- Book
- xxii, 377 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 26 cm
- Part I: Foundations 1. Introduction to adaptive behaviour 2. Adaptive Beginnings 3. The emergence of the adaptive point of view 4. Summertime Overheating in Schools 5. The first international conference on thermal comfort 6. Adapting to enforced changes of temperature 7. The First Meta-analysis 8. Clothing outdoors and during sleep 9. Meta-analysis 2: relating climate to indoor comfort 10. The origin of the Oxford Thermal Comfort Unit 11. Fieldwork in Pakistan 12. Raising awareness of the adaptive approach 13. Beginning fieldwork at Oxford Brookes University 14. PMV and the results of field studies 15. Adaptation and the ASHRAE RP-884 database 16. Going international: the SCATs project Part II: Analysis 17. Introducing part 2 18. Using the Method of Successive Categories to explore the properties of thermal comfort scales 19. Developing, adapting and testing thermal subjective scales 20. A Simple Heat Exchange Model for Thermal Comfort Conditions 21. Regression analysis: general features and effects of data-selection and binning 22. The effects of error in the predictor-variable 23. Mutual relation between room temperature and subjective warmth 24. The relation between regression analysis and probit analysis 25. The dependence of subjective warmth on within-day changes in room temperature 26. Constructing Bell-shaped Curves for Comfort and Temperature 27. Tolerance of seasonal drift of indoor temperature 28. Estimating Neutral Temperatures from Survey Data 29. The adaptive relation between indoor neutral temperatures and the outdoor climate 30. Do people like to feel neutral? Semantic offsets and zero-errors 31. Clothing and thermal behaviour 32. Interactions among environmental variables, adaptation and overall comfort 33. Drawing the threads together.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415691611 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415691611 20160619
- Part I: Foundations 1. Introduction to adaptive behaviour 2. Adaptive Beginnings 3. The emergence of the adaptive point of view 4. Summertime Overheating in Schools 5. The first international conference on thermal comfort 6. Adapting to enforced changes of temperature 7. The First Meta-analysis 8. Clothing outdoors and during sleep 9. Meta-analysis 2: relating climate to indoor comfort 10. The origin of the Oxford Thermal Comfort Unit 11. Fieldwork in Pakistan 12. Raising awareness of the adaptive approach 13. Beginning fieldwork at Oxford Brookes University 14. PMV and the results of field studies 15. Adaptation and the ASHRAE RP-884 database 16. Going international: the SCATs project Part II: Analysis 17. Introducing part 2 18. Using the Method of Successive Categories to explore the properties of thermal comfort scales 19. Developing, adapting and testing thermal subjective scales 20. A Simple Heat Exchange Model for Thermal Comfort Conditions 21. Regression analysis: general features and effects of data-selection and binning 22. The effects of error in the predictor-variable 23. Mutual relation between room temperature and subjective warmth 24. The relation between regression analysis and probit analysis 25. The dependence of subjective warmth on within-day changes in room temperature 26. Constructing Bell-shaped Curves for Comfort and Temperature 27. Tolerance of seasonal drift of indoor temperature 28. Estimating Neutral Temperatures from Survey Data 29. The adaptive relation between indoor neutral temperatures and the outdoor climate 30. Do people like to feel neutral? Semantic offsets and zero-errors 31. Clothing and thermal behaviour 32. Interactions among environmental variables, adaptation and overall comfort 33. Drawing the threads together.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415691611 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415691611 20160619
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TH6025 .H86 2016 | Unknown |
62. Advanced computational nanomechanics [2016]
- Book
- xviii, 307 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
- List of Contributors xi Series Preface xiii Preface xv 1 Thermal Conductivity of Graphene and Its Polymer Nanocomposites: A Review 1 Yingyan Zhang, Yu Wang, Chien Ming Wang and Yuantong Gu 1.1 Introduction 1 1.2 Graphene 1 1.2.1 Introduction of Graphene 1 1.2.2 Properties of Graphene 6 1.2.3 Thermal Conductivity of Graphene 7 1.3 Thermal Conductivity of Graphene Polymer Nanocomposites 9 1.3.1 Measurement of Thermal Conductivity of Nanocomposites 9 1.3.2 Modelling of Thermal Conductivity of Nanocomposites 9 1.3.3 Progress and Challenge for Graphene Polymer Nanocomposites 14 1.3.4 Interfacial Thermal Resistance 16 1.3.5 Approaches for Reduction of Interfacial Thermal Resistance 19 1.4 Concluding Remarks 22 References 22 2 Mechanics of CNT Network Materials 29 Mesut Kirca and Albert C. To 2.1 Introduction 29 2.1.1 Types of CNT Network Materials 30 2.1.2 Synthesis of CNT Network Materials 31 2.1.3 Applications 35 2.2 Experimental Studies on Mechanical Characterization of CNT Network Materials 39 2.2.1 Non-covalent CNT Network Materials 40 2.2.2 Covalently Bonded CNT Network Materials 45 2.3 Theoretical Approaches Toward CNT Network Modeling 48 2.3.1 Ordered CNT Networks 48 2.3.2 Randomly Organized CNT Networks 50 2.4 Molecular Dynamics Study of Heat-Welded CNT Network Materials 55 2.4.1 A Stochastic Algorithm for Modeling Heat-Welded Random CNT Network 56 2.4.2 Tensile Behavior of Heat-Welded CNT Networks 60 References 65 3 Mechanics of Helical Carbon Nanomaterials 71 Hiroyuki Shima and Yoshiyuki Suda 3.1 Introduction 71 3.1.1 Historical Background 71 3.1.2 Classification: Helical Tube or Fiber ? 73 3.1.3 Fabrication and Characterization 74 3.2 Theory of HN-Tubes 76 3.2.1 Microscopic Model 76 3.2.2 Elastic Elongation 79 3.2.3 Giant Stretchability 80 3.2.4 Thermal Transport 82 3.3 Experiment of HN-Fibers 84 3.3.1 Axial Elongation 84 3.3.2 Axial Compression 87 3.3.3 Resonant Vibration 89 3.3.4 Fracture Measurement 92 3.4 Perspective and Possible Applications 93 3.4.1 Reinforcement Fiber for Composites 93 3.4.2 Morphology Control in Synthesis 93 References 94 4 Computational Nanomechanics Investigation Techniques 99 Ghasem Ghadyani and Moones Rahmandoust 4.1 Introduction 99 4.2 Fundamentals of the Nanomechanics 100 4.2.1 Molecular Mechanics 101 4.2.2 Newtonian Mechanics 101 4.2.3 Lagrangian Equations of Motion 102 4.2.4 Hamilton Equations of a -Space 104 4.3 Molecular Dynamics Method 106 4.3.1 Interatomic Potentials 106 4.3.2 Link Between Molecular Dynamics and Quantum Mechanics 112 4.3.3 Limitations of Molecular Dynamics Simulations 114 4.4 Tight Binding Method 115 4.5 Hartree Fock and Related Methods 116 4.6 Density Functional Theory 118 4.7 Multiscale Simulation Methods 120 4.8 Conclusion 120 References 120 5 Probabilistic Strength Theory of Carbon Nanotubes and Fibers 123 Xi F. Xu and Irene J. Beyerlein 5.1 Introduction 123 5.2 A Probabilistic Strength Theory of CNTs 124 5.2.1 Asymptotic Strength Distribution of CNTs 124 5.2.2 Nonasymptotic Strength Distribution of CNTs 127 5.2.3 Incorporation of Physical and Virtual Testing Data 130 5.3 Strength Upscaling from CNTs to CNT Fibers 135 5.3.1 A Local Load Sharing Model 136 5.3.2 Interpretation of CNT Bundle Tensile Testing 139 5.3.3 Strength Upscaling Across CNT-Bundle-Fiber Scales 141 5.4 Conclusion 145 References 145 6 Numerical Nanomechanics of Perfect and Defective Hetero-junction CNTs 147 Ali Ghavamian, Moones Rahmandoust and Andreas Ochsner 6.1 Introduction 147 6.1.1 Literature Review: Mechanical Properties of Homogeneous CNTs 147 6.1.2 Literature Review: Mechanical Properties of Hetero-junction CNTs 150 6.2 Theory and Simulation 152 6.2.1 Atomic Geometry and Finite Element Simulation of Homogeneous CNTs 152 6.2.2 Atomic Geometry and Finite Element Simulation of Hetero-junction CNTs 153 6.2.3 Finite Element Simulation of Atomically Defective Hetero-junction CNTs 155 6.3 Results and Discussion 156 6.3.1 Linear Elastic Properties of Perfect Hetero-junction CNTs 156 6.3.2 Linear Elastic Properties of Atomically Defective Hetero-junction CNTs 162 6.4 Conclusion 164 References 171 7 A Methodology for the Prediction of Fracture Properties in Polymer Nanocomposites 175 Samit Roy and Avinash Akepati 7.1 Introduction 175 7.2 Literature Review 175 7.3 Atomistic J-Integral Evaluation Methodology 176 7.4 Atomistic J-Integral at Finite Temperature 181 7.5 Cohesive Contour-based Approach for J-Integral 184 7.6 Numerical Evaluation of Atomistic J-Integral 185 7.7 Atomistic J-Integral Calculation for a Center-Cracked Nanographene Platelet 187 7.8 Atomistic J-Integral Calculation for a Center-Cracked Nanographene Platelet at Finite Temperature (T = 300 K) 190 7.9 Atomistic J-Integral Calculation for a Center-Cracked Nanographene Platelet Using ReaxFF 192 7.10 Atomistic J-Integral Calculation for a Center-Cracked EPON 862 Model 194 7.11 Conclusions and Future Work 197 Acknowledgment 198 References 199 8 Mechanical Characterization of 2D Nanomaterials and Composites 201 Ruth E. Roman, Nicola M. Pugno