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1. Calculate the maximum tensile and compressive forces allowed for the cross-sectional

area shown in Figure 1. The maximum tensile strength is 500 lb/in2 (pounds per inches

squared). The maximum compressive strength is 5,000 lb/in2. Use the following

equations to complete the problem. Show your work and calculations.

cross-sectional area = (B) x (L)

maximum tensile force = (maximum tensile strength) x (cross-sectional area)

maximum compressive force = (maximum compressive strength) x (cross-sectional area)

Answer:

Cross-sectional area = (10 inches) x (20 inches) = 200 in2

Maximum tensile force = (500 lb/in2) x (200 in2) = 100,000 lb

Maximum compressive force = (5,000 lb/in2) x (200 in2) = 1,000,000 lbs

2. Calculate the maximum tensile and compressive forces allowed for the following two

cross-sectional areas shown in Figure 2. The maximum tensile strength is 3,750 lb/in2.

The maximum compressive strength is 4,850 lb/in2. Use the following equations along

with those in #2 to complete the problem. Show your work and calculations.

cross-sectional area = x (radius)2 = 3.14

Cross-sectional area of circle = 3.14 x (10 inches)2 = 314 in2

Cross-sectional area of I-beam = (15 inches) x (2 inches) + (15 inches) x (2 inches) + (2 inches) x (20 inches) = 100 in 2

Maximum tensile force of circle = (3,750 lb/in2) * (314 in2) = 1,177,500 lb

Maximum compressive force of circle = (4,850 lb/in2) * (314 in2) = 1,522,900 lb

Maximum tensile force of I-beam = (3,750 lb/in2) x (100 in2) = 375,000 lb

Maximum compressive force of I-beam = (4,850 lb/in2) x (100 in2) = 485,000 lb

3. Part 1: Calculate the compressive force for the cross-sectional area shown in Figure 3.

The original length of the member was 100-in long. After applying the compressive

force, the member was 99-in long. The modulus of elasticity for the material used in the

cross section is 10,000 lb/in2. Use the following equations along with those in #2 and #3

to complete the problem. Show your work and calculations.

Part 2: Calculate the tension force for the cross-sectional area shown in Figure 3. The

original length of the member was 100-in long. After applying the tensile force, the

member was 103-in long. The modulus of elasticity for the material used in the cross

section is the same as in #2 above. Use the following equations along with those in #2

and #3 to complete the problem. Show your work and calculations.

=E* = stress

= change in length / original length = strain

E = modulus of elasticity

change in length = (length after force applied) – (original length)

If the change in length is negative, take the absolute value to get a positive number

force = * cross-sectional area

Part 1 Answer:

Change in length = 99 inches - 100 inches = -1 inch

Taking the absolute value, change in length = 1 inch

= 1 inch / 100 inches = 0.01

= (10,000 lb/in2) x (0.01) = 100 lb/in2

Cross-sectional area = (17 inches) x (39 inches) – (13 inches) x (33 inches) = 234 in2

Force = (100 lb/in2) x (234 in2) = 23,400 lb

Part 2 Answer:

Change in length = 103 - 100 inches = 3 inches

= 3 inches / 100 inches = 0.03

= (10,000 lb/in2) x (0.03) = 300 lb/in2

Cross-sectional area = (17 inches) x (39 inches) – (13 inches) x (33 inches) = 234 in2

Force = (300 lb/in2) x (234 in2) = 70,200 lb

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