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Book
xv, 859 p. : ill ; 24 cm.
"Aircraft Structures for Engineering Students" is the leading self contained aircraft structures course text. It covers all fundamental subjects, including elasticity, structural analysis, airworthiness and aeroelasticity. Now in its fifth edition, the author has revised and updated the text throughout and added new examples and exercises using Matlab[copyright]. Additional worked examples make the text even more accessible by showing application of concepts to airframe structures. This title includes a Solutions Manual available to all adopting teachers. New worked examples throughout the text aid understanding and relate concepts to real world applications. Matlab examples and exercises added throughout to support use of computational tools in analysis and design. There is an extensive aircraft design project case study that shows the application of the major techniques in the book. More end of chapter exercises, with an accompanying Solutions Manual (for instructors only) are available at our associated website.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780080969053 20160608
Engineering Library (Terman), eReserve
AA-240B-01
Book
xvii, 936 p. : ill ; 24 cm.
  • 1 Introduction 1 1.1 Introduction 1 1.2 Types of Material Failure 2 1.3 Design and Materials Selection 10 1.4 Technological Challenge 16 1.5 Economic Importance of Fracture 18 1.6 Summary 19 References 20 Problems and Questions 20 2 Structure and Deformation in Materials 22 2.1 Introduction 22 2.2 Bonding in Solids 24 2.3 Structure in Crystalline Materials 28 2.4 Elastic Deformation and Theoretical Strength 32 2.5 Inelastic Deformation 37 2.6 Summary 43 References 44 Problems and Questions 45 3 A Survey of Engineering Materials 47 3.1 Introduction 47 3.2 Alloying and Processing of Metals 48 3.3 Irons and Steels 54 3.4 Nonferrous Metals 62 3.5 Polymers 66 3.6 Ceramics and Glasses 76 3.7 Composite Materials 82 3.8 Materials Selection for Engineering Components 87 3.9 Summary 93 References 95 Problems and Questions 96 4 Mechanical Testing: Tension Test and Other Basic Tests 100 4.1 Introduction 100 4.2 Introduction to Tension Test 105 4.3 Engineering Stress--Strain Properties 110 4.4 Trends in Tensile Behavior 119 4.5 True Stress--Strain Interpretation of Tension Test 125 4.6 Compression Test 133 4.7 Hardness Tests 139 4.8 Notch-Impact Tests 146 4.9 Bending and Torsion Tests 151 4.10 Summary 157 References 158 Problems and Questions 159 5 Stress--Strain Relationships and Behavior 172 5.1 Introduction 172 5.2 Models for Deformation Behavior 173 5.3 Elastic Deformation 183 5.4 Anisotropic Materials 196 5.5 Summary 205 References 207 Problems and Questions 207 6 Review of Complex and Principal States of Stress and Strain 216 6.1 Introduction 216 6.2 Plane Stress 217 6.3 Principal Stresses and the Maximum Shear Stress 227 6.4 Three-Dimensional States of Stress 235 6.5 Stresses on the Octahedral Planes 242 6.6 Complex States of Strain 244 6.7 Summary 249 References 251 Problems and Questions 251 7 Yielding and Fracture under Combined Stresses 257 7.1 Introduction 257 7.2 General Form of Failure Criteria 259 7.3 Maximum Normal Stress Fracture Criterion 261 7.4 Maximum Shear Stress Yield Criterion 264 7.5 Octahedral Shear Stress Yield Criterion 270 7.6 Discussion of the Basic Failure Criteria 277 7.7 Coulomb--Mohr Fracture Criterion 283 7.8 Modified Mohr Fracture Criterion 293 7.9 Additional Comments on Failure Criteria 300 7.10 Summary 303 References 304 Problems and Questions 305 8 Fracture of Cracked Members 316 8.1 Introduction 316 8.2 Preliminary Discussion 319 8.3 Mathematical Concepts 326 8.4 Application of K to Design and Analysis 330 8.5 Additional Topics on Application of K 341 8.6 Fracture Toughness Values and Trends 353 8.7 Plastic Zone Size, and Plasticity Limitations on LEFM 363 8.8 Discussion of Fracture Toughness Testing 372 8.9 Extensions of Fracture Mechanics Beyond Linear Elasticity 373 8.10 Summary 380 References 383 Problems and Questions 384 9 Fatigue of Materials: Introduction and Stress-Based Approach 398 9.1 Introduction 398 9.2 Definitions and Concepts 400 9.3 Sources of Cyclic Loading 411 9.4 Fatigue Testing 412 9.5 The Physical Nature of