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1. Mechanics of materials [2018]
 Goodno, Barry J., author.
 Ninth edition.  Boston, MA : Cengage Learning, [2018]
 Description
 Book — xxiv, 1159 pages : color illustrations ; 27 cm
 Summary

Give students a rigorous, complete, and integrated treatment of the mechanics of materials  an essential subject in mechanical, civil, and structural engineering. This leading text, Goodno/Gere's MECHANICS OF MATERIALS, 9E, examines the analysis and design of structural members subjected to tension, compression, torsion, and bending  laying the foundation for further study.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781337093347 20170227
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ME8001
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 ME8001  Mechanics of Materials
 Instructor(s)
 Chaudhuri, Ovijit
2. Mechanics of materials [2017]
 Hibbeler, R. C., author.
 Tenth edition.  Boston : Pearson, [2017]
 Description
 Book — xvii, 877 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 25 cm
 Summary

 1. Stress Chapter Objectives 1.1 Introduction 1.2 Equilibrium of a Deformable Body 1.3 Stress 1.4 Average Normal Stress in an Axially Loaded Bar 1.5 Average Shear Stress 1.6 Allowable Stress Design 1.7 Limit State Design
 2. Strain Chapter Objectives 2.1 Deformation 2.2 Strain
 3. Mechanical Properties of Materials Chapter Objectives 3.1 The Tension and Compression Test 3.2 The StressStrain Diagram 3.3 StressStrain Behavior of Ductile and Brittle Materials 3.4 Strain Energy 3.5 Poisson's Ratio 3.6 The Shear StressStrain Diagram *3.7 Failure of Materials Due to Creep and Fatigue
 4. Axial Load Chapter Objectives 4.1 SaintVenant's Principle 4.2 Elastic Deformation of an Axially Loaded Member 4.3 Principle of Superposition 4.4 Statically Indeterminate Axially Loaded Members 4.5 The Force Method of Analysis for Axially Loaded Members 4.6 Thermal Stress 4.7 Stress Concentrations *4.8 Inelastic Axial Deformation *4.9 Residual Stress
 5. Torsion Chapter Objectives 5.1 Torsional Deformation of a Circular Shaft 5.2 The Torsion Formula 5.3 Power Transmission 5.4 Angle of Twist 5.5 Statically Indeterminate TorqueLoaded Members *5.6 Solid Noncircular Shafts *5.7 ThinWalled Tubes Having Closed Cross Sections 5.8 Stress Concentration *5.9 Inelastic Torsion *5.10 Residual Stress
 6. Bending Chapter Objectives 6.1 Shear and Moment Diagrams 6.2 Graphical Method for Constructing Shear and Moment Diagrams 6.3 Bending Deformation of a Straight Member 6.4 The Flexure Formula 6.5 Unsymmetric Bending *6.6 Composite Beams *6.7 Reinforced Concrete Beams *6.8 Curved Beams 6.9 Stress Concentrations *6.10 Inelastic Bending
 7. Transverse Shear Chapter Objectives 7.1 Shear in Straight Members 7.2 The Shear Formula 7.3 Shear Flow in BuiltUp Members 7.4 Shear Flow in ThinWalled Members *7.5 Shear Center for Open ThinWalled Members
 8. Combined Loadings Chapter Objectives 8.1 ThinWalled Pressure Vessels 8.2 State of Stress Caused by Combined Loadings
 9. Stress Transformation Chapter Objectives 9.1 PlaneStress Transformation 9.2 General Equations of PlaneStress Transformation 9.3 Principal Stresses and Maximum InPlane Shear Stress 9.4 Mohr's CirclePlane Stress 9.5 Absolute Maximum Shear Stress
 10. Strain Transformation Chapter Objectives 10.1 Plane Strain 10.2 General Equations of PlaneStrain Transformation *10.3 Mohr's CirclePlane Strain *10.4 Absolute Maximum Shear Strain 10.5 Strain Rosettes 10.6 Material Property Relationships *10.7 Theories of Failure
 11. Design of Beams and Shafts Chapter Objectives 11.1 Basis for Beam Design 11.2 Prismatic Beam Design *11.3 Fully Stressed Beams *11.4 Shaft Design
 12. Deflection of Beams and Shafts Chapter Objectives 12.1 The Elastic Curve 12.2 Slope and Displacement by Integration *12.3 Discontinuity Functions *12.4 Slope and Displacement by the MomentArea Method 12.5 Method of Superposition 12.6 Statically Indeterminate Beams and Shafts 12.7 Statically Indeterminate Beams and ShaftsMethod of Integration *12.8 Statically Indeterminate Beams and ShaftsMomentArea Method 12.9 Statically Indeterminate Beams and ShaftsMethod of Superposition
 13. Buckling of Columns Chapter Objectives 13.1 Critical Load 13.2 Ideal Column with Pin Supports 13.3 Columns Having Various Types of Supports *13.4 The Secant Formula *13.5 Inelastic Buckling *13.6 Design of Columns for Concentric Loading *13.7 Design of Columns for Eccentric Loading
 14. Energy Methods Chapter Objectives 14.1 External Work and Strain Energy 14.2 Elastic Strain Energy for Various Types of Loading 14.3 Conservation of Energy 14.4 Impact Loading *14.5 Principle of Virtual Work *14.6 Method of Virtual Forces Applied to Trusses *14.7 Method of Virtual Forces Applied to Beams *14.8 Castigliano's Theorem *14.9 Castigliano's Theorem Applied to Trusses *14.10 Castigliano's Theorem Applied to Beams
 Appendix A Geometric Properties of an Area B Geometric Properties of Structural Shapes C Slopes and Deflections of Beams
 Solutions and Answers for Preliminary Problems Fundamental Problems Partial Solutions and Answers Selected Answers Index
 Sections of the book that contain more advanced material are indicated by a star (*).
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780134319650 20171002
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 Chaudhuri, Ovijit
3. Temporary structure design [2015]
 Souder, Chris, author.