and Steven W. Cranford 8.1 Discovering 2D in a 3D World 201 8.2 2D Nanostructures 203 8.2.1 Graphene 203 8.2.2 Graphynes and Graphene Allotropes 204 8.2.3 Silicene 205 8.2.4 Boron Nitride 206 8.2.5 Molybdenum Disulfide 207 8.2.6 Germanene, Stanene, and Phosphorene 208 8.3 Mechanical Assays 210 8.3.1 Experimental 210 8.3.2 Computational 211 8.4 Mechanical Properties and Characterization 212 8.4.1 Defining Stress 213 8.4.2 Uniaxial Stress, Plane Stress, and Plane Strain 214 8.4.3 Stiffness 216 8.4.4 Effect of Bond Density 218 8.4.5 Bending Rigidity 219 8.4.6 Adhesion 222 8.4.7 Self-Adhesion and Folding 225 8.5 Failure 227 8.5.1 Quantized Fracture Mechanics 228 8.5.2 Nanoscale Weibull Statistics 231 8.6 Multilayers and Composites 233 8.7 Conclusion 236 Acknowledgment 236 References 237 9 The Effect of Chirality on the Mechanical Properties of Defective Carbon Nanotubes 243 Keka Talukdar 9.1 Introduction 243 9.2 Carbon Nanotubes, Their Molecular Structure and Bonding 245 9.2.1 Diameter and Chiral Angle 245 9.2.2 Bonding Speciality in CNTs 246 9.2.3 Defects in CNT Structure 246 9.3 Methods and Modelling 247 9.3.1 Simulation Method 247 9.3.2 Berendsen Thermostat 248 9.3.3 Second-Generation REBO Potential 249 9.3.4 C C Non-bonding Potential 251 9.3.5 Method of Calculation 251 9.4 Results and Discussions 251 9.4.1 Results for SWCNTs 251 9.4.2 Results for SWCNT Bundle and MWCNTs 255 9.4.3 Chirality Dependence 260 9.5 Conclusions 262 References 263 10 Mechanics of Thermal Transport in Mass-Disordered Nanostructures 265 Ganesh Balasubramanian 10.1 Introduction 265 10.2 Equilibrium Molecular Dynamics to Understand Vibrational Spectra 266 10.3 Nonequilibrium Molecular Dynamics for Property Prediction 268 10.4 Quantum Mechanical Calculations for Phonon Dispersion Features 270 10.5 Mean-Field Approximation Model for Binary Mixtures 272 10.6 Materials Informatics for Design of Mass-Disordered Structures 275 10.7 Future Directions in Mass-Disordered Nanomaterials 278 References 279 11 Thermal Boundary Resistance Effects in Carbon Nanotube Composites 281 Dimitrios V. Papavassiliou, Khoa Bui and Huong Nguyen 11.1 Introduction 281 11.2 Background 282 11.3 Techniques to Enhance the Thermal Conductivity of CNT Nanocomposites 285 11.4 Dual-Walled CNTs and Composites with CNTs Encapsulated in Silica 286 11.4.1 Simulation Setup 287 11.4.2 Results 289 11.5 Discussion and Conclusions 291 Acknowledgment 291 References 291 Index 295.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119068938 20180611
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119068938 20180611
- List of Contributors xi Series Preface xiii Preface xv 1 Thermal Conductivity of Graphene and Its Polymer Nanocomposites: A Review 1 Yingyan Zhang, Yu Wang, Chien Ming Wang and Yuantong Gu 1.1 Introduction 1 1.2 Graphene 1 1.2.1 Introduction of Graphene 1 1.2.2 Properties of Graphene 6 1.2.3 Thermal Conductivity of Graphene 7 1.3 Thermal Conductivity of Graphene Polymer Nanocomposites 9 1.3.1 Measurement of Thermal Conductivity of Nanocomposites 9 1.3.2 Modelling of Thermal Conductivity of Nanocomposites 9 1.3.3 Progress and Challenge for Graphene Polymer Nanocomposites 14 1.3.4 Interfacial Thermal Resistance 16 1.3.5 Approaches for Reduction of Interfacial Thermal Resistance 19 1.4 Concluding Remarks 22 References 22 2 Mechanics of CNT Network Materials 29 Mesut Kirca and Albert C. To 2.1 Introduction 29 2.1.1 Types of CNT Network Materials 30 2.1.2 Synthesis of CNT Network Materials 31 2.1.3 Applications 35 2.2 Experimental Studies on Mechanical Characterization of CNT Network Materials 39 2.2.1 Non-covalent CNT Network Materials 40 2.2.2 Covalently Bonded CNT Network Materials 45 2.3 Theoretical Approaches Toward CNT Network Modeling 48 2.3.1 Ordered CNT Networks 48 2.3.2 Randomly Organized CNT Networks 50 2.4 Molecular Dynamics Study of Heat-Welded CNT Network Materials 55 2.4.1 A Stochastic Algorithm for Modeling Heat-Welded Random CNT Network 56 2.4.2 Tensile Behavior of Heat-Welded CNT Networks 60 References 65 3 Mechanics of Helical Carbon Nanomaterials 71 Hiroyuki Shima and Yoshiyuki Suda 3.1 Introduction 71 3.1.1 Historical Background 71 3.1.2 Classification: Helical Tube or Fiber ? 73 3.1.3 Fabrication and Characterization 74 3.2 Theory of HN-Tubes 76 3.2.1 Microscopic Model 76 3.2.2 Elastic Elongation 79 3.2.3 Giant Stretchability 80 3.2.4 Thermal Transport 82 3.3 Experiment of HN-Fibers 84 3.3.1 Axial Elongation 84 3.3.2 Axial Compression 87 3.3.3 Resonant Vibration 89 3.3.4 Fracture Measurement 92 3.4 Perspective and Possible Applications 93 3.4.1 Reinforcement Fiber for Composites 93 3.4.2 Morphology Control in Synthesis 93 References 94 4 Computational Nanomechanics Investigation Techniques 99 Ghasem Ghadyani and Moones Rahmandoust 4.1 Introduction 99 4.2 Fundamentals of the Nanomechanics 100 4.2.1 Molecular Mechanics 101 4.2.2 Newtonian Mechanics 101 4.2.3 Lagrangian Equations of Motion 102 4.2.4 Hamilton Equations of a -Space 104 4.3 Molecular Dynamics Method 106 4.3.1 Interatomic Potentials 106 4.3.2 Link Between Molecular Dynamics and Quantum Mechanics 112 4.3.3 Limitations of Molecular Dynamics Simulations 114 4.4 Tight Binding Method 115 4.5 Hartree Fock and Related Methods 116 4.6 Density Functional Theory 118 4.7 Multiscale Simulation Methods 120 4.8 Conclusion 120 References 120 5 Probabilistic Strength Theory of Carbon Nanotubes and Fibers 123 Xi F. Xu and Irene J. Beyerlein 5.1 Introduction 123 5.2 A Probabilistic Strength Theory of CNTs 124 5.2.1 Asymptotic Strength Distribution of CNTs 124 5.2.2 Nonasymptotic Strength Distribution of CNTs 127 5.2.3 Incorporation of Physical and Virtual Testing Data 130 5.3 Strength Upscaling from CNTs to CNT Fibers 135 5.3.1 A Local Load Sharing Model 136 5.3.2 Interpretation of CNT Bundle Tensile Testing 139 5.3.3 Strength Upscaling Across CNT-Bundle-Fiber Scales 141 5.4 Conclusion 145 References 145 6 Numerical Nanomechanics of Perfect and Defective Hetero-junction CNTs 147 Ali Ghavamian, Moones Rahmandoust and Andreas Ochsner 6.1 Introduction 147 6.1.1 Literature Review: Mechanical Properties of Homogeneous CNTs 147 6.1.2 Literature Review: Mechanical Properties of Hetero-junction CNTs 150 6.2 Theory and Simulation 152 6.2.1 Atomic Geometry and Finite Element Simulation of Homogeneous CNTs 152 6.2.2 Atomic Geometry and Finite Element Simulation of Hetero-junction CNTs 153 6.2.3 Finite Element Simulation of Atomically Defective Hetero-junction CNTs 155 6.3 Results and Discussion 156 6.3.1 Linear Elastic Properties of Perfect Hetero-junction CNTs 156 6.3.2 Linear Elastic Properties of Atomically Defective Hetero-junction CNTs 162 6.4 Conclusion 164 References 171 7 A Methodology for the Prediction of Fracture Properties in Polymer Nanocomposites 175 Samit Roy and Avinash Akepati 7.1 Introduction 175 7.2 Literature Review 175 7.3 Atomistic J-Integral Evaluation Methodology 176 7.4 Atomistic J-Integral at Finite Temperature 181 7.5 Cohesive Contour-based Approach for J-Integral 184 7.6 Numerical Evaluation of Atomistic J-Integral 185 7.7 Atomistic J-Integral Calculation for a Center-Cracked Nanographene Platelet 187 7.8 Atomistic J-Integral Calculation for a Center-Cracked Nanographene Platelet at Finite Temperature (T = 300 K) 190 7.9 Atomistic J-Integral Calculation for a Center-Cracked Nanographene Platelet Using ReaxFF 192 7.10 Atomistic J-Integral Calculation for a Center-Cracked EPON 862 Model 194 7.11 Conclusions and Future Work 197 Acknowledgment 198 References 199 8 Mechanical Characterization of 2D Nanomaterials and Composites 201 Ruth E. Roman, Nicola M. Pugno and Steven W. Cranford 8.1 Discovering 2D in a 3D World 201 8.2 2D Nanostructures 203 8.2.1 Graphene 203 8.2.2 Graphynes and Graphene Allotropes 204 8.2.3 Silicene 205 8.2.4 Boron Nitride 206 8.2.5 Molybdenum Disulfide 207 8.2.6 Germanene, Stanene, and Phosphorene 208 8.3 Mechanical Assays 210 8.3.1 Experimental 210 8.3.2 Computational 211 8.4 Mechanical Properties and Characterization 212 8.4.1 Defining Stress 213 8.4.2 Uniaxial Stress, Plane Stress, and Plane Strain 214 8.4.3 Stiffness 216 8.4.4 Effect of Bond Density 218 8.4.5 Bending Rigidity 219 8.4.6 Adhesion 222 8.4.7 Self-Adhesion and Folding 225 8.5 Failure 227 8.5.1 Quantized Fracture Mechanics 228 8.5.2 Nanoscale Weibull Statistics 231 8.6 Multilayers and Composites 233 8.7 Conclusion 236 Acknowledgment 236 References 237 9 The Effect of Chirality on the Mechanical Properties of Defective Carbon Nanotubes 243 Keka Talukdar 9.1 Introduction 243 9.2 Carbon Nanotubes, Their Molecular Structure and Bonding 245 9.2.1 Diameter and Chiral Angle 245 9.2.2 Bonding Speciality in CNTs 246 9.2.3 Defects in CNT Structure 246 9.3 Methods and Modelling 247 9.3.1 Simulation Method 247 9.3.2 Berendsen Thermostat 248 9.3.3 Second-Generation REBO Potential 249 9.3.4 C C Non-bonding Potential 251 9.3.5 Method of Calculation 251 9.4 Results and Discussions 251 9.4.1 Results for SWCNTs 251 9.4.2 Results for SWCNT Bundle and MWCNTs 255 9.4.3 Chirality Dependence 260 9.5 Conclusions 262 References 263 10 Mechanics of Thermal Transport in Mass-Disordered Nanostructures 265 Ganesh Balasubramanian 10.1 Introduction 265 10.2 Equilibrium Molecular Dynamics to Understand Vibrational Spectra 266 10.3 Nonequilibrium Molecular Dynamics for Property Prediction 268 10.4 Quantum Mechanical Calculations for Phonon Dispersion Features 270 10.5 Mean-Field Approximation Model for Binary Mixtures 272 10.6 Materials Informatics for Design of Mass-Disordered Structures 275 10.7 Future Directions in Mass-Disordered Nanomaterials 278 References 279 11 Thermal Boundary Resistance Effects in Carbon Nanotube Composites 281 Dimitrios V. Papavassiliou, Khoa Bui and Huong Nguyen 11.1 Introduction 281 11.2 Background 282 11.3 Techniques to Enhance the Thermal Conductivity of CNT Nanocomposites 285 11.4 Dual-Walled CNTs and Composites with CNTs Encapsulated in Silica 286 11.4.1 Simulation Setup 287 11.4.2 Results 289 11.5 Discussion and Conclusions 291 Acknowledgment 291 References 291 Index 295.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119068938 20180611
