## Strength of Materials |

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Page 10

Since (area 3) = cos 0, T« = aB (cos 0)(sin 0) (1-2) a, = aK (cos- 0) (1-3) These

are the required stresses, and they agree ... The most important conclusions from

the foregoing are that in uniaxial loading (a) the maximum

Since (area 3) = cos 0, T« = aB (cos 0)(sin 0) (1-2) a, = aK (cos- 0) (1-3) These

are the required stresses, and they agree ... The most important conclusions from

the foregoing are that in uniaxial loading (a) the maximum

**normal stress**is the ...Page 335

Some of the others are difficult to derive. Not all the classical theories proposed

will be presented here, and those presented will not necessarily be given in

sufficient detail to appreciate them fully. Maximum

Theory.

Some of the others are difficult to derive. Not all the classical theories proposed

will be presented here, and those presented will not necessarily be given in

sufficient detail to appreciate them fully. Maximum

**Normal Stress**(or Rankine)Theory.

Page 337

If

region of the maximum reasonable stresses in the design. Any arbitrary factors of

safety can be used simply to scale down the square. Yielding must be expected if

...

If

**normal stresses**up to the ultimate strength are allowed, square A bounds theregion of the maximum reasonable stresses in the design. Any arbitrary factors of

safety can be used simply to scale down the square. Yielding must be expected if

...

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angle applied Assume axial beam bending brittle buckling calculated caused column compressive stress concrete Consider constant crack cross section cross-sectional area curvature cyclic cylindrical deflection Determine diameter ductile elastic strain element elongation equations equilibrium EXAMPLE extensometer external load factors of safety failure fatigue fibers fracture free-body diagram ft-lb given GPa Fig hardening horizontal implant increase inertia magnitude maximum shear stress maximum stress metal minimum modulus Mohr's circle neutral axis normal stress notch plane plastic deformation plate plot pole pressure Prob problems psi Fig radius residual stresses rivets shaft shear force shear strain shear strength shown in Fig softening Solution specimen static steel strain gages strength of materials stress and strain stress distribution stress-strain curve temperature tensile stress tension thickness torque torsion tube vertical weight weld wire yield strength zero