 Hoboken, New Jersey : John Wiley & Sons Inc, c2015.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 429 pages : ill. ; 24 cm
 Summary

 ABOUT THE AUTHOR xiii PREFACE xv ACKNOWLEDGMENTS xvii
 1 Statics Review
 1 1.1. Statics Review
 1 1.2. Units of Measure
 1 1.2.1. Common Units of Measure
 2 1.3. Statics
 3 1.3.1. CentroidsCenter of Gravity
 4 1.3.2. Properties of Sections
 7
 2 Strength of Materials Review
 18 2.1. Stress
 18 2.1.1. Normal Stress
 18 2.1.2. Bending Stress
 19 2.1.3. Shear Stress
 19 2.1.4. Horizontal Shear Stress
 20 2.1.5. Modulus of Elasticity
 22 2.2. Bending Moments
 22 2.2.1. Maximum Bending Moments
 22 2.2.2. Maximum Shear
 23 2.2.3. Law of Superposition
 23 2.3. Materials
 24 2.3.1. Factors of Safety
 24 2.3.2. Grades of Steel
 24 2.3.3. Compact Beam
 25 2.3.4. Wood
 26 2.4. Deflection
 27 2.5. Shear and Moment Diagrams
 28 2.6. Beam Design
 34 2.6.1. Combined Stress
 41
 3 Types of Loads on Temporary Structures
 45 3.1. Supports and Connections on Temporary Structures
 45 3.1.1. Forces and Loads on Temporary Structures
 47 3.1.2. Materials How Different Materials Create Different Forces
 48
 4 Scaffolding Design
 59 4.1. Regulatory
 59 4.2. Types of Scaffolding
 59 4.3. Loading on Scaffolding
 61 4.4. Scaffolding Factors of Safety
 62 4.5. Scaffold Components
 62 4.5.1. Planking
 62 4.5.2. Bearers (Lateral Supports)
 62 4.5.3. Runners
 62 4.5.4. Posts
 63 4.5.5. OSHA
 63 4.6. Scaffold Design
 63 4.6.1. Securing Scaffolding to the Structure
 69 4.6.2. Hanging Scaffold
 69
 5 Soil Properties and Soil Loading
 75 5.1. Soil Properties
 75 5.1.1. Standard Penetration Test and Log of Test Borings
 77 5.1.2. Unit Weights above and below the Water Table
 78 5.1.3. Testing
 81 5.2. Soil Loading
 81 5.2.1. Soil Mechanics
 81 5.2.2. Active Soil Pressure and Coefficient
 82 5.2.3. Soil Pressure Theories
 83 5.2.4. Soil Pressure Examples Using Rankine Theory
 85 5.2.5. Soil Pressures Using State and Federal Department Standards
 91
 6 Soldier Beam, Lagging, and Tiebacks
 104 6.1. System Description and Units of Measure
 104 6.1.1. BeamsPiles
 104 6.1.2. Lagging
 105 6.1.3. Tiebacks
 105 6.2. Materials
 105 6.2.1. Steel AISC
 105 6.2.2. Wood Species National Design Specifications (NDS) for Wood Construction
 106 6.2.3. Lagging
 108 6.2.4. Soldier Beam Design
 112 6.2.5. Tiebacks and Soil Nails
 121
 7 Sheet Piling and Strutting
 130 7.1. Sheet Piling Basics
 130 7.1.1. Materials
 130 7.1.2. System Description and Unit of Measure
 130 7.1.3. Driving Equipment
 133
 8 Pressure and Forces on Formwork and Falsework
 155 8.1. Properties of Materials
 155 8.1.1. Unit Weights
 155 8.1.2. Forces from Concrete Placement
 157
 9 Concrete Formwork Design
 178 9.1. General Requirements
 178 9.1.1. Concrete Specifications
 178 9.1.2. Types and Costs of Forms in Construction
 179 9.2. Formwork Design
 180 9.2.1. Bending, Shear, and Deflection
 180 9.2.2. Form Design Examples Using AllWood Materials with Snap Ties or Coil Ties
 191 9.2.3. Formwork Charts
 199 9.2.4. Estimating Concrete Formwork
 219 9.3. Conclusion
 228
 10 Falsework Design
 229 10.1. Falsework Risks
 229 10.1.1. Falsework Accidents
 230 10.1.2. Falsework Review Process
 233 10.1.3. Falsework Design Criteria
 235 10.1.4. Load Paths for Falsework Design
 236 10.1.5. Falsework Design Using Formwork Charts
 242 10.1.6. Bridge Project
 262
 11 Bracing and Guying
 267 11.1. Rebar Bracing and Guying
 268 11.2. Form Bracing with Steel Pipe and Concrete Deadmen
 269 11.2.1. Life Application of Friction Forces
 278 11.3. Rebar Guying on Highway Projects
 279 11.4. Alternate Anchor Method
 289
 12 Trestles and Equipment Bridges
 300 12.1. Basic Composition of a Standard Trestle
 300 12.1.1. Foundation Pipe, H Pile, and WideFlange and Composite Piles
 301 12.1.2. Cap Beams WideFlange Beams with Stiffeners
 301 12.1.3. StringersGirders WideFlange Beams Braced Together
 303 12.1.4. Lateral Bracing
 303 12.1.5. Decking Timber or Precast Concrete Panels
 306 12.1.6. Environmental Concerns
 308 12.1.7. Stringer Design
 325 12.1.8. Star Pile Design and Properties
 340 12.2. Other Projects Utilizing Methods of Access
 341 12.3. Conclusion
 343
 13 Support of Existing Structures
 344 13.1. Basic Building Materials
 345 13.1.1. Example 13.1 Pipe Unit Weight
 346 13.1.2. Example 13.2 Existing Water Treatment Plant
 347 13.1.3. Example 13.3 Temporary Pipe Supports
 354 Appendixes
 369
 Appendix 1: Steel Beams (AISC)
 371
 Appendix 2: Steel Pipe
 391
 Appendix 3: H Pile (AISC)
 393
 Appendix 4: Allowable Buckling Stress
 395
 Appendix 5: Sheet Pile (Skyline)
 397
 Appendix 6: Wood Properties
 401
 Appendix 7: Formwork Charts (Williams)
 404
 Appendix 8: Form Hardware Values (Williams)
 412
 Appendix 9: Aluminum Beams (Aluma)
 422 INDEX 425.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781118905586 20180530
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TH5280 .S68 2015  Unknown 
4. Mechanics of materials [2014]
 Hibbeler, R. C.
 Ninth edition.  Boston : Prentice Hall, [2014]
 Description
 Book — xvii, 879 pages : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 25 cm
 Summary

 1 Stress
 3 Chapter Objectives
 3 1.1 Introduction
 3 1.2 Equilibrium of a Deformable Body
 4 1.3 Stress
 22 1.4 Average Normal Stress in an Axially Loaded Bar
 24 1.5 Average Shear Stress
 32 1.6 Allowable Stress Design
 46 1.7 Limit State Design
 48
 2 Strain
 67 Chapter Objectives
 67 2.1 Deformation
 67 2.2 Strain
 68
 3 Mechanical Properties of Materials
 83 Chapter Objectives
 83 3.1 The Tension and Compression Test
 83 3.2 The StressStrain Diagram
 85 3.3 StressStrain Behavior of Ductile and Brittle Materials
 89 3.4 Hooke's Law
 92 3.5 Strain Energy
 94 3.6 Poisson's Ratio
 104 3.7 The Shear StressStrain Diagram
 106 *3.8 Failure of Materials Due to Creep and Fatigue
 109
 4 Axial Load
 121 Chapter Objectives
 121 4.1 SaintVenant's Principle
 121 4.2 Elastic Deformation of an Axially Loaded Member
 124 4.3 Principle of Superposition
 138 4.4 Statically Indeterminate Axially Loaded Member
 139 4.5 The Force Method of Analysis for Axially Loaded Members
 145 4.6 Thermal Stress
 153 4.7 Stress Concentrations
 160 *4.8 Inelastic Axial Deformation
 164 *4.9 Residual Stress
 166
 5 Torsion
 181 Chapter Objectives
 181 5.1 Torsional Deformation of a Circular Shaft
 181 5.2 The Torsion Formula
 184 5.3 Power Transmission
 192 5.4 Angle of Twist
 204 5.5 Statically Indeterminate TorqueLoaded Members
 218 *5.6 Solid Noncircular Shafts
 225 *5.7 ThinWalled Tubes Having Closed Cross Sections
 228 5.8 Stress Concentration
 238 *5.9 Inelastic Torsion
 241 *5.10 Residual Stress
 243
 6 Bending
 259 Chapter Objectives
 259 6.1 Shear and Moment Diagrams
 259 6.2 Graphical Method for Constructing Shear and Moment Diagrams
 266 6.3 Bending Deformation of a Straight Member
 285 6.4 The Flexure Formula
 289 6.5 Unsymmetric Bending
 306 *6.6 Composite Beams
 316 *6.7 Reinforced Concrete Beams
 319 *6.8 Curved Beams
 323 6.9 Stress Concentrations
 330 *6.10 Inelastic Bending
