## Mechanics of Materials |

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Page 223

For the analysis we will assume that the walls have a variable

the walls are thin, we will be able to obtain an approximate solution for the shear

stress by assuming that this stress is uniformly distributed across the

...

For the analysis we will assume that the walls have a variable

**thickness**t. Sincethe walls are thin, we will be able to obtain an approximate solution for the shear

stress by assuming that this stress is uniformly distributed across the

**thickness**of...

Page 397

Here we will assume that the member has thin walls, that is, the wall

small compared with the height or width of the member. As will be shown in the

next section, this analysis has important applications in structural and mechanical

...

Here we will assume that the member has thin walls, that is, the wall

**thickness**issmall compared with the height or width of the member. As will be shown in the

next section, this analysis has important applications in structural and mechanical

...

Page 438

The link has a

mm and a

MPa, determine the maximum load P that can be applied to the cables. 75 mm

Probs.

The link has a

**thickness**of 40 mm. 8-23. The offset link has a width of w = 200mm and a

**thickness**of f = 40 mm. If the allowable normal stress is aai\ow = 75MPa, determine the maximum load P that can be applied to the cables. 75 mm

Probs.

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### Contents

Contents | 1 |

Strain | 67 |

Mechanical Properties of Materials | 83 |

Copyright | |

16 other sections not shown

### Common terms and phrases

allowable shear stress aluminum angle of twist Applying Eq assumed average normal stress axes axial force axial load beam is subjected beam's bolt buckling caused centroid column compressive computed constant cross section cross-sectional area deflection deformation deter Determine the maximum diameter distributed load Draw the shear elastic curve Example factor of safety free-body diagram Hooke's law inertia internal loadings kip/ft length linear-elastic loading shown material maximum bending stress maximum in-plane shear maximum shear stress modulus of elasticity Mohr's circle neutral axis normal strain plane stress plastic positive principal stresses radius resultant internal sectional area segment shaft shear center shear flow shear force shear strain shown in Fig SOLUTION Solve Prob statically indeterminate steel strain energy stress acting stress at points stress components stress distribution stress-strain diagram tensile tensile stress thickness torque torsional tube vertical yield zero