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781119068938 20180611
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
T174.7 .A385 2016 | Unknown |
63. Advances in systems engineering [2016]
- Book
- xix, 298 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Traditional Systems Engineering (SE) has flourished since the United States first entered the space race and developed Intercontinental Ballistic Missiles. In ensuing decades more complex systems and/or systems-of-systems have resulted from continuous advancements in the technological world. Industry has been challenged by the constantly evolving needs for managing the growing number of systems and interfaces. Advances in Systems Engineering helps to address these challenges by shedding light upon modern systems engineering thought processes and paradigms. Its purpose is to explore research and development advances that are at the forefront of systems engineering.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781624104084 20170109
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781624104084 20170109
Traditional Systems Engineering (SE) has flourished since the United States first entered the space race and developed Intercontinental Ballistic Missiles. In ensuing decades more complex systems and/or systems-of-systems have resulted from continuous advancements in the technological world. Industry has been challenged by the constantly evolving needs for managing the growing number of systems and interfaces. Advances in Systems Engineering helps to address these challenges by shedding light upon modern systems engineering thought processes and paradigms. Its purpose is to explore research and development advances that are at the forefront of systems engineering.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781624104084 20170109
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781624104084 20170109
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TL507 .P75 V.252 | Unknown |
- Book
- xv, 516 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
In recent years it has become clear that the increasing population of space debris could lead to catastrophic consequences in the near term. The Kessler syndrome (where the density of objects in orbit is high enough that collisions could set off a cascade) is now more realistic than when it was first proposed in 1978. Although statistically less likely to Occur than an orbital collision, an asteroid impact on Earth could have devastating consequences. Asteroids and space debris represent a significant hazard for both space and terrestrial assets; at the same time asteroids also represent an opportunity. Asteroid and Space Debris Manipulation features material initially developed for lectures presented at the Opening Training School of Stardust, a training and research network devoted to developing and mastering techniques for asteroid and space debris monitoring, removal/deflection, and exploitation. The book covers a range of topics and disciplines developed within Stardust and provides a mixture of fundamental material, practical applications-and examples of key enabling technologies for the future. One of the key goals of Stardust is to train the next generation of engineers and scientists to turn the threat represented by asteroids and space debris into an opportunity and mitigate, if not remove, the threat of an impact. Stardust integrates multiple disciplines, from robotics to applied mathematics, from computational intelligence to astrodynamics, to find practical and effective solutions to the asteroid and space debris issue.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781624103230 20170123
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781624103230 20170123
In recent years it has become clear that the increasing population of space debris could lead to catastrophic consequences in the near term. The Kessler syndrome (where the density of objects in orbit is high enough that collisions could set off a cascade) is now more realistic than when it was first proposed in 1978. Although statistically less likely to Occur than an orbital collision, an asteroid impact on Earth could have devastating consequences. Asteroids and space debris represent a significant hazard for both space and terrestrial assets; at the same time asteroids also represent an opportunity. Asteroid and Space Debris Manipulation features material initially developed for lectures presented at the Opening Training School of Stardust, a training and research network devoted to developing and mastering techniques for asteroid and space debris monitoring, removal/deflection, and exploitation. The book covers a range of topics and disciplines developed within Stardust and provides a mixture of fundamental material, practical applications-and examples of key enabling technologies for the future. One of the key goals of Stardust is to train the next generation of engineers and scientists to turn the threat represented by asteroids and space debris into an opportunity and mitigate, if not remove, the threat of an impact. Stardust integrates multiple disciplines, from robotics to applied mathematics, from computational intelligence to astrodynamics, to find practical and effective solutions to the asteroid and space debris issue.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781624103230 20170123
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781624103230 20170123
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TL507 .P75 V.250 | Unknown |
65. Astrophysics : a very short introduction [2016]
- Book
- xv, 160 pages : illustrations ; 18 cm.
- FURTHER READING-- INDEX.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198752851 20180403
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198752851 20180403
- FURTHER READING-- INDEX.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198752851 20180403
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198752851 20180403
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
QB461 .B53 2016 | Unknown |
66. Astrophysics in a nutshell [2016]
- Book
- xviii, 290 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Permanent reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB461 .M32 2016 | Unknown |
QB461 .M32 2016 | Unknown |
- Book
- xxvi, 1120 pages : illustrations ; 29 cm
Expanded and updated with new findings and new features New chapter on Global Climate providing a self-contained treatment of climate forcing, feedbacks, and climate sensitivity New chapter on Atmospheric Organic Aerosols and new treatment of the statistical method of Positive Matrix Factorization Updated treatments of physical meteorology, atmospheric nucleation, aerosol-cloud relationships, chemistry of biogenic hydrocarbons Each topic developed from the fundamental science to the point of application to real-world problems New problems at an introductory level to aid in classroom teaching.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118947401 20180611
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118947401 20180611
Expanded and updated with new findings and new features New chapter on Global Climate providing a self-contained treatment of climate forcing, feedbacks, and climate sensitivity New chapter on Atmospheric Organic Aerosols and new treatment of the statistical method of Positive Matrix Factorization Updated treatments of physical meteorology, atmospheric nucleation, aerosol-cloud relationships, chemistry of biogenic hydrocarbons Each topic developed from the fundamental science to the point of application to real-world problems New problems at an introductory level to aid in classroom teaching.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118947401 20180611
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781118947401 20180611
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
QC879.6 .S45 2016 | Unknown |
- Book
- 542 pages : illustrations ; 27 cm
- Big data analytics concepts
- Big data analytics implementations
- Advanced topics.
- Big data analytics concepts
- Big data analytics implementations
- Advanced topics.
