0 Stimmen dafür0 Stimmen dagegen

12 Aufrufe96 SeitenDec 05, 2013

© Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

PDF, TXT oder online auf Scribd lesen

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

Als PDF, TXT **herunterladen** oder online auf Scribd lesen

12 Aufrufe

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

Als PDF, TXT **herunterladen** oder online auf Scribd lesen

- Fundamental University Physics, Volume 1 (Mechanics) - Alonso, Finn
- Problems 12
- Chapter 3 Equilibrium of Particles
- Machine p420p450
- pwc syllabus - mcgraw spring 2018
- Contact Stress Analysis of Spur Gear Teeth Pair
- Lecture 7.pdf
- Struture Lec Machine
- Bm 25379383
- Equilibrium of a Particle Lecture Notes
- 8-387-396
- Lab211-06Atwood
- Physics I Problems (38).pdf
- MEC30_STATICS_OF_RIGID_BODIES.pdf
- Class Limit Analysis
- WCB 111.25.710 Swing Circle Gear Turntable Slewing Ring Bearing
- P15_16
- Proceedings of the Fifth World Congress on the Theory of Machines and Mechanisms
- Kinematics of Machines
- elems16

Sie sind auf Seite 1von 96

Main Text

Major chunk of lectures based on:

Vector Mechanics for Engineers, Beer, Johnston et

al., 10

th

ed., McGraw-Hill.

Referred to as BJ10. Indian Edition available.

Also, some problems from Beer and Johnston 3

rd

and 8

th

editions, BJ3 and BJ8.

Dynamics will be exclusively taught from BJ10.

Many wonderful new resources available in BJ10.

Become more clear as we proceed.

Many slide contents in our lectures from BJ10

Instructor resources.

Attractive online features available for Instructors

http://highered.mcgrawhill.com/sites/1259062910/information_center_view0/

For purchase/other details kindly contact:

sagar.divekar@mheducation.com Sagar Divekar

santosh.joshi@mheducation.com Santosh Joshi

Secondary Text

Many really interesting and challenging

problems from:

Engineering Mechanics: Statics/Dynamics,

Meriamand Kraige, Eds. 2, 5, 7. (MK3,

MK5, MK7).

Online resources

Nice demonstrations from Wolfram (look under

the mechanics section). Will show some of them.

http://demonstrations.wolfram.com/

Beautiful lectures notes by Prof. Allan Bower at

Brown University

http://www.brown.edu/Departments/Engineering/Courses/En4/Notes/notes.html

Nice general lectures on Dynamics on youtube:

http://www.youtube.com/user/mellenstei

Nice animations to textbook problems:

http://wps.prenhall.com/wps/media/objects/3076/3149958/studypak/index_st.h

tml

Application

4 5 BJ10

Engineers

designing this

crane will need to

determine the

forces that act on

this body under

various conditions.

Slide from BJ10

Previously discussed

Vector mechanics

Definition of force and moment/torque

Equivalent systems

Distributed loads

Centroid, Moment of Inertia etc.

Whats a rigid body?

Mathematically a body is rigid means:

Distance between any two points of the body

does not change in the course of motion

In reality, no body is fully rigid! Rigidity

only implies that the deformations are very

small as compared to the body dimensions.

Many real life structures can be idealized

as rigid!

Examples

IIT main building Crane

http://www.yjcrane.com/img/cranes/crawler-crane.jpg

Equilibrium

System is in

equilibrium if

and only if the

sum of all the

forces and

moment (about

any point)

equals zero.

If true for one point O, true

w.r.t any other point! Convince

yourself

Supports and Equilibrium

Any structure is made of many

components.

The components are the be connected by

linkages.

Other wise the structure will lose its

integrity.

Different component of structure talk to

each other via linkages.

The structure should be globally

supported to prevent it from falling over.

Different Structural Supports

Supports are required to maintain

system in equilibrium.

Too few supports makes system unstable

general loading

Too many supports make the system

over-rigid.

Constraints and Reactions

There is an intricate relationship between

kinematics (motion) and reactions (forces).

Always note that in the case of supports

displacement (rotation) and force (torque) in

any given direction are complementary.

If a support rigidly constrains a given degree

of freedom (DOF) for a rigid body then it

gives rise to a reaction corresponding to that

DOF.

Similarly if a support freely allows motion of

particular DOF then there is no reaction

from the support in that direction.

What are 2D structures?