 339
 7 Transverse Shear
 363 Chapter Objectives
 363 7.1 Shear in Straight Members
 363 7.2 The Shear Formula
 365 7.3 Shear Flow in BuiltUp Members
 382 7.4 Shear Flow in ThinWalled Members
 391 *7.5 Shear Center for Open ThinWalled Members
 396
 8 Combined Loadings
 409 Chapter Objectives
 409 8.1 ThinWalled Pressure Vessels
 409 8.2 State of Stress Caused by Combined Loadings
 416
 9 Stress Transformation
 441 Chapter Objectives
 441 9.1 PlaneStress Transformation
 441 9.2 General Equations of PlaneStress Transformation
 446 9.3 Principal Stresses and Maximum InPlane Shear Stress
 449 9.4 Mohr's CirclePlane Stress
 465 9.5 Absolute Maximum Shear Stress
 477
 10 Strain Transformation
 489 Chapter Objectives
 489 10.1 Plane Strain
 489 10.2 General Equations of PlaneStrain Transformation
 490 *10.3 Mohr's CirclePlane Strain
 498 *10.4 Absolute Maximum Shear Strain
 506 10.5 Strain Rosettes
 508 10.6 MaterialProperty Relationships
 512 *10.7 Theories of Failure
 524
 11 Design of Beams and Shafts
 541 Chapter Objectives
 541 11.1 Basis for Beam Design
 541 11.2 Prismatic Beam Design
 544 *11.3 Fully Stressed Beams
 558 *11.4 Shaft Design
 562
 12 Deflection of Beams and Shafts
 573 Chapter Objectives
 573 12.1 The Elastic Curve
 573 12.2 Slope and Displacement by Integration
 577 *12.3 Discontinuity Functions
 597 *12.4 Slope and Displacement by the MomentArea Method
 608 12.5 Method of Superposition
 623 12.6 Statically Indeterminate Beams and Shafts
 631 12.7 Statically Indeterminate Beams and ShaftsMethod of Integration
 632 *12.8 Statically Indeterminate Beams and ShaftsMomentArea Method
 637 12.9 Statically Indeterminate Beams and ShaftsMethod of Superposition
 643
 13 Buckling of Columns
 661 Chapter Objectives
 661 13.1 Critical Load
 661 13.2 Ideal Column with Pin Supports
 664 13.3 Columns Having Various Types of Supports
 670 *13.4 The Secant Formula
 682 *13.5 Inelastic Buckling
 688 *13.6 Design of Columns for Concentric Loading
 696 *13.7 Design of Columns for Eccentric Loading
 707
 14 Energy Methods
 719 Chapter Objectives
 719 14.1 External Work and Strain Energy
 719 14.2 Elastic Strain Energy for Various Types of Loading
 724 14.3 Conservation of Energy
 737 14.4 Impact Loading
 744 *14.5 Principle of Virtual Work
 755 *14.6 Method of Virtual Forces Applied to Trusses
 759 *14.7 Method of Virtual Forces Applied to Beams
 766 *14.8 Castigliano's Theorem
 775 *14.9 Castigliano's Theorem Applied to Trusses
 777 *14.10 Castigliano's Theorem Applied to Beams
 780 Appendix A. Geometric Properties of an Area B. Geometric Properties of Structural Shapes C. Slopes and Deflections of Beams Fundamental Problems Partial Solutions and Answers Answers for Selected Problems Index (*) Sections of the book that contain more advanced material are indicated by a star. Time permitting, some of these topics may be included in the course. Furthermore, this material provides a suitable reference for basic principles when it is covered in other courses, and it can be used as a basis for assigning special projects.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780133254426 20160615
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TA405 .H47 2014  Unknown 2hour loan 
ME8001
 Course
 ME8001  Mechanics of Materials
 Instructor(s)
 Chaudhuri, Ovijit
5. Mechanics of materials [2013]
 Gere, James M.
 8th ed.  Stamford, CT : Cengage Learning, c2013.
 Description
 Book — xx, 1,130 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 26 cm.
 Summary

The Eighth Edition of MECHANICS OF MATERIALS continues its tradition as one of the leading texts on the market. With its hallmark clarity and accuracy, this text develops student understanding along with analytical and problemsolving skills. The main topics include analysis and design of structural members subjected to tension, compression, torsion, bending, and more. The book includes more material than can be taught in a single course giving instructors the opportunity to select the topics they wish to cover while leaving any remaining material as a valuable student reference.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781111577735 20160610
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ME8001
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 ME8001  Mechanics of Materials
 Instructor(s)
 Chaudhuri, Ovijit
6. Mechanics of materials [2012]
 6th ed.  New York : McGrawHill, c2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 v. (various pagings) : col. ill. ; 27 cm.
 Summary

 Chapter 1: IntroductionConcept of Stress
 Chapter 2: Stress and StrainAxial Loading
 Chapter 3: Torsion
 Chapter 4: Pure Bending
 Chapter 5: Analysis and Design of Beams for Bending
 Chapter 6: Shearing Stresses in Beams and ThinWalled Members
 Chapter 7: Transformations of Stress and Strain
 Chapter 8: Principal Stresses Under a Given Loading
 Chapter 9: Deflection of Beams
 Chapter 10: Columns
 Chapter 11: Energy Methods.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780073380285 20160602
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TA405 .B39 2012  Unknown 2hour loan 
ME8001
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 ME8001  Mechanics of Materials
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 Chaudhuri, Ovijit
7. Roark's formulas for stress and strain [2012]
 Formulas for stress and strain
 Roark, Raymond J. (Raymond Jefferson), 18901966.
 8th ed. / Warren C. Young, Richard G. Budynas, Ali M. Sadegh.  New York : McGrawHill, c2012.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 1,054 p. : ill ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Chapter 1. Introduction
 Chapter 2. Stress and Strain: Important Relationships
 Chapter 3. The Behavior of Bodies Under Stress
 Chapter 4. Principles and Analytical Methods
 Chapter 5. Numerical Methods
 Chapter 6. Experimental Methods
 Chapter 7. Tension, Compression, Shear, and Combined Stress
 Chapter 8. Beams Flexure of Straight Bars
 Chapter 9. Curved Beams
 Chapter 10. Torsion
 Chapter 11. Flat Plates
 Chapter 12. Columns and Other Compression Members
 Chapter 13. Shells of Revolution Pressure Vessels Pipes
 Chapter 14. Bodies under Direct Bearing and Shear Stress
 Chapter 15. Elastic Stability
 Chapter 16. Dynamic and Temperature Stresses
 Chapter 17. Stress Concentration
 Chapter 18. Fatigue and Fracture
 Chapter 19. Stresses in Fasteners and Joints
 Chapter 20. Composite Materials
 Chapter 21. Solid Biomechanics Appendix A. Properties of a Plane Area Appendix B. Mathematical Formulas and Matrices Appendix C. Glossary Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780071742474 20160607
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TA407.2 .R6 2012  Inlibrary use 
8. Mechanics of materials [2011]
 Craig, Roy R., 1934
 3rd ed.  Hoboken, NJ : John Wiley & Sons, c2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 v. (various pagings) : ill. (chiefly col.) ; 27 cm.
 Summary

 1 INTRODUCTION TO MECHANICS OF MATERIALS
 1 1.1 What Is Mechanics of Materials?