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TJ213.75 .B34 2016 | Unknown |
- Book
- xx, 396 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm
- Introduction to Bioinspired Photonic Systems Biological and Bioinspired Photonics Evolution Historical Perspective and the Advent of Microscopy Tools of the Trade Bioinspired Photonics in the Twenty-First Century and the Challenge of Multidisciplinary Science Structural Color I: Low-Dimensional Structures Next Generation Applications Inspired by Ancient Structures Sparkly, Vibrant, Bright, and Shiny-Light and Biology in Action Describing Biological Photonic Structures One-Dimensional Layered Structures Two-Dimensional Structures Structural Color II: Complex Structures Quasi Two-/Three-Dimensional Structures Three-Dimensional Structures Nanostructures in Black and White Dynamic, Adaptive Color Color Changing Organisms as Inspiration The Expanding Display Industry Nature's "Unconventional" Display Technologies Cephalopods Architectures of Dynamic Biological Photonics Chromatophores Chromatophore-Inspired Structures Dynamic Structural Color: Iridophores and Leucophores Actuating Structural Color Vision Systems Inspiring Vision Biological Eyes: The Front-End Optics Photoreceptors: The Imager's Back End Spectral Sensitivities 188 Secondary Structures Applications Biomaterials for Photonics Chitin Silk Biosilica Reflectins Luciferins and GFP-Bioluminescence and Fluorescence Opsins Sensors Introduction Infrared Sensing Gas and Vapor Sensors Energy from Light Insatiable Appetite for Power and Energy Harvesting Solar Power Photosynthesis Photovoltaics Antireflective Structures Dye-Sensitized Solar Cells Solar Fuels and Artificial Photosynthesis Hybrid Systems Nanoantennas The Future of Bioinspired Photonics: Challenges and Opportunities Inspiration from Natural Systems for Conventional and Unconventional Applications Fabrication Is Still a Challenge Biological Fabrication STEM Education and Outreach Importance of Multidisciplinary and Basic Research Index References appear at the end of each chapter.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781466504028 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781466504028 20160619
- Introduction to Bioinspired Photonic Systems Biological and Bioinspired Photonics Evolution Historical Perspective and the Advent of Microscopy Tools of the Trade Bioinspired Photonics in the Twenty-First Century and the Challenge of Multidisciplinary Science Structural Color I: Low-Dimensional Structures Next Generation Applications Inspired by Ancient Structures Sparkly, Vibrant, Bright, and Shiny-Light and Biology in Action Describing Biological Photonic Structures One-Dimensional Layered Structures Two-Dimensional Structures Structural Color II: Complex Structures Quasi Two-/Three-Dimensional Structures Three-Dimensional Structures Nanostructures in Black and White Dynamic, Adaptive Color Color Changing Organisms as Inspiration The Expanding Display Industry Nature's "Unconventional" Display Technologies Cephalopods Architectures of Dynamic Biological Photonics Chromatophores Chromatophore-Inspired Structures Dynamic Structural Color: Iridophores and Leucophores Actuating Structural Color Vision Systems Inspiring Vision Biological Eyes: The Front-End Optics Photoreceptors: The Imager's Back End Spectral Sensitivities 188 Secondary Structures Applications Biomaterials for Photonics Chitin Silk Biosilica Reflectins Luciferins and GFP-Bioluminescence and Fluorescence Opsins Sensors Introduction Infrared Sensing Gas and Vapor Sensors Energy from Light Insatiable Appetite for Power and Energy Harvesting Solar Power Photosynthesis Photovoltaics Antireflective Structures Dye-Sensitized Solar Cells Solar Fuels and Artificial Photosynthesis Hybrid Systems Nanoantennas The Future of Bioinspired Photonics: Challenges and Opportunities Inspiration from Natural Systems for Conventional and Unconventional Applications Fabrication Is Still a Challenge Biological Fabrication STEM Education and Outreach Importance of Multidisciplinary and Basic Research Index References appear at the end of each chapter.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781466504028 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781466504028 20160619
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TA1522 .G74 2016 | Unknown |
- Book
- xiv, 282 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TA409 .L346 2016 | Unknown |
- Book
- 1 volume (various pagings) : illustrations (chielfy color) ; 26 cm.
- Summary
- Preface
- Prologue
- Prelude
- Part I. The butterfly fractal
- 0. Kiss precise. Apollonian gaskets and integer wonderlands
- Appendix. An Apollonian sand painting--the world's largest artwork
- 1. The fractal family. The Mandelbrot set
- The Feigenbaum set
- Classic fractals
- The Hofstadter set
- Appendix. Harper's equation as an iterative mapping
- 2. Geometry, number theory, and the butterfly : friendly numbers and kissing circles. Ford circles, the Farey tree, and the butterfly
- A butterfly at every scale--butterfly recursions
- Scaling and universality
- The butterfly and a hidden trefoil symmetry
- Closing words : physics and number theory
- Appendix A. Hofstadter recursions and butterfly generations
- Appendix B. Some theorems of number theory
- Appendix C. Continued-fraction expansions
- Appendix D. Nearest-integer continued fraction expansion
- Appendix E. Farey paths and some comments on universality
- 3. The Apollonian-butterfly connection (ABC). Integral Apollonian gaskets (IAG) and the butterfly
- The kaleidoscopic effect and trefoil symmetry
- Beyond Ford Apollonian gaskets and fountain butterflies
- Appendix. Quadratic Diophantine equations and IAGs
- 4. Quasiperiodic patterns and the butterfly. A tale of three irrationals
- Self-similar butterfly hierarchies
- The diamond, golden, and silver hierarchies, and Hofstadter recursions
- Symmetries and quasiperiodicities
- Appendix. Quasicrystals
- Part II. Butterfly in the quantum world
- 5. The quantum world. Wave or particle--what is it?
- Quantization
- What is waving?--The Schrödinger picture
- Quintessentially quantum
- Quantum effects in the macroscopic world
- 6. A quantum-mechanical marriage and its unruly child. Two physical situations joined in a quantum-mechanical marriage
- The marvelous pure number [phi]
- Harper's equation, describing Bloch electrons in a magnetic field
- Harper's equation as a recursion relation
- On the key role of inexplicable artistic intuitions in physics
- Discovering the strange eigenvalue spectrum of Harper's equation
- Continued fractions and the looming nightmare of discontinuity
- Polynomials that dance on several levels at once
- A short digression on INT and on perception of visual patterns
- The spectrum belonging to irrational values of [phi] and the "ten-martini problem"
- In which continuity (of a sort) is finally established
- Infinitely recursively scalloped wave functions : cherries on the doctoral sundae
- Closing words
- Appendix. Supplementary material on Harper's equation
- Part III. Topology and the butterfly
- 7. A different kind of quantization : the quantum Hall effect. What is the Hall effect? Classical and quantum answers
- A charged particle in a magnetic field : cyclotron orbits and their quantization
- Landau levels in the Hofstadter butterfly
- Topological insulators
- Appendix A. Excerpts from the 1985 Nobel Prize press release
- Appendix B. Quantum mechanics of electrons in a magnetic field
- Appendix C. Quantization of the Hall conductivity
- 8. Topology and topological invariants : preamble to the topological aspects of the quantum Hall effect
- A puzzle : the precision and the quantization of Hall conductivity
- Topological invariants
- Anholonomy : parallel transport and the Foucault pendulum
- Geometrization of the Foucault pendulum
- Berry magnetism--effective vector potential and monopoles
- The ESAB effect as an example of anholonomy
- Appendix. Classical parallel transport and magnetic monopoles
- 9. The Berry phase and the quantum Hall effect. The Berry phase
- Examples of Berry phase
- Chern numbers in two-dimensional electron gases
- Conclusion : the quantization of Hall conductivity
- Closing words : topology and physical phenomena
- Appendix A. Berry magnetism and the Berry phase
- Appendix B. The Berry phase and 2 x 2 matrices
- Appendix C. What causes Berry curvature? Dirac strings, vortices, and magnetic monopoles
- Appendix D. The two-band lattice model for the quantum Hall effect
- 10. The kiss precise and precise quantization. Diophantus gives us two numbers for each swath in the butterfly
- Chern labels not just for swaths but also for bands
- A topological map of the butterfly
- Apollonian-butterfly connection : where are the Chern numbers?
- A topological landscape that has trefoil symmetry
- Chern-dressed wave functions
- Summary and outlook
- Part IV. Catching the butterfly
- 11. The art of tinkering. The most beautiful physics experiments
- 12. The butterfly in the laboratory
- Two-dimensional electron gases, superlattices, and the butterfly revealed
- Magical carbon : a new net for the Hofstadter butterfly
- A potentially sizzling hot topic in ultracold atom laboratories
- Appendix. Excerpts from the 2010 Physics Nobel Prize press release
- 13. The butterfly gallery : variations on a theme of Philip G Harper
- 14. Divertimento
- 15. Gratitude
- 16. Poetic math & science
- 17. Coda.