No real life structure is 2D!

So whats the deal with 2D?

What are 2D structures?

Symmetry in the structure and loading about a

plane. The problem can then be simplified to a

2D problem! Convince yourself.

BJ10

What are 2D structures?

The third dimension is very small as

compared to the other two and loads are

coplanar.

Non-Symmetrical but bodies

connected by pin are very close to

each other

Reactions at Supports and Connections for a Two-Dimensional

Structure

4 - 17

Reactions equivalent to

a force with known line

of action.

Slide from BJ10

Reactions at Supports and Connections for a Two-Dimensional

Structure

4 18 BJ10

Reactions equivalent to

a force of unknown

direction and

magnitude.

Reactions at Supports and Connections for a Two-Dimensional

Structure

4 18 BJ10

Reactions equivalent to

a force of unknown

direction and

magnitude.

Reactions equivalent

to a force of unknown

direction and

magnitude and a

couple of unknown

magnitude.

Summary

Pin support

Pin connection

http://oli.cmu.edu

Roller

http://oli.cmu.edu

Slot Connection

http://oli.cmu.edu

Simple Examples

Roller Support

Fixed Support

Need for different types of

supports

http://fastestlaps.com/articles/wads_on_sportscars_audi_rs6.html

www.howstuffworks.com

Free Body Diagram (FBD)

The Heart of mechanics

Single most important concept in

engineering mechanics.

Zoom in on a given component of a structure.

Means replace supports (connections) with the

corresponding reactions.

Replace kinematic constraints with

corresponding reactions.

Concepts will get more clear as we proceed

further.

Simple examples

Copyright, Dr. Romberg

FBD

FBD

More

Examples

of FBD

Practice (BJ10)

4 26 BJ10

The frame shown supports part of the

roof of a small building. Your goal is to

draw the free body diagram (FBD) for

the problem. The tension in the cable

BDF is 150kN.

On the following page, you will choose

the most correct FBD for this problem.

First, you should draw your own FBD.

Practice

4 27 BJ10

Choose the most

correct FBD for the

original problem.

Practice

4 27 BJ10

A

B

C D

150 kN

150 kN

150 kN

150 kN

Choose the most

correct FBD for the

original problem.

Practice

4 27 BJ10

A

B

C D

150 kN

150 kN

150 kN

150 kN

Choose the most

correct FBD for the

original problem.

B is the most correct, though C is

also correct. A & D are incorrect;

why?

Practice

4 27 BJ10

A

B

C D

150 kN

150 kN

150 kN

150 kN

Choose the most

correct FBD for the

original problem.

B is the most correct, though C is

also correct. A & D are incorrect;

why?

why each choice is

correct or incorrect?

Equations of equilibrium in 2D

Three equations per free body.

Writing more than three equations per free body is punishable

by law (at least it should be).

We can also use equations like this

or like this where A, B, C are not in a

straight line

C

Problem 1

Determine the tension in cable ABD and

reaction at support C.

Categories of Equilibrium in 2D

MK5

Adequacy of

Constraints

MK5

Problem 2 (BJ10)

A 70 kg (W) overhead garage door consists of a uniform rectangular

panel AC 2100 mm high (h), supported by the cable AE attached at the

middle of the upper edge of the door and by two sets of frictionless

rollers at A and B. Each set consists of two rollers one either side of the

door. The rollers A are free to move in horizontal channels, while rollers

B are guided by vertical channels. If the door is held in the position for

which BD=1050 mm, determine (a) the tension in the cable AE, (2) the

reaction at each of the four rollers. Assume a = 1050 mm, b = 700mm

Link: Two-Force Member

Member with negligible weight and arbitrary

shape connected to other members by pins

Two Force member

http://oli.cmu.edu

Equilibrium of a Three-Force

Body

Consider a rigid body subjected to forces

acting at only 3 points.

Slide from BJ10

Equilibrium of a Three-Force

Body

Consider a rigid body subjected to forces

acting at only 3 points.

Assuming that their lines of action intersect,

the moment of F

1

and F

2

about the point of

intersection represented by D is zero.

Slide from BJ10

Equilibrium of a Three-Force

Body

Consider a rigid body subjected to forces

acting at only 3 points.

Assuming that their lines of action intersect,

the moment of F

1

and F

2

about the point of

intersection represented by D is zero.