 1 (Includes ColorPhoto Insert) 1.2 The Fundamental Equations of DeformableBody Mechanics,
 4 1.3 ProblemSolving Procedures,
 6 1.4 Review of Static Equilibrium Equilibrium of Deformable Bodies,
 8 1.5 Problems,
 17
 Chapter 1 Review,
 21
 2 STRESS AND STRAIN INTRODUCTION TO DESIGN
 22 2.1 Introduction,
 22 2.2 Normal Stress,
 23 2.3 Extensional Strain Thermal Strain,
 31 2.4 StressStrain Diagrams Mechanical Properties of Materials,
 37 2.5 Elasticity and Plasticity Temperature Effects,
 45 2.6 Linear Elasticity Hooke's Law and Poisson's Ratio,
 48 2.7 Shear Stress and Shear Strain Shear Modulus,
 51 2.8 Introduction to DesignAxial Loads and Direct Shear,
 57 2.9 Stresses on an Inclined Plane in an Axially Loaded Member,
 65 2.10 SaintVenant's Principle,
 67 2.11 Hooke's Law for Plane Stress The Relationship Between E and G,
 69 2.12 General Definitions of Stress and Strain,
 72 *2.13 Cartesian Components of Stress Generalized Hooke's Law for Isotropic Materials,
 82 *2.14 Mechanical Properties of Composite Materials,
 87 2.15 Problems,
 89
 Chapter 2 Review,
 113
 3 AXIAL DEFORMATION
 118 3.1 Introduction,
 118 3.2 Basic Theory of Axial Deformation,
 118 3.3 Examples of Nonuniform Axial Deformation,
 126 3.4 Statically Determinate Structures,
 136 3.5 Statically Indeterminate Structures,
 143 3.6 Thermal Effects on Axial Deformation,
 152 3.7 Geometric "Misfits, "
 163 3.8 DisplacementMethod Solution of AxialDeformation Problems,
 168 *3.9 ForceMethod Solution of Axial Deformation Problems,
 180 *3.10 Introduction to the Analysis of Planar Trusses,
 189 *3.11 Inelastic Axial Deformation,
 197 3.12 Problems,
 209
 Chapter 3 Review,
 234
 4 TORSION
 237 4.1 Introduction,
 237 4.2 Torsional Deformation of Circular Bars,
 238 4.3 Torsion of Linearly Elastic Circular Bars,
 241 4.4 Stress Distribution in Circular Torsion Bars Torsion Testing,
 249 4.5 Statically Determinate Assemblages of Uniform Torsion Members,
 253 4.6 Statically Indeterminate Assemblages of Uniform Torsion Members,
 258 *4.7 DisplacementMethod Solution of Torsion Problems,
 266 4.8 PowerTransmission Shafts,
 272 *4.9 ThinWall Torsion Members,
 275 *4.10 Torsion of Noncircular Prismatic Bars,
 280 *4.11 Inelastic Torsion of Circular Rods,
 284 4.12 Problems,
 290
 Chapter 4 Review,
 307
 5 EQUILIBRIUM OF BEAMS
 309 5.1 Introduction,
 309 5.2 Equilibrium of Beams Using Finite FreeBody Diagrams,
 314 5.3 Equilibrium Relationships Among Loads, Shear Force, and Bending Moment,
 318 5.4 ShearForce and BendingMoment Diagrams: Equilibrium Method
 321 5.5 ShearForce and BendingMoment Diagrams: Graphical Method
 326 *5.6 Discontinuity Functions to Represent Loads, Shear, and Moment,
 333 5.7 Problems,
 340
 Chapter 5 Review,
 348
 6 STRESSES IN BEAMS
 351 6.1 Introduction,
 351 6.2 StrainDisplacement Analysis,
 354 6.3 Flexural Stress in Linearly Elastic Beams,
 360 6.4 Design of Beams for Strength,
 369 6.5 Flexural Stress in Nonhomogeneous Beams,
 375 *6.6 Unsymmetric Bending,
 383 *6.7 Inelastic Bending of Beams,
 392 6.8 Shear Stress and Shear Flow in Beams,
 402 6.9 Limitations on the ShearStress Formula,
 408 6.10 Shear Stress in ThinWall Beams,
 411 6.11 Shear in BuiltUp Beams,
 421 *6.12 Shear Center,
 425 6.13 Problems,
 432
 Chapter 6 Review,
 460
 7 DEFLECTION OF BEAMS
 463 7.1 Introduction,
 463 7.2 Differential Equations of the Deflection Curve,
 464 7.3 Slope and Deflection by IntegrationStatically Determinate Beams,
 470 7.4 Slope and Deflection by IntegrationStatically Indeterminate Beams,
 483 *7.5 Use of Discontinuity Functions to Determine Beam Deflections,
 488 7.6 Slope and Deflection of Beams: Superposition Method,
 495 *7.7 Slope and Deflection of Beams: Displacement Method,
 513 7.8 Problems,
 520
 Chapter 7 Review,
 539
 8 TRANSFORMATION OF STRESS AND STRAIN MOHR'S CIRCLE
 541 8.1 Introduction,
 541 8.2 Plane Stress,
 542 8.3 Stress Transformation for Plane Stress,
 544 8.4 Principal Stresses and Maximum Shear Stress,
 551 8.5 Mohr's Circle for Plane Stress,
 557 8.6 Triaxial Stress Absolute Maximum Shear Stress,
 564 8.7 Plane Strain,
 571 8.8 Transformation of Strains in a Plane,
 572 8.9 Mohr's Circle for Strain,
 576 8.10 Measurement of Strain Strain Rosettes,
 582 *8.11 Analysis of ThreeDimensional Strain,
 587 8.12 Problems,
 588
 Chapter 8 Review,
 601
 9 PRESSURE VESSELS STRESSES DUE TO COMBINED LOADING
 604 9.1 Introduction,
 604 9.2 ThinWall Pressure Vessels,
 605 9.3 Stress Distribution in Beams,
 611 9.4 Stresses Due to Combined Loads,
 616 9.5 Problems,
 625
 Chapter 9 Review,
 633
 10 BUCKLING OF COLUMNS
 635 10.1 Introduction,
 635 10.2 The Ideal PinEnded Column Euler Buckling Load,
 638 10.3 The Effect of End Conditions on Column Buckling,
 644 *10.4 Eccentric Loading The Secant Formula,
 651 *10.5 Imperfections in Columns,
 657 *10.6 Inelastic Buckling of Ideal Columns,
 658 10.7 Design of Centrally Loaded Columns,
 662 10.8 Problems,
 668
 Chapter 10 Review,
 681
 11 ENERGY METHODS
 683 11.1 Introduction,
 683 11.2 Work and Strain Energy,
 684 11.3 Elastic Strain Energy for Various Types of Loading,
 691 11.4 WorkEnergy Principle for Calculating Deflections,
 697 11.5 Castigliano's Second Theorem The UnitLoad Method,
 702 *11.6 Virtual Work,
 713 *11.7 StrainEnergy Methods,
 717 *11.8 ComplementaryEnergy Methods,
 722 *11.9 Dynamic Loading Impact,
 732 11.10 Problems,
 737
 Chapter 11 Review,
 751
 12 SPECIAL TOPICS RELATED TO DESIGN
 753 12.1 Introduction,
 753 12.2 Stress Concentrations,
 753 *12.3 Failure Theories,
 760 *12.4 Fatigue and Fracture,
 768 12.5 Problems,
 772
 Chapter 12 Review,
 777 A NUMERICAL ACCURACY APPROXIMATIONS A1 A.1 Numerical Accuracy Significant Digits, A1 A.2 Approximations, A2 B SYSTEMS OF UNITS B1 B.1 Introduction, B1 B.2 SI Units, B1 B.3 U.S. Customary Units Conversion of Units, B3 C GEOMETRIC PROPERTIES OF PLANE AREAS C1 C.1 First Moments of Area Centroid, C1 C.2 Moments of Inertia of an Area, C4 C.3 Product of Inertia of an Area, C8 C.4 Area Moments of Inertia About Inclined Axes Principal Moments of Inertia, C10 D SECTION PROPERTIES OF SELECTED STRUCTURAL SHAPES D1 D.1 Properties of Steel WideFlange (W) Shapes (U.S. Customary Units), D2 D.2 Properties of Steel WideFlange (W) Shapes (SI Units), D3 D.3 Properties of American Standard (S) Beams (U.S. Customary Units), D4 D.4 Properties of American Standard (C) Channels (U.S. Customary Units), D5 D.5 Properties of Steel Angle SectionsEqual Legs (U.S. Customary Units), D6 D.6 Properties of Steel Angle SectionsUnequal Legs (U.S. Customary Units), D7 D.7 Properties of StandardWeight Steel Pipe (U.S. Customary Units), D8 D.8 Properties of Structural Lumber (U.S. Customary Units), D9 D.9 Properties of Aluminum Association Standard IBeams (U.S. Customary Units), D10 D.10 Properties of Aluminum Association Standard Channels (U.S. Customary Units), D11 E DEFLECTIONS AND SLOPES OF BEAMS FIXEDEND ACTIONS E1 E.1 Deflections and Slopes of Cantilever Uniform Beams, E1 E.2 Deflections and Slopes of Simply Supported Uniform Beams, E3 E.3 FixedEnd Actions for Uniform Beams, E4 F MECHANICAL PROPERTIES OF SELECTED ENGINEERING MATERIALS F1 F.1 Specific Weight and Mass Density, F2 F.2 Modulus of Elasticity, Shear Modulus of Elasticity, and Poisson's Ratio, F3 F.3 Yield Strength, Ultimate Strength, Percent Elongation in
 2 Inches, and Coefficient of Thermal Expansion, F4 G COMPUTATIONAL MECHANICS G1 G.1 MDSolids, G1 ANSWERS TO SELECTED ODDNUMBERED PROBLEMS ANS1 REFERENCES R1 INDEX I1.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780470481813 20160605
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TA405 .C89 2011  Unknown 
 Limbrunner, George F.