- Summary
- Preface
- Prologue
- Prelude
- Part I. The butterfly fractal
- 0. Kiss precise. Apollonian gaskets and integer wonderlands
- Appendix. An Apollonian sand painting--the world's largest artwork
- 1. The fractal family. The Mandelbrot set
- The Feigenbaum set
- Classic fractals
- The Hofstadter set
- Appendix. Harper's equation as an iterative mapping
- 2. Geometry, number theory, and the butterfly : friendly numbers and kissing circles. Ford circles, the Farey tree, and the butterfly
- A butterfly at every scale--butterfly recursions
- Scaling and universality
- The butterfly and a hidden trefoil symmetry
- Closing words : physics and number theory
- Appendix A. Hofstadter recursions and butterfly generations
- Appendix B. Some theorems of number theory
- Appendix C. Continued-fraction expansions
- Appendix D. Nearest-integer continued fraction expansion
- Appendix E. Farey paths and some comments on universality
- 3. The Apollonian-butterfly connection (ABC). Integral Apollonian gaskets (IAG) and the butterfly
- The kaleidoscopic effect and trefoil symmetry
- Beyond Ford Apollonian gaskets and fountain butterflies
- Appendix. Quadratic Diophantine equations and IAGs
- 4. Quasiperiodic patterns and the butterfly. A tale of three irrationals
- Self-similar butterfly hierarchies
- The diamond, golden, and silver hierarchies, and Hofstadter recursions
- Symmetries and quasiperiodicities
- Appendix. Quasicrystals
- Part II. Butterfly in the quantum world
- 5. The quantum world. Wave or particle--what is it?
- Quantization
- What is waving?--The Schrödinger picture
- Quintessentially quantum
- Quantum effects in the macroscopic world
- 6. A quantum-mechanical marriage and its unruly child. Two physical situations joined in a quantum-mechanical marriage
- The marvelous pure number [phi]
- Harper's equation, describing Bloch electrons in a magnetic field
- Harper's equation as a recursion relation
- On the key role of inexplicable artistic intuitions in physics
- Discovering the strange eigenvalue spectrum of Harper's equation
- Continued fractions and the looming nightmare of discontinuity
- Polynomials that dance on several levels at once
- A short digression on INT and on perception of visual patterns
- The spectrum belonging to irrational values of [phi] and the "ten-martini problem"
- In which continuity (of a sort) is finally established
- Infinitely recursively scalloped wave functions : cherries on the doctoral sundae
- Closing words
- Appendix. Supplementary material on Harper's equation
- Part III. Topology and the butterfly
- 7. A different kind of quantization : the quantum Hall effect. What is the Hall effect? Classical and quantum answers
- A charged particle in a magnetic field : cyclotron orbits and their quantization
- Landau levels in the Hofstadter butterfly
- Topological insulators
- Appendix A. Excerpts from the 1985 Nobel Prize press release
- Appendix B. Quantum mechanics of electrons in a magnetic field
- Appendix C. Quantization of the Hall conductivity
- 8. Topology and topological invariants : preamble to the topological aspects of the quantum Hall effect
- A puzzle : the precision and the quantization of Hall conductivity
- Topological invariants
- Anholonomy : parallel transport and the Foucault pendulum
- Geometrization of the Foucault pendulum
- Berry magnetism--effective vector potential and monopoles
- The ESAB effect as an example of anholonomy
- Appendix. Classical parallel transport and magnetic monopoles
- 9. The Berry phase and the quantum Hall effect. The Berry phase
- Examples of Berry phase
- Chern numbers in two-dimensional electron gases
- Conclusion : the quantization of Hall conductivity
- Closing words : topology and physical phenomena
- Appendix A. Berry magnetism and the Berry phase
- Appendix B. The Berry phase and 2 x 2 matrices
- Appendix C. What causes Berry curvature? Dirac strings, vortices, and magnetic monopoles
- Appendix D. The two-band lattice model for the quantum Hall effect
- 10. The kiss precise and precise quantization. Diophantus gives us two numbers for each swath in the butterfly
- Chern labels not just for swaths but also for bands
- A topological map of the butterfly
- Apollonian-butterfly connection : where are the Chern numbers?
- A topological landscape that has trefoil symmetry
- Chern-dressed wave functions
- Summary and outlook
- Part IV. Catching the butterfly
- 11. The art of tinkering. The most beautiful physics experiments
- 12. The butterfly in the laboratory
- Two-dimensional electron gases, superlattices, and the butterfly revealed
- Magical carbon : a new net for the Hofstadter butterfly
- A potentially sizzling hot topic in ultracold atom laboratories
- Appendix. Excerpts from the 2010 Physics Nobel Prize press release
- 13. The butterfly gallery : variations on a theme of Philip G Harper
- 14. Divertimento
- 15. Gratitude
- 16. Poetic math & science
- 17. Coda.
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
QC20.7 .F73 S383 2016 | Unknown |
72. Classical dynamics : a modern perspective [1974]
- Book
- xiv, 597 pages ; 25 cm
- Introduction: Newtonian Mechanics-- Generalized Coordinates and Lagrange's Equations-- The Hamilton and Weiss Variational Principles and the Hamilton Equations of Motion-- The Relation Between the Lagrangian and the Hamilton Descriptions-- Invariance Properties of the Lagrangian & Hamiltonian Descriptions, Poisson and Lagrange Brackets, and Canonical Transformations-- Group Properties and Methods of Constructing Canonical Transformations-- Invariant Measures in Phase Space and Various Forms of Development in Time-- Theory of Systems with Constraints-- The Generalized Poisson Bracket and Its Applications-- Dynamical Systems with Infinitely Many Degrees of Freedom and Theory of Fields-- Linear and Angular Momentum Dynamical Variables and Their Significance-- Sets, Topological Spaces, Groups-- Lie Groups and Lie Algebras-- Realizations of Lie Groups and Lie Algebras-- Some Important Lie Groups and Their Lie Algebras-- Relativistic Symmetry in the Hamiltonian Formalism-- The Three-Dimensional Rotation Group-- The Three-Dimensional Euclidean Group-- The Galilei Group-- The Poincare Group-- Manifest Covariance in Hamiltonian Mechanics-- Relativistic Action-at-a-Distance Theories-- Conclusion-- Index--.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9789814730013 20171030
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789814730013 20171030
- Introduction: Newtonian Mechanics-- Generalized Coordinates and Lagrange's Equations-- The Hamilton and Weiss Variational Principles and the Hamilton Equations of Motion-- The Relation Between the Lagrangian and the Hamilton Descriptions-- Invariance Properties of the Lagrangian & Hamiltonian Descriptions, Poisson and Lagrange Brackets, and Canonical Transformations-- Group Properties and Methods of Constructing Canonical Transformations-- Invariant Measures in Phase Space and Various Forms of Development in Time-- Theory of Systems with Constraints-- The Generalized Poisson Bracket and Its Applications-- Dynamical Systems with Infinitely Many Degrees of Freedom and Theory of Fields-- Linear and Angular Momentum Dynamical Variables and Their Significance-- Sets, Topological Spaces, Groups-- Lie Groups and Lie Algebras-- Realizations of Lie Groups and Lie Algebras-- Some Important Lie Groups and Their Lie Algebras-- Relativistic Symmetry in the Hamiltonian Formalism-- The Three-Dimensional Rotation Group-- The Three-Dimensional Euclidean Group-- The Galilei Group-- The Poincare Group-- Manifest Covariance in Hamiltonian Mechanics-- Relativistic Action-at-a-Distance Theories-- Conclusion-- Index--.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9789814730013 20171030
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789814730013 20171030
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
QA845 .S83 2016 | Unknown |
73. The complete private pilot [2016]
- Book
- 1 volume (various pagings) : illustrations (some color), maps (some color) ; 28 cm.
