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Lecture 12 Forces in Beams and Cables

28th January 2011

Introduction

• Preceding chapters dealt with: a) determining external forces acting on a structure and b) determining forces which hold together the various members of a structure. • The current chapter is concerned with determining the internal forces (i.e., tension/compression, shear, and bending) which hold together the various parts of a given member. • Focus is on two important types of engineering structures: a) Beams - usually long, straight, prismatic members designed to support loads applied at various points along the member. b) Cables - flexible members capable of withstanding only tension, designed to support concentrated or distributed loads.

**Internal Forces in Members
**

• Straight two-force member AB is in equilibrium under application of F and -F. • Internal forces equivalent to F and -F are required for equilibrium of free-bodies AC and CB. • Multiforce member ABCD is in equilibrium under application of cable and member contact forces. • Internal forces equivalent to a forcecouple system are necessary for equilibrium of free-bodies JD and ABCJ. • An internal force-couple system is required for equilibrium of two-force members which are not straight.

Sample Problem 11.1

SOLUTION: • Compute reactions and forces at connections for each member. • Cut member ACF at J. The internal forces at J are represented by equivalent force-couple system which is determined by considering equilibrium of either part. • Cut member BCD at K. Determine force-couple system equivalent to internal forces at K by applying equilibrium conditions to either part.

Determine the internal forces (a) in member ACF at point J and (b) in member BCD at K.

Sample Problem 11.1

SOLUTION: • Compute reactions and connection forces. Consider entire frame as a free-body:

∑ME = 0: − (2400 N )(3.6 m ) + F (4.8 m ) = 0

∑ Fy = 0 :

− 2400 N + 1800 N + E y = 0

F = 1800 N

E y = 600 N

Ex = 0

∑ Fx = 0 :

Sample Problem 11.1

Consider member BCD as free-body:

∑MB = 0: − (2400 N )(3.6 m ) + C y (2.4 m ) = 0

C y = 3600 N B y = 1200 N

∑ MC = 0 : − (2400 N )(1.2 m ) + B y (2.4 m ) = 0 ∑ Fx = 0 :

∑M A = 0: ∑ Fx = 0 : ∑ Fy = 0 :

− Bx + C x = 0

**Consider member ABE as free-body:
**

B x (2.4 m ) = 0 Bx = 0

B x − Ax = 0

Ax = 0

− Ay + B y + 600 N = 0 Ay = 1800 N

From member BCD,

∑ Fx = 0 :

− Bx + C x = 0

Cx = 0

Sample Problem 11.1

• Cut member ACF at J. The internal forces at J are represented by equivalent force-couple system. Consider free-body AJ:

**∑MJ = 0: − (1800 N )(1.2 m ) + M = 0 ∑ Fx = 0 : F − (1800 N ) cos 41.7° = 0 ∑ Fy = 0 :
**

−V + (1800 N ) sin 41.7° = 0

M = 2160 N ⋅ m

F = 1344 N

V = 1197 N

Sample Problem 11.1

• Cut member BCD at K. Determine a force-couple system equivalent to internal forces at K . Consider free-body BK:

∑MK = 0: (1200 N )(1.5 m ) + M = 0

∑ Fx = 0 :

∑ Fy = 0 :

− 1200 N − V = 0

M = −1800 N ⋅ m

F =0

V = −1200 N

Various Types of Beam Loading and Support

• Beam - structural member designed to support loads applied at various points along its length. • Beam can be subjected to concentrated loads or distributed loads or combination of both. • Beam design is two-step process: 1) determine shearing forces and bending moments produced by applied loads 2) select cross-section best suited to resist shearing forces and bending moments

Various Types of Beam Loading and Support

• Beams are classified according to way in which they are supported. • Reactions at beam supports are determinate if they involve only three unknowns. Otherwise, they are statically indeterminate.

**Shear and Bending Moment in a Beam
**

• Wish to determine bending moment and shearing force at any point in a beam subjected to concentrated and distributed loads. • Determine reactions at supports by treating whole beam as free-body. • Cut beam at C and draw free-body diagrams for AC and CB. By definition, positive sense for internal force-couple systems are as shown. • From equilibrium considerations, determine M and V or M’ and V’.