 5th ed.  Upper Saddle River, N.J. : Pearson Prentice Hall, c2009.
 Description
 Book — x, 632 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 1 Introduction 11 Mechanics Overview 12 Applications of Statics 13 The Mathematics of Statics 14 Calculations and Numerical Accuracy 15 SI Units for Statics and Strength of Materials Summary Problems
 2. Principles of Statics 21 Forces and the Effects of Forces 22 Characteristics of a Force 23 Units of a Force 24 Types and Occurrence of Forces 25 Scalar and Vector Quantities 26 The Principle of Transmissibility 27 Types of Force Systems 28 Orthogonal Concurrent Forces: Resultants and Components Summary Problems
 3. Resultants of Coplanar Force Systems 31 Resultant of Two Concurrent Forces 32 Resultant of Three of More Concurrent Forces 33 Moment of a Force 34 The Principle of Moments: Varignon's Theorem 35 Resultants of Parallel Force Systems 36 Couples 37 Resultants of Nonconcurrent Force Systems Summary Problems
 4. Equilibrium of Coplanar Force Systems 41 Introduction 42 Conditions of Equilibrium 43 The FreeBody Diagram 44 Equilibrium of Concurrent Force Systems 45 Equilibrium of Parallel Force Systems 46 Equilibrium of Nonconcurrent Force Systems Summary Problems
 5. Analysis of Structures 51 Introduction 52 Trusses 53 Forces in Members of Trusses 54 The Method of Joints 55 The Method of Sections 56 Analysis of Frames Summary Problems
 6. Friction 61 Introduction 62 Friction Theory 63 Angle of Friction 64 Friction Applications 65 Wedges 66 Belt Friction 67 SquareThreaded Screws Summary Problems
 7. Centroids and Centers of Gravity 71 Introduction 72 Center of Gravity 73 Centroids and Centroidal Axes 74 Centroids and Centroidal Axes of Composite Areas Summary Problems
 8. Area Moments of Inertia 81 Introduction and Definitions 82 Moment of Inertia 83 The Transfer Formula 84 Moment of Inertia of Composite Areas 85 Radius of Gyration 86 Polar Moments of Inertia Summary Problems
 9. Stresses and Strains 91 Introduction 92 Tensile and Compressive Stresses 93 Shear Stresses 94 Tensile and Compressive Strain and Deformation 95 Shear Strain 96 The Relation between Stress and Strain (Hooke's Law) Summary Problems
 10. Properties of Materials 101 The Tension Test 102 The StressStrain Diagram 103 Mechanical Properties of Materials 104 Engineering Materials: Metals 105 Engineering Materials: Nonmetals 106 Allowable Stresses and Calculated Stresses 107 Factor of Safety 108 ElasticInelastic Behavior Summary Problems
 11. Stress Considerations 111 Poisson's Ratio 112 Thermal Effects 113 Members Composed of Two or more Elements 114 Stress Concentration 115 Stresses on Inclined Planes 116 Shear Stresses on Mutually Perpendicular Planes 117 Tension and Compression Caused By Shear Summary Problems
 12. Torsion in Circular Sections 121 Introduction 122 Members in Torsion 123 Torsional Shear Stress 124 Angle of Twist 125 Transmission of Power by a Shaft Summary Problems
 13. Shear and Bending Moment in Beams 131 Types of Beams and Supports 132 Types of Loads on Beams 133 Beam Reactions 134 Shear Force and Bending Moment 135 Shear Diagrams 136 Moment Diagrams 137 Sections of Maximum Moment 138 Moving Loads Summary Problems
 14. Stresses in Beams 141 Tensile and Compressive Stresses Due to Bending 142 The Flexure Formula 143 Computation of Bending Stresses 144 Shear Stresses 145 The General Shear Formula 146 Shear Stresses in Structural Members 147 Beam Analysis 148 Inelastic Bending of Beams Summary Problems
 15. Deflection of Beams 151 Reasons for Calculating Beam Deflection 152 Curvature and Bending Moment 153 Methods of Calculating Deflections 154 The Formula Method 155 The MomentArea Method 156 Moment Diagram By Parts 157 Applications of the MomentArea Method Summary Problems
 16. Design of Beams 161 The Design Process 162 Design of Steel Beams 163 Design of Timber Beams Summary Problems
 17. Combined Stresses 171 Introduction 172 Biaxial Bending 173 Combined Axial and Bending Stresses 174 Eccentrically Loaded Members 175 Maximum Eccentricity for Zero Tensile Stress 176 Eccentric Load Not on Centroidal Axis 177 Combined Normal and Shear Stress 178 Mohr's Circle 179 Mohr's Circle: The General State of Stress Summary Problems
 18. Columns 181 Introduction 182 Ideal Columns 183 Effective Length 184 Real Columns 185 Allowable Stresses for Columns 186 AxiallyLoaded Structural Steel Columns (AISC) 187 AxiallyLoaded Steel Machine Parts 188 AxiallyLoaded Timber Columns Summary Problems
 19. Connections 191 Introduction 192 Bolts and Bolted Connections (AISC) 193 Modes of Failure of a Bolted Connection 194 HighStrength Bolted Connections 195 Introduction to Welding 196 Strength and Behavior of Welded Connections (AISC) Summary Problems
 20. Pressure Vessels 201 Introduction 202 Stresses in ThinWalled Pressure Vessels 203 Joints in ThinWalled Pressure Vessels 204 Design and Fabrication Considerations Summary Problems
 21. Statically Indeterminate Beams 211 Introduction 212 Restrained Beams 213 Propped Cantilever Beams 214 Fixed Beams 215 Continuous Beams: Superposition 216 The Theorem of Three Moments Summary Problems Appendices Notation Answers to Selected Problems Index.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780131946842 20160603
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TA351 .S64 2009  Unknown 
10. Mechanics of materials [2009]
 Gere, James M.