Taking and passing an FAA Knowledge Exam is required for earning the Private Pilot, Sport Pilot, and Recreational Pilot certificates. Using the FAA exam as the premise for learning, author Bob Gardner applies practical information so readers are not only prepared for the tests, but also for the cockpit. He augments the required aeronautical knowledge by giving specific tips and techniques, checklists, mnemonic devices, and sound advice from personal experience. A full-color example of a sectional chart is provided in the back for use with the interactive exercises throughout the book. Each chapter concludes with sample FAA Knowledge Exam questions. A comprehensive glossary and index are included as well. This practical application of the FAA Knowledge Exam is not available in any other text!Included in this Twelfth Edition are internet links for useful aviation websites, weather charts, flight planning, etc., with a section showing examples of online weather sources and more (with full-color examples of weather chart products). Also included is information on the new ICAO-based flight planning form, scenario-based training, single-pilot resource management, and learner-centered grading. This is a convenient, comprehensive source for this informationÂ everything complete in one book!With Gardner's approachable yet concise writing style, readers are able to quickly grasp the subjects, pass the required tests and checkrides, and gain an operational understanding of flight they can take straight to the cockpit.The Complete Private Pilot works as a companion textbook to ASA's Private Pilot Virtual Test Prep DVD Ground School. An integrated Flight/Ground Syllabus for both Part 141 and 61 programs is also available to accompany the textbook. Foreword by Richard Taylor.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781619543225 20180312
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781619543225 20180312
Taking and passing an FAA Knowledge Exam is required for earning the Private Pilot, Sport Pilot, and Recreational Pilot certificates. Using the FAA exam as the premise for learning, author Bob Gardner applies practical information so readers are not only prepared for the tests, but also for the cockpit. He augments the required aeronautical knowledge by giving specific tips and techniques, checklists, mnemonic devices, and sound advice from personal experience. A full-color example of a sectional chart is provided in the back for use with the interactive exercises throughout the book. Each chapter concludes with sample FAA Knowledge Exam questions. A comprehensive glossary and index are included as well. This practical application of the FAA Knowledge Exam is not available in any other text!Included in this Twelfth Edition are internet links for useful aviation websites, weather charts, flight planning, etc., with a section showing examples of online weather sources and more (with full-color examples of weather chart products). Also included is information on the new ICAO-based flight planning form, scenario-based training, single-pilot resource management, and learner-centered grading. This is a convenient, comprehensive source for this informationÂ everything complete in one book!With Gardner's approachable yet concise writing style, readers are able to quickly grasp the subjects, pass the required tests and checkrides, and gain an operational understanding of flight they can take straight to the cockpit.The Complete Private Pilot works as a companion textbook to ASA's Private Pilot Virtual Test Prep DVD Ground School. An integrated Flight/Ground Syllabus for both Part 141 and 61 programs is also available to accompany the textbook. Foreword by Richard Taylor.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781619543225 20180312
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781619543225 20180312
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TL721.4 .G34 2016 | Unknown |
- Book
- xxxvi, 1084 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm
- Part I: Program Structure and Execution Chapter 1: A Tour of Computer Systems Chapter 2: Representing and Manipulating Information Chapter 3: Machine-Level Representation of Programs Chapter 4: Processor Architecture Chapter 5: Optimizing Program Performance Chapter 6: The Memory Hierarchy Part II: Running Programs on a System Chapter 7: Linking Chapter 8: Exceptional Control Flow Chapter 9: Virtual Memory Part III: Interaction and Communication Between Programs Chapter 10: System-Level I/O Chapter 11: Network Programming Chapter 12: Concurrent Programming Appendix Error Handling.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780134092669 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780134092669 20160619
- Part I: Program Structure and Execution Chapter 1: A Tour of Computer Systems Chapter 2: Representing and Manipulating Information Chapter 3: Machine-Level Representation of Programs Chapter 4: Processor Architecture Chapter 5: Optimizing Program Performance Chapter 6: The Memory Hierarchy Part II: Running Programs on a System Chapter 7: Linking Chapter 8: Exceptional Control Flow Chapter 9: Virtual Memory Part III: Interaction and Communication Between Programs Chapter 10: System-Level I/O Chapter 11: Network Programming Chapter 12: Concurrent Programming Appendix Error Handling.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780134092669 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780134092669 20160619
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
QA76.5 .B795 2016 | Unknown |
QA76.5 .B795 2016 | Unknown |
75. Design of concrete structures [2016]
- Book
- xiv, 786 pages : illustrations ; 27 cm
- Chapter 1 Introduction Chapter 2 Materials Chapter 3 Design of Concrete Structures and Fundamental Assumptions Chapter 4 Flexural Analysis and Design of Beams Chapter 5 Shear and Diagonal Tension in Beams Chapter 6 Bond, Anchorage, and Development Length Chapter 7 Serviceability Chapter 8 Analysis and Design for Torsion Chapter 9 Short Columns Chapter 10 Slender Columns Chapter 11 Analysis of Indeterminate Beams and Frames Chapter 12 Analysis and Design of One-Way Slabs Chapter 13 Analysis and Design of Two-Way Slabs Chapter 14 Walls Chapter 15 Footings and Foundations Chapter 16 Retaining Walls Chapter 17 Strut-and-Tie Models Chapter 18 Design of Reinforcement at Joints Chapter 19 Concrete Building Systems Chapter 20 Seismic Design Chapter 21 Anchoring to Concrete Chapter 22 Prestressed Concrete Chapter 23 Yield Line Analysis for Slabs - Online Chapter Chapter 24 Strip Method for Slabs - Online Chapter Appendix A Design Aids Appendix B SI Conversion FactorsInch-Pound Units to SI Units Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780073397948 20160618
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780073397948 20160618
- Chapter 1 Introduction Chapter 2 Materials Chapter 3 Design of Concrete Structures and Fundamental Assumptions Chapter 4 Flexural Analysis and Design of Beams Chapter 5 Shear and Diagonal Tension in Beams Chapter 6 Bond, Anchorage, and Development Length Chapter 7 Serviceability Chapter 8 Analysis and Design for Torsion Chapter 9 Short Columns Chapter 10 Slender Columns Chapter 11 Analysis of Indeterminate Beams and Frames Chapter 12 Analysis and Design of One-Way Slabs Chapter 13 Analysis and Design of Two-Way Slabs Chapter 14 Walls Chapter 15 Footings and Foundations Chapter 16 Retaining Walls Chapter 17 Strut-and-Tie Models Chapter 18 Design of Reinforcement at Joints Chapter 19 Concrete Building Systems Chapter 20 Seismic Design Chapter 21 Anchoring to Concrete Chapter 22 Prestressed Concrete Chapter 23 Yield Line Analysis for Slabs - Online Chapter Chapter 24 Strip Method for Slabs - Online Chapter Appendix A Design Aids Appendix B SI Conversion FactorsInch-Pound Units to SI Units Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780073397948 20160618
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780073397948 20160618
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TA683.2 .N55 2016 | Unknown |
- Book
- viii, 290 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
- Part I: Tools and Techniques for Improved Team Interaction.- Part II: Creativity and Creative Confidence.- Part III: Measuring Design Thinking.- Part IV: Documentation and Information Transfer in Design Thinking Processes.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319196404 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319196404 20160619
- Part I: Tools and Techniques for Improved Team Interaction.- Part II: Creativity and Creative Confidence.- Part III: Measuring Design Thinking.- Part IV: Documentation and Information Transfer in Design Thinking Processes.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319196404 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319196404 20160619
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TA174 .D475 2016 | Unknown |
- Book
- xix, 664 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