**Shear and Bending Moment Diagrams
**

• Variation of shear and bending moment along beam may be plotted. • Determine reactions at supports. • Cut beam at C and consider member AC, V = + P 2 M = + Px 2 • Cut beam at E and consider member EB, V = − P 2 M = + P( L − x ) 2 • For a beam subjected to concentrated loads, shear is constant between loading points and moment varies linearly.

Sample Problem 11.2

SOLUTION: • Taking entire beam as a free-body, calculate reactions at B and D. • Find equivalent internal force-couple systems for free-bodies formed by cutting beam on either side of load application points. • Plot results.

Draw the shear and bending moment diagrams for the beam and loading shown.

Sample Problem 11.2

SOLUTION: • Taking entire beam as a free-body, calculate reactions at B and D. • Find equivalent internal force-couple systems at sections on either side of load application points. ∑ Fy = 0 : − 20 kN − V1 = 0 V1 = −20 kN

∑M ∑M

1

= 0:

(20 kN )(0 m ) + M 1 = 0

−20 kN − V2 = 0

M1 = 0

V2 = −20 kN

M 2 = −50 kN.m

∑ Fy = 0 :

2

= 0:

( 20 kN )( 2.5 m ) + M 2 = 0

V3 = 26 kN V4 = 26 kN V5 = −14 kN V6 = −14kN M 3 = −50 kN ⋅ m M 4 = +28 kN ⋅ m M 5 = +28 kN ⋅ m M6 = 0

Similarly,

Sample Problem 11.2

• Plot results. Note that shear is of constant value between concentrated loads and bending moment varies linearly.

ME101: Engineering Mechanics

Lecture 13 Forces in Beams and Cables

31th January 2011

Sample Problem 13.1

SOLUTION: • Taking entire beam as free-body, calculate reactions at A and B. • Determine equivalent internal forcecouple systems at sections cut within segments AC, CD, and DB. Draw the shear and bending moment diagrams for the beam AB. The distributed load of 7200 N/m extends over 0.3 m. of the beam, from A to C, and the 1800-N load is applied at E. • Plot results.

Sample Problem 13.1

SOLUTION: • Taking entire beam as a free-body, calculate reactions at A and B. ∑M A = 0:

B y (0.8 m ) − (2160 N )(0.5 m ) − (1800 N )(0.55 m ) = 0

B y = 1642 N

**∑MB = 0: (2160 N )(0.65 m ) + (1800 N )(0.25 N ) − A(0.8 m ) = 0
**

A = 2318 N

∑ Fx = 0 :

Bx = 0

• Note: The 1800 N load at E may be replaced by a 1800 N force and 180 N . m couple at D.

Sample Problem 13.1

• Evaluate equivalent internal force-couple systems at sections cut within segments AC, CD, and DB. From A to C:

2318 − 7200 x − V = 0

V = (2318 − 7200 x) N

∑ M 1 = 0 : − 2318 x − 7200 x( 1 x ) + M = 0 2

M = (2318 x − 3600 x 2 ) N - m

From C to D:

∑ Fy = 0 : 2318 − 2160 − V = 0 V = 158 N

∑ M 2 = 0 : − 2318 x + 2160(x − 0.15) + M = 0 M = (324 + 158 x ) N ⋅ m

Sample Problem 13.1

• Evaluate equivalent internal force-couple systems at sections cut within segments AC, CD, and DB. From D to B:

**∑ Fy = 0 : 2318 − 2160 − 1800 − V = 0
**

V = −1642 N

∑M

3

= 0:

− 2318 x + 2160( x − 0.15) − 180 + 1800( x − 0.45) + M = 0

M = (1314 − 1642 x ) N ⋅ m

Sample Problem 13.1

• Plot results. From A to C:

V = (2318 − 7200 x) N

M = (2318 x − 3600 x 2 ) N − m

From C to D:

V = 158 N

M = (324 + 158 x ) N ⋅ m

From D to B: V = −1642 N

M = (1314 − 1642 x ) N ⋅ m

**Relations Among Load, Shear, and Bending Moment
**

• Relations between load and shear:

V − (V + ∆V ) − w∆x = 0 dV ∆V = lim = −w dx ∆x →0 ∆x

VD − VC = − ∫ w dx = −(area under load curve)

xC xD

• Relations between shear and bending moment:

(M + ∆M ) − M − V∆x + w∆x ∆x = 0

2 dM ∆M = lim = lim V − 1 w∆x = V 2 dx ∆x →0 ∆x ∆x →0

(

)