Fatigue Damage 417 9.6 Trends in S-N Curves 423 9.7 Mean Stresses 433 9.8 Multiaxial Stresses 445 9.9 Variable Amplitude Loading 450 9.10 Summary 460 References 461 Problems and Questions 463 10 Stress-Based Approach to Fatigue: Notched Members 473 10.1 Introduction 473 10.2 Notch Effects 475 10.3 Notch Sensitivity and Empirical Estimates of k f 479 10.4 Estimating Long-Life Fatigue Strengths (Fatigue Limits) 483 10.5 Notch Effects at Intermediate and Short Lives 488 10.6 Combined Effects of Notches and Mean Stress 492 10.7 Estimating S-N Curves 502 10.8 Use of Component S-N Data 509 10.9 Designing to Avoid Fatigue Failure 518 10.10 Discussion 523 10.11 Summary 524 References 526 Problems and Questions 527 11 Fatigue Crack Growth 542 11.1 Introduction 542 11.2 Preliminary Discussion 543 11.3 Fatigue Crack Growth Rate Testing 551 11.4 Effects of R = Smin/Smax on Fatigue Crack Growth 556 11.5 Trends in Fatigue Crack Growth Behavior 566 11.6 Life Estimates for Constant Amplitude Loading 572 11.7 Life Estimates for Variable Amplitude Loading 583 11.8 Design Considerations 589 11.9 Plasticity Aspects and Limitations of LEFM for Fatigue Crack Growth 591 11.10 Environmental Crack Growth 598 11.11 Summary 603 References 605 Problems and Questions 606 12 Plastic Deformation Behavior and Models for Materials 620 12.1 Introduction 620 12.2 Stress--Strain Curves 623 12.3 Three-Dimensional Stress--Strain Relationships 631 12.4 Unloading and Cyclic Loading Behavior from Rheological Models 641 12.5 Cyclic Stress--Strain Behavior of Real Materials 650 12.6 Summary 663 References 665 Problems and Questions 666 13 Stress--Strain Analysis of Plastically Deforming Members 675 13.1 Introduction 675 13.2 Plasticity in Bending 676 13.3 Residual Stresses and Strains for Bending 685 13.4 Plasticity of Circular Shafts in Torsion 689 13.5 Notched Members 692 13.6 Cyclic Loading 704 13.7 Summary 715 References 716 Problems and Questions 717 14 Strain-Based Approach to Fatigue 727 14.1 Introduction 727 14.2 Strain Versus Life Curves 730 14.3 Mean Stress Effects 740 14.4 Multiaxial Stress Effects 749 14.5 Life Estimates for Structural Components 753 14.6 Discussion 763 14.7 Summary 771 References 772 Problems and Questions 773 15 Time-Dependent Behavior: Creep and Damping 784 15.1 Introduction 784 15.2 Creep Testing 786 15.3 Physical Mechanisms of Creep 791 15.4 Time--Temperature Parameters and Life Estimates 803 15.5 Creep Failure under Varying Stress 815 15.6 Stress--Strain--Time Relationships 818 15.7 Creep Deformation under Varying Stress 823 15.8 Creep Deformation under Multiaxial Stress 830 15.9 Component Stress--Strain Analysis 832 15.10 Energy Dissipation (Damping) in Materials 837 15.11 Summary 846 References 849 Problems and Questions 850 Appendix A Review of Selected Topics from Mechanics of Materials 862 A.1 Introduction 862 A.2 Basic Formulas for Stresses and Deflections 862 A.3 Properties of Areas 864 A.4 Shears, Moments, and Deflections in Beams 866 A.5 Stresses in Pressure Vessels, Tubes, and Discs 866 A.6 Elastic Stress Concentration Factors for Notches 871 A.7 Fully Plastic Yielding Loads 872 References 881 Appendix B Statistical Variation in Materials Properties 882 B.1 Introduction 882 B.2 Mean and Standard Deviation 882 B.3 Normal or Gaussian Distribution 884 B.4 Typical Variation in Materials Properties 887 B.5 One-Sided Tolerance Limits 887 B.6 Discussion 889 References 890 ANSWERS FOR SELECTED PROBLEMS AND QUESTIONS 891 BIBLIOGRAPHY 903 INDEX 916.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780131395060 20160614
For upper-level undergraduate engineering courses in Mechanical Behavior of Materials. Mechanical Behavior of Materials, 4/e introduces the spectrum of mechanical behavior of materials, emphasizing practical engineering methods for testing structural materials to obtain their properties, and predicting their strength and life when used for machines, vehicles, and structures. With its logical treatment and ready-to-use format, it is ideal for practicing engineers and upper-level undergraduates who have completed elementary mechanics of materials courses.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780131395060 20160614
Engineering Library (Terman)
AA-240B-01
Book
xviii, 1,054 p. : ill ; 25 cm.