- Part I. Introduction: 1. The digital abstraction-- 2. The practice of digital system design-- Part II. Combinational Logic: 3. Boolean algebra-- 4. CMOS logic circuits-- 5. Delay and power of CMOS circuits-- 6. Combinational logic design-- 7. VHDL descriptions of combinational logic-- 8. Combinational building blocks-- 9. Combinational examples-- Part III. Arithmetic Circuits: 10. Arithmetic circuits-- 11. Fixed- and floating-point numbers-- 12. Fast arithmetic circuits-- 13. Arithmetic examples-- Part IV. Synchronous Sequential Logic: 14. Sequential logic-- 15. Timing constraints-- 16. Datapath sequential logic-- 17. Factoring finite-state machines-- 18. Microcode-- 19. Sequential examples-- Part V. Practical Design: 20. Verification and test-- Part VI. System Design: 21. System-level design-- 22. Interface and system-level timing-- 23. Pipelines-- 24. Interconnect-- 25. Memory systems-- Part VII. Asynchronous Logic: 26. Asynchronous sequential circuits-- 27. Flip-flops-- 28. Metastability and synchronization failure-- 29. Synchronizer design-- Appendix A. VHDL coding style-- Appendix B. VHDL syntax guide-- References-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107098862 20161219
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107098862 20161219
- Part I. Introduction: 1. The digital abstraction-- 2. The practice of digital system design-- Part II. Combinational Logic: 3. Boolean algebra-- 4. CMOS logic circuits-- 5. Delay and power of CMOS circuits-- 6. Combinational logic design-- 7. VHDL descriptions of combinational logic-- 8. Combinational building blocks-- 9. Combinational examples-- Part III. Arithmetic Circuits: 10. Arithmetic circuits-- 11. Fixed- and floating-point numbers-- 12. Fast arithmetic circuits-- 13. Arithmetic examples-- Part IV. Synchronous Sequential Logic: 14. Sequential logic-- 15. Timing constraints-- 16. Datapath sequential logic-- 17. Factoring finite-state machines-- 18. Microcode-- 19. Sequential examples-- Part V. Practical Design: 20. Verification and test-- Part VI. System Design: 21. System-level design-- 22. Interface and system-level timing-- 23. Pipelines-- 24. Interconnect-- 25. Memory systems-- Part VII. Asynchronous Logic: 26. Asynchronous sequential circuits-- 27. Flip-flops-- 28. Metastability and synchronization failure-- 29. Synchronizer design-- Appendix A. VHDL coding style-- Appendix B. VHDL syntax guide-- References-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107098862 20161219
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107098862 20161219
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TK7868 .D5 D3285 2016 | Unknown |
78. Ecosystems of California [2016]
- Book
- xx, 984 pages : illustrations, maps ; 29 cm
- Contributors Preface and Acknowledgments Marine and Terrestrial Maps of California 1. Introduction (Erika Zavaleta and Harold Mooney) DRIVERS 2. Climate (Sam F. Iacobellis, Daniel R. Cayan, John T. Abatzoglou, and Harold Mooney) 3. Fire as an Ecosystem Process (Jon E. Keeley and Hugh D. Safford) 4. Geomorphology and Soils (Robert C. Graham and Toby A. O'Geen) 5. Population and Land Use (Peter S. Alagona, Tim Paulson, Andrew B. Esch, and Jessica Marter-Kenyon) 6. Oceanography (Steven J. Bograd, Andrew Leising, and Elliott L. Hazen) 7. Atmospheric Chemistry (Andrzej Bytnerowicz, Mark Fenn, Edith B. Allen, and Ricardo Cisneros) HISTORY 8. Ecosystems Past: Vegetation Prehistory (Constance I. Millar and Wallace B. Woolfenden) 9. Paleovertebrate Communities (Elizabeth A. Hadly and Robert S. Feranec) 10. Indigenous California (Terry L. Jones and Kacey Hadick) BIOTA 11. Biodiversity (Bernie Tershy, Susan Harrison, Abraham Borker, Barry Sinervo, Tara Cornelisse, Cheng Li, Dena Spatz, Donald Croll, and Erika Zavaleta) 12. Vegetation (Christopher R. Dolanc, Todd Keeler-Wolf, and Michael G. Barbour) 13. Biological Invasions (Erika Zavaleta, Elissa Olimpi, Amelia A. Wolf, Bronwen Stanford, Jae Pasari, Sarah Skikne, Paulo Quadri, Katherine Ennis, and Flavia Oliveira) 14. Climate Change Impacts (Christopher B. Field, Nona R. Chiariello, and Noah S. Diffenbaugh) 15. Introduction to Concepts of Biodiversity, Ecosystem Functioning, Ecosystem Services, and Natural Capital (Rebecca Chaplin-Kramer, Lisa Mandle, Elizabeth Rauer, and Suzanne Langridge) ECOSYSTEMS 16. The Offshore Ecosystem (Steven J. Bograd, Elliott L. Hazen, Sara M. Maxwell, Andrew W. Leising, Helen Bailey, and Richard D. Brodeur) 17. Shallow Rocky Reefs and Kelp Forests (Mark H. Carr and Daniel C. Reed) 18. Intertidal (Carol A. Blanchette, Mark W. Denny, John M. Engle, Brian Helmuth, Luke P. Miller, Karina J. Nielsen, and Jayson Smith) 19. Estuaries: Life on the Edge (James E. Cloern, Patrick Barnard, Erin Beller, John Callaway, J. Letitia Grenier, Edwin D. Grosholz, Robin Grossinger, Kathy Hieb , James T. Holligaugh, Noah Knowles, Martha Sutula, Samuel Veloz, Kerstin Wasson, and Alison Whipple) 20. Sandy Beaches (Jenifer E. Dugan and David M. Hubbard) 21. Coastal Dunes (Peter Alpert) 22. Coastal Sage Scrub (Elsa E. Cleland, Jennifer Funk, and Edith B. Allen) 23. Grasslands (Valerie T. Eviner) 24. Chaparral (V. Thomas Parker, R. Brandon Pratt, and Jon E. Keeley) 25. Oak Woodlands (Frank W. Davis, Dennis D. Baldocchi, and Claudia M. Tyler) 26. Coast Redwood Forests (Harold Mooney and Todd E. Dawson) 27. Montane Forests (Malcolm North, Brandon Collins, Hugh Safford, and Nathan L. Stephenson) 28. Subalpine Forests (Constance I. Millar and Philip W. Rundel) 29. Alpine Ecosystems (Philip W. Rundel and Constance I. Millar) 30. Deserts (Jayne Belnap, Robert H. Webb , Todd C. Esque, Matthew L. Brooks, Lesley A. DeFalco, and James A. MacMahon) 31. Wetlands (Walter G. Duffy, Philip Garone, Brenda J. Grewell, Sharon Kahara, Joseph Fleskes, Brent Helm, Peter Moyle, Rosemary Records, and Joseph Silveira) 32. Lakes (John Melack and S. Geoffrey Schladow) 33. Rivers (Mary E. Power, Sarah J. Kupferberg, Scott D. Cooper, and Michael L. Deas) Managed Systems 34. Managed Island Ecosystems (Kathryn McEachern, Tanya Atwater, Paul W. Collins, Kate Faulkner, and Daniel V. Richards) 35. Marine Fisheries (Eric P. Bjorkstedt, John C. Field, Milton Love, Laura Rogers-Bennett, and Rick Starr) 36. Forestry (William Stewart, Benktesh Sharma, Rob York, Lowell Diller, Nadia Hamey, Roger Powell, and Robert Swiers) 37. Range Ecosystems (Sheri Spiegal, Lynn Huntsinger, Peter Hopkinson, and James Bartolome) 38. Agriculture (Alex McCalla and Richard Howitt) 39. Urban Ecosystems (Diane E. Pataki, G. Darrel Jenerette, Stephanie Pincetl, Tara L. E. Trammell, and La'Shaye Ervin) POLICY AND STEWARDSHIP 40. Land Use Regulation for Resource Conservation (Stephanie Pincetl, Terry Watt, and Maria Santos) 41. Stewardship, Conservation, and Restoration in the Context of Environmental Change (Adina M. Merenlender, David D. Ackerly, Katherine Suding, M. Rebecca Shaw, and Erika Zavaleta) INDEX.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780520278806 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780520278806 20160619
- Contributors Preface and Acknowledgments Marine and Terrestrial Maps of California 1. Introduction (Erika Zavaleta and Harold Mooney) DRIVERS 2. Climate (Sam F. Iacobellis, Daniel R. Cayan, John T. Abatzoglou, and Harold Mooney) 3. Fire as an Ecosystem Process (Jon E. Keeley and Hugh D. Safford) 4. Geomorphology and Soils (Robert C. Graham and Toby A. O'Geen) 5. Population and Land Use (Peter S. Alagona, Tim Paulson, Andrew B. Esch, and Jessica Marter-Kenyon) 6. Oceanography (Steven J. Bograd, Andrew Leising, and Elliott L. Hazen) 7. Atmospheric Chemistry (Andrzej Bytnerowicz, Mark Fenn, Edith B. Allen, and Ricardo Cisneros) HISTORY 8. Ecosystems Past: Vegetation Prehistory (Constance I. Millar and Wallace B. Woolfenden) 9. Paleovertebrate Communities (Elizabeth A. Hadly and Robert S. Feranec) 10. Indigenous California (Terry L. Jones and Kacey Hadick) BIOTA 11. Biodiversity (Bernie Tershy, Susan Harrison, Abraham Borker, Barry Sinervo, Tara Cornelisse, Cheng Li, Dena Spatz, Donald Croll, and Erika Zavaleta) 12. Vegetation (Christopher R. Dolanc, Todd Keeler-Wolf, and Michael G. Barbour) 13. Biological Invasions (Erika Zavaleta, Elissa Olimpi, Amelia A. Wolf, Bronwen Stanford, Jae Pasari, Sarah Skikne, Paulo Quadri, Katherine Ennis, and Flavia Oliveira) 14. Climate Change Impacts (Christopher B. Field, Nona R. Chiariello, and Noah S. Diffenbaugh) 15. Introduction to Concepts of Biodiversity, Ecosystem Functioning, Ecosystem Services, and Natural Capital (Rebecca Chaplin-Kramer, Lisa Mandle, Elizabeth Rauer, and Suzanne Langridge) ECOSYSTEMS 16. The Offshore Ecosystem (Steven J. Bograd, Elliott L. Hazen, Sara M. Maxwell, Andrew W. Leising, Helen Bailey, and Richard D. Brodeur) 17. Shallow Rocky Reefs and Kelp Forests (Mark H. Carr and Daniel C. Reed) 18. Intertidal (Carol A. Blanchette, Mark W. Denny, John M. Engle, Brian Helmuth, Luke P. Miller, Karina J. Nielsen, and Jayson Smith) 19. Estuaries: Life on the Edge (James E. Cloern, Patrick Barnard, Erin Beller, John Callaway, J. Letitia Grenier, Edwin D. Grosholz, Robin Grossinger, Kathy Hieb , James T. Holligaugh, Noah Knowles, Martha Sutula, Samuel Veloz, Kerstin Wasson, and Alison Whipple) 20. Sandy Beaches (Jenifer E. Dugan and David M. Hubbard) 21. Coastal Dunes (Peter Alpert) 22. Coastal Sage Scrub (Elsa E. Cleland, Jennifer Funk, and Edith B. Allen) 23. Grasslands (Valerie T. Eviner) 24. Chaparral (V. Thomas Parker, R. Brandon Pratt, and Jon E. Keeley) 25. Oak Woodlands (Frank W. Davis, Dennis D. Baldocchi, and Claudia M. Tyler) 26. Coast Redwood Forests (Harold Mooney and Todd E. Dawson) 27. Montane Forests (Malcolm North, Brandon Collins, Hugh Safford, and Nathan L. Stephenson) 28. Subalpine Forests (Constance I. Millar and Philip W. Rundel) 29. Alpine Ecosystems (Philip W. Rundel and Constance I. Millar) 30. Deserts (Jayne Belnap, Robert H. Webb , Todd C. Esque, Matthew L. Brooks, Lesley A. DeFalco, and James A. MacMahon) 31. Wetlands (Walter G. Duffy, Philip Garone, Brenda J. Grewell, Sharon Kahara, Joseph Fleskes, Brent Helm, Peter Moyle, Rosemary Records, and Joseph Silveira) 32. Lakes (John Melack and S. Geoffrey Schladow) 33. Rivers (Mary E. Power, Sarah J. Kupferberg, Scott D. Cooper, and Michael L. Deas) Managed Systems 34. Managed Island Ecosystems (Kathryn McEachern, Tanya Atwater, Paul W. Collins, Kate Faulkner, and Daniel V. Richards) 35. Marine Fisheries (Eric P. Bjorkstedt, John C. Field, Milton Love, Laura Rogers-Bennett, and Rick Starr) 36. Forestry (William Stewart, Benktesh Sharma, Rob York, Lowell Diller, Nadia Hamey, Roger Powell, and Robert Swiers) 37. Range Ecosystems (Sheri Spiegal, Lynn Huntsinger, Peter Hopkinson, and James Bartolome) 38. Agriculture (Alex McCalla and Richard Howitt) 39. Urban Ecosystems (Diane E. Pataki, G. Darrel Jenerette, Stephanie Pincetl, Tara L. E. Trammell, and La'Shaye Ervin) POLICY AND STEWARDSHIP 40. Land Use Regulation for Resource Conservation (Stephanie Pincetl, Terry Watt, and Maria Santos) 41. Stewardship, Conservation, and Restoration in the Context of Environmental Change (Adina M. Merenlender, David D. Ackerly, Katherine Suding, M. Rebecca Shaw, and Erika Zavaleta) INDEX.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780520278806 20160619
