

Where

P – Load in N, δ – deflection in m

(N/D-15)

EI d2y/dx2=Mx

Where

E= young’s modulus

I=moment of inertia

Mx=Bending moment

5. How the deflection and slope is calculated for the cantilever beam by

conjugate beam method?(N/D-16)

beam carrying a central point load 'W'. (A/M-17)

Mohr’s Theorem I:

The change in slope of a deflection curve between two points of a beam is

equal to the net area of the B.M diagram between those two points dived

by EI

Mohr’s Theorem II:

The total deflection between any two points is equal to the moment

of the area of B.M diagram between the two points about the last point

divided by EI.

curvature. (Nov/Dec 2013)

1/R = d2y/dx2

R = M/EI

17

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

where

R – Radius of curvature

M – Bending Moment

E – Young’s modulus

I – Moment of inertia

slope of a beam. In this method the differential equation of curvature of

bent beam, EI (d2y/dx2) = M is integrated once to get slope and twice to

get deflection. Here the constants of integration C1 and C2 are evaluated

from known boundary conditions.

out the equations for deflection and slope.(Nov/Dec 2012)

The boundary conditions for a cantilever beam to find out the

equations for deflection and slope are

At fixed end, x = 0, y = 0

x = 0, dy/dx = 0

11.Give the expression for deflection of a simply supported beam

carrying a point load at the center. (May/June 2012)

ymax = Wl3/48EI

where

W - load in N

l - length of beam in mm

E - Young’s modulus in N/mm2

I - moment of inertia in mm4

cantilever of length ‘L’ carries an UDL of w kN/m. Assume uniform

cross section throughout. (Nov/Dec 2011)

ymax = Wl3/8EI

where

W - load in N

18

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

l - length of beam in mm

E - Young’s modulus in N/mm2

I - moment of inertia in mm4

beam. (May/June 2011,N/D-15,N/D-16)

a. Double integration method

b. Moment area method

c. Macaulay‘s method

d. Conjugate beam method

14.State Maxwell’s Reciprocal Theorem.(N/D-16,M/J 16)

the first system of loads due to displacement caused by a second

system of loads equals the work done by the second system of loads

due to displacements caused by the first system of loads”.

when a concentrated load of 12 kN was applied at its mid-span. What

will be the deflection at mid-span when the same beam carries a

concentrated load of 7 kN at the free end.(May/June 2015)

UNIT – V

THIN AND THICK SHELLS

Part – A

1. Distinguish between thin and thick shells.(May/June 2015,M/J 2014,M/J 1

Thin Cylinder:

If the thickness of the wall of the cylinder vessel is less than 1/20

of its internal diameter, the cylinder vessel is known as thin cylinder.

Thick Cylinder:

If the thickness of the wall of the cylinder vessel is greater than

1/20 of its internal diameter, the cylinder vessel is known as thick

cylinder.

stress?(Nov/Dec 2014,M/J 2013,N/D-15)

Circumferential Stress:

19

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

The stress acting along the circumference of the cylinder is called

circumferential stress (or hoop stress)

Circumferential Stress,

σc = pd/2t

Longitudinal Stress:

The stress acting along the length of the cylinder is known as

longitudinal stress.

Longitudinal stress,

σ2= pd/4t

If the thickness of the wall of the cylinder vessel is less than 1/20 of its

internal diameter, the cylinder vessel is known as thin cylinder.

4. List out the stresses induced in thin cylindrical shell due to internal

pressure.(May/June 2012,N/D 2011,N/D-16)

Longitudinal stress.

shells. (May/June 2011)

The stress distribution is assumed uniform over the thickness of the

wall.

The internal forces exerted on a given portion of wall are tangent to

the surface of the vessels.

(N/D-15)

τmax= σ1 +σ2/2

where

σ1=circumferential stress

σ2=longitudinal stress

7. How does a thin cylinder fail due to internal fluid pressure? (A/M-17)

Circumferential stress (or hoop stress )

Longitudinal stress.

20

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

8. Calculate the thickness of metal required for a cast-iron main 800

mm in diameter for water at a pressure head of 100 m if the

maximum permissible tensile stress is 20 MN/m3.(Nov/Dec 2013)

Pressure, p = ρgh

= 1000*9.81*100

p = 9.81 x 105 N/mm2

Assuming given stress as circumferential stress,

σc = 20 MN/m2 = 20 x 106 N/m2

Circumferential Stress,

σc = pd/2t

t = pd/2 σc

t = 9.81 x 105 (0.8)/2(20 x 106 )

t = 0.01962 m

t =1.962 cm

9. Write down lame’s equations.(Nov/Dec 2014,M/J-17,16)

The lame’s equations are

pr = (b/r2) – a

σc = (b/r2) + a

where

pr – radial pressure

σc - circumferential stress or hoop stress

r - radius of thick cylinder

(May/June 2015)

a. The material is homogeneous and isotropic.

b. Plane sections perpendicular to the longitudinal axis of the cylinder

remain plane after the application of internal pressure.

c. The material is stressed within the elastic limit.

d. All the fibres of the material are to expand or contract

independently without being constrained by the adjacent fibres.

The pressure exerted by the fluid on the wall of the cylinder is

Known as radial pressure

21

CE 6306 Strength of Materials (R2013) Mr.G.Manoj Kumar AP/Mech

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