Since the rigid body is in equilibrium, the sum

of the moments of F

1

, F

2

, and F

3

about any axis

must be zero. It follows that the moment of F

3

about D must be zero as well and that the line

of action of F

3

must pass through D.

Slide from BJ10

Equilibrium of a Three-Force

Body

Consider a rigid body subjected to forces

acting at only 3 points.

Assuming that their lines of action intersect,

the moment of F

1

and F

2

about the point of

intersection represented by D is zero.

Since the rigid body is in equilibrium, the sum

of the moments of F

1

, F

2

, and F

3

about any axis

must be zero. It follows that the moment of F

3

about D must be zero as well and that the line

of action of F

3

must pass through D.

The lines of action of the three forces must be

concurrent or parallel.

Slide from BJ10

Sample Problem 4.6 BJ-10

4 38 BJ10

A man raises a 10-kg joist,

of length 4 m, by pulling on

a rope.

Find the tension T in the

rope and the reaction at A.

Sample Problem 4.6 BJ-10

4 38 BJ10

A man raises a 10-kg joist,

of length 4 m, by pulling on

a rope.

Find the tension T in the

rope and the reaction at A.

SOLUTION:

Create a free-body diagram of the

joist. Note that the joist is a 3 force

body acted upon by the rope, its

weight, and the reaction at A.

Sample Problem 4.6 BJ-10

4 38 BJ10

A man raises a 10-kg joist,

of length 4 m, by pulling on

a rope.

Find the tension T in the

rope and the reaction at A.

SOLUTION:

Create a free-body diagram of the

joist. Note that the joist is a 3 force

body acted upon by the rope, its

weight, and the reaction at A.

The three forces must be concurrent

for static equilibrium. Therefore, the

reaction R must pass through the

intersection of the lines of action of

the weight and rope forces.

Determine the direction of the

reaction R.

Sample Problem 4.6 BJ-10

4 38 BJ10

A man raises a 10-kg joist,

of length 4 m, by pulling on

a rope.

Find the tension T in the

rope and the reaction at A.

SOLUTION:

Create a free-body diagram of the

joist. Note that the joist is a 3 force

body acted upon by the rope, its

weight, and the reaction at A.

The three forces must be concurrent

for static equilibrium. Therefore, the

reaction R must pass through the

intersection of the lines of action of

the weight and rope forces.

Determine the direction of the

reaction R.

Utilize a force triangle to determine

the magnitude of the reaction R.

Sample Problem 4.6

4 39 BJ10

Create a free-body diagram of the

joist.

Sample Problem 4.6

4 39 BJ10

Create a free-body diagram of the

joist.

Determine the direction of the

reaction R.

( )

( )

( )

636 1

414 1

313 2

tan

m 2.313 m 515 0 828 2

m 515 0 20 tan m 414 1 ) 25 45 ( cot

m 414 1

m 828 2 45 cos m 4 45 cos

o o o

2

1

o o

.

.

.

AE

CE

. . BD BF CE

. . CD BD

. AF AE CD

. AB BF

= = =

= = =

= = + =

= = =

= = =

o

6 . 58 = o

Sample Problem 4.6

4 40 BJ10

Determine the magnitude of the

reaction R.

38.6 sin

N 1 . 98

110 sin 4 . 31 sin

= =

R T

N 8 . 147

N 9 . 81

=

=

R

T

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

A fixed crane has a mass of

1000 kg and is used to lift a

2400-kg crate. It is held in

place by a pin at A and a rocker

at B. The center of gravity of

the crane is located at G.

Determine the components of

the reactions at A and B.

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

A fixed crane has a mass of

1000 kg and is used to lift a

2400-kg crate. It is held in

place by a pin at A and a rocker

at B. The center of gravity of

the crane is located at G.

Determine the components of

the reactions at A and B.

SOLUTION:

Create a free-body diagram for the

crane.

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

A fixed crane has a mass of

1000 kg and is used to lift a

2400-kg crate. It is held in

place by a pin at A and a rocker

at B. The center of gravity of

the crane is located at G.

Determine the components of

the reactions at A and B.

SOLUTION:

Create a free-body diagram for the

crane.

Determine the reactions at B by

solving the equation for the sum of

the moments of all forces about A.

Note there will be no contribution

from the unknown reactions at A.

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

A fixed crane has a mass of

1000 kg and is used to lift a

2400-kg crate. It is held in

place by a pin at A and a rocker

at B. The center of gravity of

the crane is located at G.