 7th ed.  Toronto, ON : Cengage Learning, c2009.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 1022 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 25 cm.
 Online
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TA405 .G44 2009  Unknown 
TA405 .G44 2009  Unknown 
11. Intermediate mechanics of materials [2008]
 Vable, Madhukar.
 New York : Oxford University Press, 2008.
 Description
 Book — xix, 604 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 1. Stress and Strain
 2. Material Description
 3. Basic Structural Members
 4. Composite Structural Members
 5. Inelastic Structural Behaviour
 6. Thin Walled Structural Members
 7. Energy Methods
 8. Elasticity and Mechanics of Materials
 9. Finite Element Method STATISTICS AND MECHANICS OF MATERIALS REVIEW BASIC MATRIX ALGEBRA INFORMATION CHARTS AND TABLES BIBLIOGRAPHY.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780195188554 20160528
 Online
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Stacks  
TA405 .V276 2008  Unknown 
 Philpot, Timothy A.
 Hoboken, NJ : John Wiley & Sons, c2008.
 Description
 Book — xix, 718 p. : col. ill. ; 27 cm.
 Summary

 Chapter 1: Stress
 Chapter 2: Strain
 Chapter 3: Mechanical Properties of Materials
 Chapter 4: Design Concepts
 Chapter 5: Axial Deformation
 Chapter 6: Torsion
 Chapter 7: Equilibrium of Beams
 Chapter 8: Bending
 Chapter 9: Transverse Shear
 Chapter 10: Beam Deflections
 Chapter 11: Statically Indeterminate Beams
 Chapter 12: Stress Transformations
 Chapter 13: Strain Transformations
 Chapter 14: Pressure Vessels
 Chapter 15: Combined Loads
 Chapter 16: Columns Appendix A: Geometric Properties Appendix B: Geometric Properties of Structural Steel Shapes Appendix C: Table of Beam Slopes and Deflections.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780470044384 20160528
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On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
TA405 .P4884 2008  Unknown 2hour loan 
ME8001
 Course
 ME8001  Mechanics of Materials
 Instructor(s)
 Chaudhuri, Ovijit
13. Mechanical behavior of materials : engineering methods for deformation, fracture and fatigue [2007]
 Dowling, Norman E., 1945
 3rd ed.  Upper Saddle River, NJ : Pearson Prentice Hall ; London : Pearson Education, c2007.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 912 p. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Preface, xi Acknowledgements, xvii
 1 Introduction,
 1 1.1 Introduction,
 1 1.2 Types of Material Failure,
 2 1.3 Design and Materials Selection,
 11 1.4 Technological Challenge,
 16 1.5 Economy Importance of Fracture,
 16 1.6 Summary,
 19 References,
 20 Problems and Questions,
 21
 2 Structure and Deformation in Materials,
 23 2.1 Introduction,
 23 2.2 Bonding in Solids,
 25 2.3 Structure in Crystalline Materials,
 29 2.4 Elastic Deformation and Theoretical Strength,
 33 2.5 Inelastic Deformation,
 38 2.6 Summary,
 44 References,
 45 Problems and Questions,
 46
 3 A Survey of Engineering Materials,
 48 3.1 Introduction,
 48 3.2 Alloying and Processing of Metals,
 49 3.3 Irons and Steels,
 55 3.4 Nonferrous Metals,
 63 3.5 Polymers,
 67 3.6 Ceramics and Glasses,
 77 3.7 Composite Materials,
 84 3.8 Materials Selection for Engineering Components,
 89 3.9 Summary,
 94 References,
 97 Problems and Questions,
 98
 4 Mechanical Testing: Tension Test and Other Basic Tests,
 102 4.1 Introduction,
 102 4.2 Introduction to Tension Test,
 108 4.3 Engineering StressStrain Properties,
 109 4.4 Trends in Tensile Behavior,
 119 4.5 True StressStrain Interpretation of Tension Test,
 125 4.6 Compression Test,
 135 4.7 Hardness Tests,
 139 4.8 NotchImpact Tests,
 148 4.9 Bending and Torsion Tests,
 152 4.10 Summary,
 155 References,
 157 Problems and Questions,
 158
 5 StressStrain Relationships and Behavior,
 166 5.1 Introduction,
 166 5.2 Models for Deformation Behavior,
 167 5.3 Elastic Deformation,
 177 5.4 Anisotropic Materials,
 188 5.5 Summary,
 196 References,
 199 Problems and Questions,
 199
 6 Review of Complex and PrincipalStatesand Strain,
 205 6.1 Introduction,
 205 6.2 Plane Stress,
 206 6.3 Principal Stresses and the Maximum Shear Stress,
 222 6.4 ThreeDimensional States of Stress,
 214 6.5 Stresses on the Octahedral Planes,
 228 6.6 Complex States of Strain,
 229 6.7 Summary,
 233 References,
 235 Problems and Questions,
 235
 7 Yielding and Fracture under Combined Stresses,
 239 7.1 Introduction,
 239 7.2 General Form of Failure Criteria,
 241 7.3 Maximum Normal Stress Fracture Criterion,
 243 7.4 Maximum Shear Stress Yield Criterion,
 245 7.5 Octahedral Shear Stress Yield Criterion,
 251 7.6 Discussion of the Basic Failure criteria,
 256 7.7 CoulombMohr Fracture Criterion,
 262 7.8 Modified Mohr Fracture Criterion,
 268 7.9 Additional Comments on Failure Criteria,
 273 7.10 Summary,
 278 References,
 280 Problems and Questions,
 281
 8 Fracture of Cracked Members,
 286 8.1 Introduction,
 286 8.2 Preliminary Discussion,
 288 8.3 Mathematical Concepts,
 295 8.4 Application of K to Design and Analysis,
 300 8.5 Additional Topics on Application of K,
 307 8.6 Fracture Toughness Values and Trends,
 317 8.7 Plastic Zone Size, and Plasticity Limitations on LEFM,
 327 8.8 Discussion of Fracture Toughness Testing,
 335 8.9 Extensions of Fracture Mechanics Beyond Linear Elasticity,
 337 8.10 Summary,
 344 References,
 347 Problems and Questions,
 349
 9 Fatigue of Materials: Introduction and StressBased Approach,
 357 9.1 Introduction,
 357 9.2 Definitions and Concepts,
 358 9.3 Sources of Cyclic Loading,
 368 9.4 Fatigue Testing,
 371 9.5 The Physical Nature of Fatigue Damage,
 375 9.6 Trends in SN Curves,
 380 9.7 Mean Stresses,
 388 9.8 Multiaxial Stresses,
 396 9.9 Variable Amplitude Loading,
 401 9.10 Summary,
 410 References,
 412 Problems and Questions,
 413
 10 StressBased Approach to Fatigue: Notched Members,
 420 10.1 Introduction,
 420 10.2 Notch Effects,
 421 10.3 Notch Sensitivity and Empirical Estimates of kf,
 426 10.4 Estimating LongLife Fatigue Strengths (Fatigue Limits),
 441 10.5 Notch Effects at Intermediate and Short Lives,
 431 10.6 Combined Effects of Notches and Mean Stress,
 434 10.7 Estimating SN Curves,
 444 10.8 Use of Component SN Data,
 451 10.9 Designing to Avoid Fatigue Failure,
 461 10.10 Discussion,
 472 10.11 Summary,
 474 References,
 476 Problems and Questions,
 477
 11 Fatigue Crack Growth,
 488 11.1 Introduction,
 488 11.2 Preliminary Discussion,
 489 11.3 Fatigue Crack Growth Rate Testing,
 497 11.4 Effects of R = Smin /Smax on Fatigue Crack Growth,
 501 11.5 Trends in Fatigue Crack Growth Behavior,
 512 11.6 Life Estimates for Constant Amplitude Loading,
 516 11.7 Life Estimates for Variable Amplitude Loading,
 527 11.8 Design Considerations,
 533 11.9 Plasticity Aspects and Limitations of LEFM for Fatigue Crack Growth,
 535 11.10 Environmental Crack Growth,
 542 11.11 Summary,
 547 References,
 549 Problems and Questions,
 550
 12 Plastic Deformation Behavior and Models for Materials,
 559 12.1 Introduction,
 559 12.2 StressStrain Curves,
 562 12.3 ThreeDimensional StressStrain Relationships,
 570 12.4 Unloading and Cyclic Loading Behavior from Rheological Models,
 578 12.5 Cyclic Loading Behavior of Real Materials,
 585 12.6 Summary,
 595 References,
 598 Problems and Questions,
 598
 13 StressStrain Analysis of Plastically Deforming Members,
 603 13.1 Introduction,
 603 13.2 Plasticity in Bending,
 604 13.3 Residual Stresses and Strains for Bending,
 613 13.4 Plasticity of Circular Shafts in Torsion,
 618 13.5 Notched Members,