  • 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)9780071742474 20160607
THE MOST COMPLETE, UP-TO-DATE GUIDE TO STRESS AND STRAIN FORMULAS Fully revised throughout, Roark's Formulas for Stress and Strain, Eighth Edition, provides accurate and thorough tabulated formulations that can be applied to the stress analysis of a comprehensive range of structural components. All equations and diagrams of structural properties are presented in an easy-to-use, thumb, through format. This extensively updated edition contains new chapters on fatigue and fracture mechanics, stresses in fasteners and joints, composite materials, and biomechanics. Several chapters have been expanded and new topics have been added. Each chapter now concludes with a summary of tables and formulas for ease of reference. This is the definitive resource for designers, engineers, and analysts who need to calculate stress and strain management. ROARK'S FORMULAS FOR STRESS AND STRAIN, EIGHTH EDITION, COVERS: Behavior of bodies under stress Principles and analytical methods Numerical and experimental methods Tension, compression, shear, and combined stress Beams; flexure of straight bars Bending of curved beams Torsion Flat plates Columns and other compression members Shells of revolution; pressure vessels; pipes Bodies in contact undergoing direct bearing and shear stress Elastic stability Dynamic and temperature stresses Stress concentration factors Fatigue and fracture mechanics Stresses in fasteners and joints Composite materials Biomechanics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780071742474 20160607
Engineering Library (Terman), eReserve
AA-240B-01
Book
xvi, 298 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • Preface. Preface to the First Edition. 1 Characteristics of Aircraft Structures and Materials. 1.1 Introduction. 1.2 Basic Structural Elements in Aircraft Structure. 1.2.1 Axial Member. 1.2.2 Shear Panel. 1.2.3 Bending Member (Beam). 1.2.4 Torsion Member. 1.3 Wing and Fuselage. 1.3.1 Load Transfer. 1.3.2 Wing Structure. 1.3.3 Fuselage. 1.4 Aircraft Materials. Problems. 2 Introduction to Elasticity. 2.1 Concept of Displacement. 2.2 Strain. 2.3 Stress. 2.4 Equations of Equilibrium in a Nonuniform Stress Field. 2.5 Principal Stress. 2.6 Shear Stress. 2.7 Revisit of Transformation of Stress. 2.8 Linear Stress-Strain Relations. 2.8.1 Strains Induced by Normal Stress. 2.8.2 Strains Induced by Shear Stress. 2.8.3 Three-Dimensional Stress-Strain Relations. 2.9 Elastic Strain Energy. 2.10 Plane Elasticity. 2.10.1 Stress-Strain Relations for Plane Isotropic Solids. 2.10.2 Stress-Strain Relations for Orthotropic Solids in Plane Stress. 2.10.3 Governing Equations. 2.10.4 Solution by Airy Stress Function for Plane Isotropic Solids. Problems. 3 Torsion. 3.1 Saint-Venant's Principle. 3.2 Torsion of Uniform Bars. 3.3 Bars with Circular Cross-Sections. 3.4 Bars with Narrow Rectangular Cross-Sections. 3.5 Closed Single-Cell Thin-Walled Sections. 3.6 Multicell Thin-Walled Sections. 3.7 Warping in Open Thin-Walled Sections. 3.8 Warping in Closed Thin-Walled Sections. 3.9 Effect of End Constraints. Problems. 4 Bending and Flexural Shear. 4.1 Derivation of the Simple (Bernoulli-Euler) Beam Equation. 4.2 Bidirectional Bending. 4.3 Transverse Shear Stress due to Transverse Force in Symmetric Sections. 4.3.1 Narrow Rectangular Cross-Section. 4.3.2 General Symmetric Sections. 4.3.3 Thin-Walled Sections. 4.3.4 Shear Deformation in Thin-Walled Sections. 4.4 Timoshenko Beam Theory. 4.5 Shear Lag. Problems. 5 Flexural Shear Flow in Thin-Walled Sections. 5.1 Flexural Shear Flow in Open Thin-Walled Sections. 5.1.1 Symmetric Thin-Walled Sections. 5.1.2 Unsymmetric Thin-Walled Sections. 