Formulas for Stress, Strain, and Structural Matrices (Anglais) Relié – 7 décembre 2004
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Description du produit
Présentation de l'éditeur
∗ Presents simple formulas, organized by type of member, to permit more complex members to be solved.
∗ Includes formulas for dynamic response as well as nominal vibration formulas.
∗ Contains background material on stress and strain, mechanical properties of materials, stress analysis, stress concentration, and fracture and fatigue mechanics.
Quatrième de couverture
Formulas for Stress, Strain, and Structural Matrices, Second Edition presents and classifies data related to all the applications of stress and strain analysis in a handy and useful single–source reference. Delivering key material not found in other books on the subject, this updated edition enables readers to harness the efficiency and accuracy of today′s computers for deformation and stress analysis.
This versatile Second Edition provides the critical information needed to identify the responses of general mechanical elements and structural members, as well as to find simple formulas that are organized by member type to facilitate the solution of more complex members. Formulas are given for stresses, displacements, buckling loads, natural frequencies, transient responses, beams, torsional systems, extension bars, frames, thin–walled beams, curved bars, rotors, plates, thick shells, and thin shells. The tables of structural matrices are powerful tools for developing custom computer programs to solve special problems.
Formulas for Stress, Strain, and Structural Matrices, Second Edition features:
- New material on biomechanics, biomaterials, viscoelasticity, nanotechnology, MEMS, and material selection
- Extensive geometries or load cases for different structural members
- Stiffness matrices enable readers to quickly and easily construct their own computer solutions
- Formulas for dynamic response and free vibration
- Background material on stress and strain, mechanical properties of materials, stress analysis, stress concentration, and fracture and fatigue mechanics
A conveniently organized resource for the strength of material formulas, Formulas for Stress, Strain, and Structural Matrices, Second Edition eases the task of analysis and provides critical information for mechanical, design, civil, and structural engineers as well as stress analysts.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
For some years now I have worked as a project manager, I don't have as much time to do as many structural calculations as I would like to any more. However in occasions I need to verify the results of other engineers or assess existing structures for a preliminary design. This book has up to now not let me down once in any of these calculations. I would definitely recommend it to any engineer versed in structural analysis.
I have no qualms stating that this is THE new reference text for non-material (steel, concrete, etc) structural engineering. Need a generic stiffness matrix for a tapered beam with spring supports? Got it. How about plates on elastic foundations, or do you need 100 pages of tabulated internal forces, deflections and dynamic properties of thin-shells of revolution? Got it.
You won't regret shelling out the cash for this one...
Roark's formulas for stress and strain hadn't satisfied me: information is not oriented for structural engineers, introductory texts are not enough theoretical and you have US units throughout.
In Pilkey's book, you have the perfect structural engineer's reference: many chapters, with at first a list of notation, explanation of conventions, and then a short introductory course on the subject together with solved examples. After that, there it is: magnificent well-organized "tables", with all kind of data of prime interest to a structural engineer. As an example, I'll mention that you can find plastic section modulus for about 11 section types.
Units are mixed for examples, but for data you have always both US and SI units furnished.
For all entries, Pilkey's book is far more complete than the Roark's one. You'll be surprised by the vastness and depth of formulas furnished. Furthermore, you have structural matrices in each case if you want to do numerical programming.
The list of references is up to date and very extensive. It is a pricy book, but you'll not regret it!