 622 13.6 Cyclic Loading,
 633 13.7 Summary,
 641 References,
 643 Problems and Questions,
 644
 14 StrainBased Approach to Fatigue,
 649 14.1 Introduction,
 649 14.2 StrainVersusLife Curves,
 651 14.3 Mean Stress Effects,
 662 14.4 Multiaxial Stress Effects,
 669 14.5 Life Estimates for Structural Components,
 673 14.6 Discussion,
 686 14.7 Summary,
 693 References,
 695 Problems and Questions,
 697
 15 TimeDependent Behavior: Creep and Damping,
 706 15.1 Introduction,
 706 15.2 Creep Testing,
 708 15.3 Physical Mechanisms of Creep,
 714 15.4 TimeTemperature Parameters and Life Estimates,
 724 15.5 Creep Failure under Varying Stress,
 734 15.6 StressStrainTime Relationships,
 735 15.7 Creep Deformation under Varying Stress,
 742 15.8 Creep under Multiaxial Stress,
 749 15.9 Component StressStrain Analysis,
 752 15.10 Energy Dissipation (Damping) in Materials,
 757 15.11 Summary,
 766 References,
 769 Problems and Questions,
 770 App. A Review of Selected Topics from Mechanics of Materials,
 779 A.1 Introduction,
 779 A.2 Basic Formulas for Stresses and Deflections,
 779 A.3 Properties of Areas,
 780 A.4 Shears, Moments, and Deflections in Beams,
 783 A.5 Stresses in Pressure Vessels, Tubes, and Discs,
 785 A.6 Elastic Stress Concentration Factors for Notches,
 787 A.7 Fully Yielding Loads,
 787 References,
 797 App. B Statistical Variation in Materials Properties,
 798 B.1 Introduction,
 798 B.2 Mean and Standard Deviation,
 799 B.3 Normal or Gaussian Distribution,
 800 B.4 Typical Variation in Materials Properties,
 803 B.5 OneSided Tolerance Limits,
 804 B.6 Discussion,
 806 References,
 806 Bibliography,
 807 Index, 819.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780131863125 20160528
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Engineering Library (Terman)
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Stacks  
TA404.8 .D68 2007  Unknown 
14. Mechanical behaviour of engineering materials : metals, ceramics, polymers, and composites [2007]
 Rösler, Joachim.
 Berlin ; New York : Springer, c2007.
 Description
 Book — xv, 534 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 The Structure of Materials. Elasticity. Plasticity and Failure. Notches. Fracture Mechanics. Mechanical Behaviour of Metals. Mechanical Behaviour of Ceramics. Mechanical Behaviour of Polymers. Mechanical Behaviour of Fibre Reinforced Composites. Fatigue. Creep. Exercises. Solutions.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9783540734468 20160528
 Online
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

Stacks  
TA405 .R67 2007  Unknown 
15. Statics and strength of materials [2007]
 Morrow, H. W. (Harold W.)
 6th ed.  Upper Saddle River, N.J. : Pearson Education, c2007.
 Description
 Book — xv, 768 p. : ill., map ; 25 cm.
 Online
Engineering Library (Terman)
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Stacks  
TA405 .M877 2007  Unknown 
16. Woodplastic composites [2007]
 Klesov, A. A. (Anatoliĭ Alekseevich)
 Hoboken, N.J. : WileyInterscience, c2007.
 Description
 Book — xxvii, 698 p., [4] p. of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 25 cm.
 Summary

This is a comprehensive, practical guide to woodplastic composites and their properties. This is the first book that presents an overview of the main principles underlying the composition of woodplastic composite (WPC) materials and their performance in the real world. Focusing on the characteristics of WPC materials rather than their manufacture, this guide bridges the gap between laboratorybased research and testing and the properties WPC materials exhibit when they're used in decks, railing systems, fences, and other common applications.Complete with practical examples and case studies, this guide: describes compositions of WPC materials, including thermoplastics, cellulose fiber, minerals, additives, and their properties; covers mechanical properties, microbial resistance, water absorption, flammability, slip resistance, thermal expansioncontraction, sensitivity to oxidation and solar radiation, and rheological properties of hot melts of WPC; covers subjects that determine esthetics, properties, performance, and durability of woodplastic composite products; includes comparisons of different ASTM methods and procedures that apply to specific properties.This is a comprehensive, handson reference for scientists, engineers, and researchers working with woodplastic composites in plastics and polymers, materials science, microbiology, rheology, plastic technology, and chemical engineering, as well as an outstanding text for graduate students in these disciplines. It's also an excellent resource for suppliers and WPC manufacturers, and an accessible guide for developers, homebuilders, and landscape architects who want to know more about woodplastic composites and their performance in the real world.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780470148914 20160528
 Online

 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
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Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

Stacks  
TA418.9 .C6 K5838 2007  Unknown 
 Armenàkas, Anthony E., 1924
 Boca Raton, FL : Taylor & Francis/CRC Press, 2006.
 Description
 Book — 975 p. : ill. ; 27 cm.
 Summary

This book presents both differential equation and integral formulations of boundary value problems for computing the stress and displacement fields of solid bodies at two levels of approximation  isotropic linear theory of elasticity as well as theories of mechanics of materials. Moreover, the book applies these formulations to practical solutions in detailed, easytofollow examples. "Advanced Mechanics of Materials and Applied Elasticity" presents modern and classical methods of analysis in current notation and in the context of current practices. The author's wellbalanced choice of topics, clear and direct presentation, and emphasis on the integration of sophisticated mathematics with practical examples offer students in civil, mechanical, and aerospace engineering an unparalleled guide and reference for courses in advanced mechanics of materials, stress analysis, elasticity, and energy methods in structural analysis.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780849398995 20160528
 Online
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Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

Stacks  
TA405 .A697 2006  Unknown 
18. Mechanics of materials [2006]
 Beer, Ferdinand P. (Ferdinand Pierre), 19152003
 4th ed.  Boston : McGrawHill Higher Education, c2006.
 Description
 Book — xix, 787 p. : ill (some col.) ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 1 INTRODUCTION  CONCEPT OF STRESS
 2 STRESS AND STRAIN  AXIAL LOADING
 3 TORSION
 4 PURE BENDING
 5 ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF BEAMS FOR BENDING
 6 SHEARING STRESSES IN BEAMS AND THINWALLED MEMBERS
 7 TRANSFORMATION OF STRESS AND STRAIN
 8 PRINCIPAL STRESSES UNDER GIVEN LOADING CONDITIONS
 9 DEFLECTION OF BEAMS
 10 COLUMNS
 11 ENERGY METHODS.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780072980905 20160527
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Engineering Library (Terman)
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On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
TA405 .B39 2006  Unknown 2hour loan 
TA405 .B39 2006  Unknown 2hour loan 
ME8001
 Course
 ME8001  Mechanics of Materials
 Instructor(s)
 Chaudhuri, Ovijit
19. Mechanics of material forces [2005]
 New York : Springer, 2005.