5.1.3 Multiple Shear Flow Junctions. 5.1.4 Selection of Shear Flow Contour. 5.2 Shear Center in Open Sections. 5.3 Closed Thin-Walled Sections and Combined Flexural and Torsional Shear Flow. 5.3.1 Shear Center. 5.3.2 Statically Determinate Shear Flow. 5.4 Closed Multicell Sections. Problems. 6 Failure Criteria for Isotropic Materials. 6.1 Strength Criteria for Brittle Materials. 6.1.1 Maximum Principal Stress Criterion. 6.1.2 Coulomb-Mohr Criterion. 6.2 Yield Criteria for Ductile Materials. 6.2.1 Maximum Shear Stress Criterion (Tresca Yield Criterion) in Plane Stress. 6.2.2 Maximum Distortion Energy Criterion (von Mises Yield Criterion). 6.3 Fracture Mechanics. 6.3.1 Stress Concentration. 6.3.2 Concept of Cracks and Strain Energy Release Rate. 6.3.3 Fracture Criterion. 6.4 Stress Intensity Factor. 6.4.1 Symmetric Loading (Mode I Fracture). 6.4.2 Antisymmetric Loading (Mode II Fracture). 6.4.3 Relation between K and G. 6.4.4 Mixed Mode Fracture. 6.5 Effect of Crack Tip Plasticity. 6.6 Fatigue Failure. 6.6.1 Constant Stress Amplitude. 6.6.2 S-N Curves. 6.6.3 Variable Amplitude Loading. 6.7 Fatigue Crack Growth. Problems. 7 Elastic Buckling. 7.1 Eccentrically Loaded Beam-Column. 7.2 Elastic Buckling of Straight Bars. 7.2.1 Pinned-Pinned Bar. 7.2.2 Clamped-Free Bar. 7.2.3 Clamped-Pinned Bar. 7.2.4 Clamped-Clamped Bar. 7.2.5 Effective Length of Buckling. 7.3 Initial Imperfection. 7.4 Postbuckling Behavior. 7.5 Bar of Unsymmetric Section. 7.6 Torsional-Flexural Buckling of Thin-Walled Bars. 7.6.1 Nonuniform Torsion. 7.6.2 Torsional Buckling of Doubly Symmetric Section. 7.6.3 Torsional-Flexural Buckling. 7.7 Elastic Buckling of Flat Plates. 7.7.1 Governing Equation for Flat Plates. 7.7.2 Cylindrical Bending. 7.7.3 Buckling of Rectangular Plates. 7.7.4 Buckling under Shearing Stresses. 7.8 Local Buckling of Open Sections. Problems. 8 Analysis of Composite Laminates. 8.1 Plane Stress Equations for Composite Lamina. 8.2 Off-Axis Loading. 8.3 Notation for Stacking Sequence in Laminates. 8.4 Symmetric Laminate under In-Plane Loading. 8.5 Effective Moduli for Symmetric Laminates. 8.6 Laminar Stresses. 8.7 [ 45 ] Laminate. Problems. Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471699668 20160528
Designed to help students get a solid background in structural mechanics and extensively updated to help professionals get up to speed on recent advances, this second edition of the bestselling textbook, "Mechanics of Aircraft Structures", combines fundamentals, an overview of new materials, and rigorous analysis tools into an excellent one semester introductory course in structural mechanics and aerospace engineering. It's also extremely useful to practicing aerospace or mechanical engineers who want to keep abreast of new materials and recent advances. Updated and expanded, this hands-on reference covers: Introduction to elasticity of anisotropic solids, including mechanics of composite materials and laminated structures; Stress analysis of thin walled structures with end constraints; Elastic buckling of beam column, plates, and thin walled bars; and, Fracture mechanics as a tool in studying damage tolerance and durability. Designed and structured to provide a solid foundation in structural mechanics, "Mechanics of Aircraft Structures, Second Edition" includes more examples, more details on some of the derivations, and more sample problems to ensure that students develop a thorough understanding of the principles.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471699668 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman)
AA-240B-01
Book
xiv, 543 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Engineering Library (Terman)
AA-240B-01