## Introduction to mechanics of deformable solids |

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Page 93

6.2

a + b downward and with somewhat more effort for C (Fig. 6.1c). Before

proceeding with the calculation for C, note that, if the time rate of change of

elongation for ...

6.2

**Displacement**of point C (Fig. 6.1). in a simple way for B (Fig. 6.16), bS3 + aSta + b downward and with somewhat more effort for C (Fig. 6.1c). Before

proceeding with the calculation for C, note that, if the time rate of change of

elongation for ...

Page 246

Deformation, however, is defined through a comparison of the original and

current position of all points of the body, i.e., by the

point or by its cartesian components u, v, w.

Deformation, however, is defined through a comparison of the original and

current position of all points of the body, i.e., by the

**displacement**vector for eachpoint or by its cartesian components u, v, w.

**Displacement**need not give rise to ...Page 378

This trivial illustration does bring out three important features. The first is that the

type and magnitude of the

virtual work need bear no relation to the character of the actual

...

This trivial illustration does bring out three important features. The first is that the

type and magnitude of the

**displacements**u* chosen for the computation of thevirtual work need bear no relation to the character of the actual

**displacement**u of...

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angle applied assemblage axial force beam behavior cantilever centroid circumferential column compatibility components of stress constant creep cross section cylinder dashpot deflection diameter direction displacement elastic-perfectly plastic elongation equation of virtual equations of equilibrium factor of safety free-body sketch homogeneous idealization increase inelastic initial interior pressure isotropic Kelvin Kelvin material limit linear Maxwell linear-elastic response linear-viscoelastic linear-viscous load maximum Maxwell material modulus Mohr's circle neutral axis nonlinear nonlinear-viscous normal stress outer perfectly plastic perpendicular plane plastic deformation plastic-limit principal stresses Prob problem pure bending radial radius ratio rotation shaft shear center shear strain shear stress shell shown in Fig simple shear solution statically statically determinate steel strain rate stress and strain stress-strain curve stress-strain relations Suppose surface symmetry temperature tensile stress thick-walled thickness time-dependent torsion twisting uniform unloading versus viscous yield curve yield stress zero