 Description
 Book — xv, 337 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Preface Contributing Authors Part I. 4d Formalism
 1. On establishing balance and conservation laws in elastodynamics (George Herrmann, Reinhold Kienzler)
 2. From mathematical physics to engineering science (Gerard A. Maugin) Part II. Evolving Interfaces
 3. The unifying nature of the configurational force balance (Eliot Fried, Morton E. Gurtin)
 4. Generalized Stefan models (Alexandre Danescu)
 5. Explicit kinetic relation from "first principles" (Lev Truskinovsky, Anna Vainchtein) Part III. Growth & Biomechanics
 6. Surface and bulk growth unified (Antonio DiCarlo)
 7. Mechanical and thermodynamical modelling of tissue growth using domain derivation techniques (Jean Francois Ganghoffer)
 8. Material forces in the context of biotissue remodelling (Krishna Garikipati, Harish Narayanan, Ellen M. Arruda, Karl Grosh, Sarah Calve) Part IV. Numerical Aspects
 9. Errorcontrolled adaptive finite element methods in nonlinear elastic fracture mechanics (Marcus Ruter, Erwin Stein)
 10. Material force method. Continuum damage & thermohyperelasticity (Ralf Denzer, Tina Liebe, Ellen Kuhl, Franz Josef Barth, Paul Steinmann)
 11. Discrete material forces in the finite element method (Ralf Mueller, Dietmar Gross)
 12. Computational spatial and material settings of continuum mechanics. An arbitrary Lagrangian Eulerian formulation (Ellen Kuhl, Harm Askes, Paul Steinmann) Part V. Dislocations & PeachKoehlerForces
 13. Selfdriven continuous dislocations and growth (Marcelo Epstein)
 14. Role of the nonRiemannian plastic connection in finite elastoplasticity with continuous distribution of dislocations (Sanda ClejaTigoiu)
 15. PeachKoehler forces within the theory of nonlocal elasticity (Markus Lazar) Part VI. Multiphysics & Microstructure
 16. On the material energymomentum tensor in electrostatics and magnetostatics (Carmine Trimarco)
 17. Continuum thermodynamic and variational models for continua with microstructure and material inhomogeneity (Bob Svendsen)
 18. A crystal structurebased eigentransformation and its workconjugate material stress (Chien H. Wu) Part VII. Fracture & Structural Optimization
 19. Teaching fracture mechanics within the theory of strengthofmaterials (Reinhold Kienzler, George Herrmann)
 20. Configurational thermomechanics and crack driving forces (Cristian Dascalu, Vassilios K. Kalpakides)
 21. Structural optimization by material forces (Manfred Braun)
 22. On structural optimisation and configurational mechanics (FranzJoseph Barthold) Part VIII. Path Integrals
 23. Configurational forces and the propagation of a circular crack in an elastic body (Vassilios K. Kalpakides, Eleni K. Agiasofitou)
 24. Thermoplastic M integral and path domain dependence (Pascal Sansen, Philippe Dufrenoy, Dieter Weichert) Part IX. Delamination & Discontinuities
 25. Peeling tapes (Paolo PodioGuidugli)
 26. Stability and bifurcation with moving discontinuities (Claude Stolz, RachelMarie PradeillesDuval)
 27. On Fracture Modelling Based on Inverse Strong Discontinuities (Ragnar Larsson, Martin Fagerstrom) Part X. Interfaces & Phase Transition
 28. Maxwell's relation for isotropic bodies (Miroslav A ilhavu)
 29. Driving force in simulation of phase transition front propagation (Arkadi Berezovski, Gerard A. Maugin)
 30. Modeling of the thermal treatment of steel with phase changes (Serguei Dachkovski, Michael Bohm) Part XI. Plasticity & Damage
 31. Configurational stress tensor in anisotropic ductile continuum damage mechanics (Michael Brunig)
 32. Some class of SG Continuum models to connect various length scales in plastic deformation (Lalaonirina Rakotomanana)
 33. Weakly nonlocal theories of damage and plasticity based on balance of dissipative material forces (Helmut Stumpf, Jerzy Makowski, Jaroslaw Gorski, Klaus Hackl).
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780387262604 20160528
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Stacks  
TA405 .M512 2005  Unknown 
 Fisher, Lawrence W.
 Boca Raton, FL : Taylor & Francis, c2005.
 Description
 Book — xiv, 581 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 INTRODUCTION TO MATERIAL SELECTION Design Methodology Selection Methodology Selection of Metals Selection of Plastics Selection of Adhesives Understanding Designs and Their Behavior STRUCTURE OF MATERIALS Atomic Elements and Structures The Atom and Subatomic Particles The Quantum Numbers Atomic Bonding Ionic Bonding Covalent Bonding Metallic Bonding Secondary Bonds Mixed Types Crystal Structure Lattice and Unit Cell Crystal Systems Miller Indices and Crystallographic Planes Main Metallic Crystal Structures Structure of Polymers Polymer Classification and Molecular Structure Glass Transition Temperature Mixed Structures Crystallinity in Polymers Structure and Strength of Materials Single Crystals and Alloys Strengthening Mechanisms in Metallic Alloys Strengthening of Polymers In Summary MATERIAL PROPERTIES AND BEHAVIORS Mechanical Properties Structural Properties Process Properties Life Properties Chemical Corrosion Resistance Microstructure Crystal Structure Molecular Weight Physical Mass Properties Physical Properties Thermal Properties Electrical Properties Magnetic Properties Radiation Properties Optical Properties Form and Finish Properties In Summary Reference FERROUS METALS Classifications Carbon Steels Alloy Steels Stainless Steels Tool Steels Cast Iron Materials Selection Consideration NONFERROUS METALS Classifications Aluminum Alloys Copper and Copper Alloys Titanium Magnesium Tungsten Selection Considerations Selection Methodologies ENGINEERING PLASTICS Properties Structure Molecular Weight (MW) Linear and Branched Polymers CrossLinked or Networked Polymers Crystalline Amorphous Transition Temperatures Porosity Thermoplastics Thermosets Classifications UltraHigh Molecular Weight Polyethylene (UHMWPE) Polyvinyl Chloride (PVC) Acrylics Polycarbonates Nylon (Polyamides) Acetal Acrylonitrile Butadiene Styrene Polyimide Commodity Plastics Polyethylene Polypropylene Polystyrene Compounding Alloying and Blending Fillers and Reinforcements Additives Selection Considerations Performance Objectives Selection Methodologies ADHESIVES Introduction Rheology Adhesion Theory Mechanical Interlocking Theory Wettability Theory Weak Boundary Layer Theory Diffusion Theory Electrostatic Theory Covalent Bonding Theory Forms Storage Cure Methods Classifications Reactive Acrylics Anaerobic Cyanoacrylate Epoxy Explosive Bonding Polyimide Polyurethane PressureSensitive Adhesives Silicone Solvent Bonding Hot Melts SolventBased Thermoplastics WaterBased Thermoplastics UVCurable Joint Design Joint Configurations Curing
 502 Evaluation Selection Considerations Performance Requirements Adhesive Review Selection Methodologies.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780824740474 20160528
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Stacks  
TA405 .F4975 2004  Unknown 