**M D − M C = ∫ V dx = (area under shear curve)
**

xC

xD

**Relations Among Load, Shear, and Bending Moment
**

• Reactions at supports, • Shear curve,

x

R A = RB =

wL 2

V − V A = − ∫ w dx = − wx

0

V = V A − wx =

wL L − wx = w − x 2 2

• Moment curve,

x

M − M A = ∫ Vdx

0

w L M = ∫ w − x dx = L x − x 2 2 0 2

x

(

)

M max

wL2 = 8

dM M at = V = 0 dx

Sample Problem 13.2

SOLUTION: • Taking entire beam as a free-body, determine reactions at supports. • Between concentrated load application points, dV dx = − w = 0 and shear is constant. • With uniform loading between D and E, the shear variation is linear. • Between concentrated load application points, dM dx = V = constant . The change in moment between load application points is equal to area under shear curve between points. • With a linear shear variation between D and E, the bending moment diagram is a parabola.

Draw the shear and bendingmoment diagrams for the beam and loading shown.

Sample Problem 13.2

SOLUTION: • Taking entire beam as a free-body, determine reactions at supports.

∑M

D

= 0:

**(500 N ) − (0.8 m ) + 500N(0.4 m ) − 720N(0.15 m ) − A (1.2 m ) = 0
**

y

A = 410 N

∑ F y =0 :

410 N − 500 N − 500 N − 720 N + Dy = 0

D y = 1310 N

• Between concentrated load application points, dV dx = − w = 0 and shear is constant. • With uniform loading between D and E, the shear variation is linear.

Sample Problem 13.2

• Between concentrated load application points, dM dx = V = constant . The change in moment between load application points is equal to area under the shear curve between points.

M B − M A = +164 M C − M B = −36

M B = +164 N ⋅ m M C = +128 N ⋅ m

**M D − M C = −236 M D = −108 N ⋅ m M E − M D = +108 M E = 0
**

• With a linear shear variation between D and E, the bending moment diagram is a parabola.

Sample Problem 13.3

SOLUTION: • The change in shear between A and B is equal to the negative of area under load curve between points. The linear load curve results in a parabolic shear curve. • With zero load, change in shear between B and C is zero. Sketch the shear and bendingmoment diagrams for the cantilever beam and loading shown. • The change in moment between A and B is equal to area under shear curve between points. The parabolic shear curve results in a cubic moment curve. • The change in moment between B and C is equal to area under shear curve between points. The constant shear curve results in a linear moment curve.

Sample Problem 13.3

SOLUTION: • The change in shear between A and B is equal to negative of area under load curve between points. The linear load curve results in a parabolic shear curve.

dV at A, V A = 0, = − w = − w0 dx

VB − V A = − 1 w0 a 2

VB = − 1 w0 a 2

at B,

dV = −w = 0 dx

• With zero load, change in shear between B and C is zero.

Sample Problem 13.3

• The change in moment between A and B is equal to area under shear curve between the points. The parabolic shear curve results in a cubic moment curve.

at A, M A = 0,

dM =V = 0 dx

M B − M A = − 1 w0 a 2 M B = − 1 w0 a 2 3 3 M C − M B = − 1 w0 a( L − a ) M C = − 1 w0 a(3L − a ) 2 6

• The change in moment between B and C is equal to area under shear curve between points. The constant shear curve results in a linear moment curve.

Determine the location x of the two supports so as to minimize the maximum bending moment in the beam. Specify the maximum bending moment.

Reference books

1. Vector Mechanics for Engineers – Statics & Dynamics, Beer & Johnston; 7th edition 2. Engineering Mechanics Statics & Dynamics, Shames; 4th edition 3. Engineering Mechanics Statics Vol. 1, Engineering Mechanics Dynamics Vol. 2, Meriam & Kraige; 5th edition 4. Schaum’s solved problems series Vol. 1: Statics; Vol. 2: Dynamics, Joseph F. Shelley STATICS – MID SEMESTER – DYNAMICS Tutorial: Thursday 8 am to 8.55 am

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- Ch. 2
- Ch. 3
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- Back Cover
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- Answers to Problems
- Lecture 36
- Lecture 39
- Appendix
- Lecture 38
- Lecture 41

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