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|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Case, John, 1888-1969.
Strength of materials and structures.
Oxford ; New York : Butterworth-Heinemann, ©1999
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
John Case; Henry Chilver Chilver, Baron; C T F Ross
|Description:||1 online resource (xiv, 706 pages) : illustrations|
|Contents:||Front Cover; Strength of Materials and Structures; Copyright Page; Contents; Preface; Acknowledgements; Principal notation; Note on SI units; Introduction; 1.1 Introduction; 1.2 Trigonometrical definitions; 1.3 Vectors and scalars; 1.4 Newton's laws of motion; 1.5 Elementary statics; 1.6 Couples; 1.7 Equilibrium; Chapter 1. Tension and compression: direct stresses; 1.1 Introduction; 1.2 Stretching of a steel wire; 1.3 Tensile and compressive stresses; 1.4 Tensile and compressive strains; 1.5 Stress-strain curves for brittle materials; 1.6 Ductile materials; 1.7 Proof stresses. 1.8 Ductility measurement1.9 Working stresses; 1.10 Load factors; 1.11 Lateral strains due to direct stresses; 1.12 Strength properties of some engineering materials; 1.13 Weight and stiffness economy of materials; 1.14 Strain energy and work done in the tensile test; 1.15 Initial stresses; 1.16 Composite bars in tension or compression; 1.17 Temperature stresses; 1.18 Temperature stresses in composite bars; 1.19 Circular ring under radial pressure; 1.20 Creep of materials under sustained stresses; 1.21 Fatigue under repeated stresses; Chapter 2. Pin-jointed frames or trusses; 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Statically determinate pin-jointed frames2.3 The method of joints; 2.4 The method of sections; 2.5 A statically indeterminate problem; Chapter 3. Shearing stress; 3.1 Introduction; 3.2 Measurement of shearing stress; 3.3 Complementary shearing stress; 3.4 Shearing strain; 3.5 Strain energy due to shearing actions; Chapter 4. Joints and connections; 4.1 Importance of connections; 4.2 Modes of failure of simple bolted and riveted joints; 4.3 Efficiency of a connection; 4.4 Group-bolted and -riveted joints; 4.5 Eccentric loading of bolted and riveted connections; 4.6 Welded connections. 4.7 Welded connections under bending actionsChapter 5. Analysis of stress and strain; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Shearing stresses in a tensile test specimen; 5.3 Strain figures in mild steel; Lüder's lines; 5.4 Failure of materials in compression; 5.5 General two-dimensional stress system; 5.6 Stresses on an inclined plane; 5.7 Values of the principal stresses; 5.8 Maximum shearing stress; 5.9 Mohr's circle of stress; 5.10 Strains in an inclined direction; 5.11 Mohr's circle of strain; 5.12 Elastic stress-strain relations; 5.13 Principal stresses and strains; 5.14 Relation between E, G and v. 5.15 Strain 'rosettes'5.16 Strain energy for a two-dimensional stress system; 5.17 Three-dimensional stress systems; 5.18 Volumetric strain in a material under hydrostatic pressure; 5.19 Strain energy of distortion; 5.20 Isotropic, orthotropic and anisotropic; 5.21 Fibre composites; 5.22 In-plane equations for a symmetric laminate or composite; 5.23 Equivalent elastic constants for problems involving bending and twisting; 5.24 Yielding of ductile materials under combined stresses; 5.25 Elastic breakdown and failure of brittle material; 5.26 Failure of composites.|
|Responsibility:||John Case, Lord Chilver of Cranfield, Carl T.F. Ross.|