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780520278806 20160619
Engineering Library (Terman), Marine Biology Library (Miller), Science Library (Li and Ma)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
QH105 .C2 E36 2016 | Unknown |
Marine Biology Library (Miller) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
QH105 .C2 E36 2016 | Unknown |
Science Library (Li and Ma) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
QH105 .C2 E36 2016 | Unknown |
- Book
- x, 509 pages : illustrations ; 27 cm
- Potential energy functions
- Statistical mechanical basics
- Basins, saddles, and configuration-space mapping
- Crystal phases
- Liquids at thermal equilibrium
- Supercooled liquids and glasses
- Low-density matter
- The helium isotopes
- Water
- Polymeric substances
- Protein folding phenomena.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691166803 20160919
- Potential energy functions
- Statistical mechanical basics
- Basins, saddles, and configuration-space mapping
- Crystal phases
- Liquids at thermal equilibrium
- Supercooled liquids and glasses
- Low-density matter
- The helium isotopes
- Water
- Polymeric substances
- Protein folding phenomena.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691166803 20160919
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
QC173.457 .S7 S75 2016 | Unknown |
80. Engineering mechanics. Dynamics [2016]
- Book
- xxiii, 760 pages : color illustrations ; 25 cm
- Contents 12 Kinematics of a Particle 12.1 Introduction 12.2 Rectilinear Kinematics: Continuous Motion 12.3 Rectilinear Kinematics: Erratic Motion 12.4 General Curvilinear Motion 12.5 Curvilinear Motion: Rectangular Components 12.6 Motion of a Projectile 12.7 Curvilinear Motion: Normal and Tangential Components 12.8 Curvilinear Motion: Cylindrical Components 12.9 Absolute Dependent Motion Analysis of Two Particles 12.10 Relative-Motion of Two Particles Using Translating Axes 13 Kinetics of a Particle: Force and Acceleration 13.1 Newton's Second Law of Motion 13.2 The Equation of Motion 13.3 Equation of Motion for a System of Particles 13.4 Equations of Motion: Rectangular Coordinates 13.5 Equations of Motion: Normal and Tangential Coordinates 13.6 Equations of Motion: Cylindrical Coordinates *13.7 Central-Force Motion and Space Mechanics 14 Kinetics of a Particle: Work and Energy 14.1 The Work of a Force 14.2 Principle of Work and Energy 14.3 Principle of Work and Energy for a System of Particles 14.4 Power and Efficiency 14.5 Conservative Forces and Potential Energy 14.6 Conservation of Energy 15 Kinetics of a Particle: Impulse and Momentum 15.1 Principle of Linear Impulse and Momentum 15.2 Principle of Linear Impulse and Momentum for a System of Particles 15.3 Conservation of Linear Momentum for a System of Particles 15.4 Impact 15.5 Angular Momentum 15.6 Relation Between Moment of a Force and Angular Momentum 15.7 Principle of Angular Impulse and Momentum 15.8 Steady Flow of a Fluid Stream *15.9 Propulsion with Variable Mass 16 Planar Kinematics of a Rigid Body 16.1 Planar Rigid-Body Motion 16.2 Translation 16.3 Rotation about a Fixed Axis 16.4 Absolute Motion Analysis 16.5 Relative-Motion Analysis: Velocity 16.6 Instantaneous Center of Zero Velocity 16.7 Relative-Motion Analysis: Acceleration 16.8 Relative-Motion Analysis using Rotating Axes 17 Planar Kinetics of a Rigid Body: Force and Acceleration 17.1 Mass Moment of Inertia 17.2 Planar Kinetic Equations of Motion 17.3 Equations of Motion: Translation 17.4 Equations of Motion: Rotation about a Fixed Axis 17.5 Equations of Motion: General Plane Motion 18 Planar Kinetics of a Rigid Body: Work and Energy 18.1 Kinetic Energy 18.2 The Work of a Force 18.3 The Work of a Couple Moment 18.4 Principle of Work and Energy 18.5 Conservation of Energy 19 Planar Kinetics of a Rigid Body: Impulse and Momentum 19.1 Linear and Angular Momentum 19.2 Principle of Impulse and Momentum 19.3 Conservation of Momentum *19.4 Eccentric Impact 20 Three-Dimensional Kinematics of a Rigid Body 20.1 Rotation About a Fixed Point *20.2 The Time Derivative of a Vector Measured from Either a Fixed or Translating-Rotating System 20.3 General Motion *20.4 Relative-Motion Analysis Using Translating and Rotating Axes 21 Three-Dimensional Kinetics of a Rigid Body *21.1 Moments and Products of Inertia 21.2 Angular Momentum 21.3 Kinetic Energy *21.4 Equations of Motion *21.5 Gyroscopic Motion 21.6 Torque-Free Motion 22 Vibrations *22.1 Undamped Free Vibration *22.2 Energy Methods *22.3 Undamped Forced Vibration *22.4 Viscous Damped Free Vibration *22.5 Viscous Damped Forced Vibration *22.6 Electrical Circuit Analogs A Mathematical Expressions B Vector Analysis C The Chain Rule Fundamental Problems Partial Solutions and Answers.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780133915389 20180508
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780133915389 20180508
- Contents 12 Kinematics of a Particle 12.1 Introduction 12.2 Rectilinear Kinematics: Continuous Motion 12.3 Rectilinear Kinematics: Erratic Motion 12.4 General Curvilinear Motion 12.5 Curvilinear Motion: Rectangular Components 12.6 Motion of a Projectile 12.7 Curvilinear Motion: Normal and Tangential Components 12.8 Curvilinear Motion: Cylindrical Components 12.9 Absolute Dependent Motion Analysis of Two Particles 12.10 Relative-Motion of Two Particles Using Translating Axes 13 Kinetics of a Particle: Force and Acceleration 13.1 Newton's Second Law of Motion 13.2 The Equation of Motion 13.3 Equation of Motion for a System of Particles 13.4 Equations of Motion: Rectangular Coordinates 13.5 Equations of Motion: Normal and Tangential Coordinates 13.6 Equations of Motion: Cylindrical Coordinates *13.7 Central-Force Motion and Space Mechanics 14 Kinetics of a Particle: Work and Energy 14.1 The Work of a Force 14.2 Principle of Work and Energy 14.3 Principle of Work and Energy for a System of Particles 14.4 Power and Efficiency 14.5 Conservative Forces and Potential Energy 14.6 Conservation of Energy 15 Kinetics of a Particle: Impulse and Momentum 15.1 Principle of Linear Impulse and Momentum 15.2 Principle of Linear Impulse and Momentum for a System of Particles 15.3 Conservation of Linear Momentum for a System of Particles 15.4 Impact 15.5 Angular Momentum 15.6 Relation Between Moment of a Force and Angular Momentum 15.7 Principle of Angular Impulse and Momentum 15.8 Steady Flow of a Fluid Stream *15.9 Propulsion with Variable Mass 16 Planar Kinematics of a Rigid Body 16.1 Planar Rigid-Body Motion 16.2 Translation 16.3 Rotation about a Fixed Axis 16.4 Absolute Motion Analysis 16.5 Relative-Motion Analysis: Velocity 16.6 Instantaneous Center of Zero Velocity 16.7 Relative-Motion Analysis: Acceleration 16.8 Relative-Motion Analysis using Rotating Axes 17 Planar Kinetics of a Rigid Body: Force and Acceleration 17.1 Mass Moment of Inertia 17.2 Planar Kinetic Equations of Motion 17.3 Equations of Motion: Translation 17.4 Equations of Motion: Rotation about a Fixed Axis 17.5 Equations of Motion: General Plane Motion 18 Planar Kinetics of a Rigid Body: Work and Energy 18.1 Kinetic Energy 18.2 The Work of a Force 18.3 The Work of a Couple Moment 18.4 Principle of Work and Energy 18.5 Conservation of Energy 19 Planar Kinetics of a Rigid Body: Impulse and Momentum 19.1 Linear and Angular Momentum 19.2 Principle of Impulse and Momentum 19.3 Conservation of Momentum *19.4 Eccentric Impact 20 Three-Dimensional Kinematics of a Rigid Body 20.1 Rotation About a Fixed Point *20.2 The Time Derivative of a Vector Measured from Either a Fixed or Translating-Rotating System 20.3 General Motion *20.4 Relative-Motion Analysis Using Translating and Rotating Axes 21 Three-Dimensional Kinetics of a Rigid Body *21.1 Moments and Products of Inertia 21.2 Angular Momentum 21.3 Kinetic Energy *21.4 Equations of Motion *21.5 Gyroscopic Motion 21.6 Torque-Free Motion 22 Vibrations *22.1 Undamped Free Vibration *22.2 Energy Methods *22.3 Undamped Forced Vibration *22.4 Viscous Damped Free Vibration *22.5 Viscous Damped Forced Vibration *22.6 Electrical Circuit Analogs A Mathematical Expressions B Vector Analysis C The Chain Rule Fundamental Problems Partial Solutions and Answers.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780133915389 20180508
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780133915389 20180508
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
Stacks | |
TA352 .H5 2016 | Unknown |