Determine the components of

the reactions at A and B.

SOLUTION:

Create a free-body diagram for the

crane.

Determine the reactions at B by

solving the equation for the sum of

the moments of all forces about A.

Note there will be no contribution

from the unknown reactions at A.

Determine the reactions at A by

solving the equations for the

sum of all horizontal force

components and all vertical

force components.

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

A fixed crane has a mass of

1000 kg and is used to lift a

2400-kg crate. It is held in

place by a pin at A and a rocker

at B. The center of gravity of

the crane is located at G.

Determine the components of

the reactions at A and B.

SOLUTION:

Create a free-body diagram for the

crane.

Determine the reactions at B by

solving the equation for the sum of

the moments of all forces about A.

Note there will be no contribution

from the unknown reactions at A.

Determine the reactions at A by

solving the equations for the

sum of all horizontal force

components and all vertical

force components.

Check the values obtained for

the reactions by verifying that

the sum of the moments about B

of all forces is zero.

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

4 - 42

Create the free-body

diagram.

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

4 - 42

Create the free-body

diagram.

Determine B by solving the equation

for the sum of the moments of all

forces about A.

( ) ( )

( ) 0 m 6 kN 5 23

m 2 kN 81 9 m 5 1 0

=

+ =

.

. . B : M

A

kN 1 107. B + =

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

4 - 42

Create the free-body

diagram.

Determine B by solving the equation

for the sum of the moments of all

forces about A.

( ) ( )

( ) 0 m 6 kN 5 23

m 2 kN 81 9 m 5 1 0

=

+ =

.

. . B : M

A

kN 1 107. B + =

Determine the reactions at A by

solving the equations for the sum of all

horizontal forces and all vertical forces.

0 0 = + =

B A : F

x x

kN 1 . 107 =

x

A

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

4 - 42

Create the free-body

diagram.

Determine B by solving the equation

for the sum of the moments of all

forces about A.

( ) ( )

( ) 0 m 6 kN 5 23

m 2 kN 81 9 m 5 1 0

=

+ =

.

. . B : M

A

kN 1 107. B + =

Determine the reactions at A by

solving the equations for the sum of all

horizontal forces and all vertical forces.

0 0 = + =

B A : F

x x

kN 1 . 107 =

x

A

0 kN 5 23 kN 81 9 0 = =

. . A : F

y y

kN 3 33. A

y

+ =

Sample Problem 4.1 BJ10

4 - 42

Create the free-body

diagram.

Check the values obtained.

Determine B by solving the equation

for the sum of the moments of all

forces about A.

( ) ( )

( ) 0 m 6 kN 5 23

m 2 kN 81 9 m 5 1 0

=

+ =

.

. . B : M

A

kN 1 107. B + =

Determine the reactions at A by

solving the equations for the sum of all

horizontal forces and all vertical forces.

0 0 = + =

B A : F

x x

kN 1 . 107 =

x

A

0 kN 5 23 kN 81 9 0 = =

. . A : F

y y

kN 3 33. A

y

+ =

Hydraulic Cylinder

show Mathematica demo on this

System constrained to

various degrees

Questions?

Tutorial after tea-break

Tutorial on 2D equilibrium

Problem 1 (BJ10)

4 47 BJ10

The frame supports part of the

roof of a small building. The

tension in the cable is 150 kN.

Determine the reactions at the

fixed end E.

Problem 1 (BJ10)

4 47 BJ10

The frame supports part of the

roof of a small building. The

tension in the cable is 150 kN.

Determine the reactions at the

fixed end E.

SOLUTION:

- Discuss with a neighbor the

steps for solving this problem.

Problem 1 (BJ10)

4 47 BJ10

The frame supports part of the

roof of a small building. The

tension in the cable is 150 kN.

Determine the reactions at the

fixed end E.

SOLUTION:

- Discuss with a neighbor the

steps for solving this problem.

Create a free-body diagram

for the frame and cable.

Problem 1 (BJ10)

4 47 BJ10

The frame supports part of the

roof of a small building. The

tension in the cable is 150 kN.

Determine the reactions at the

fixed end E.

SOLUTION:

- Discuss with a neighbor the

steps for solving this problem.

Apply the equilibrium

equations for the reaction

force components and couple

at E.

Create a free-body diagram

for the frame and cable.

Problem-1 BJ10

The free-body diagram was

created in an earlier

exercise.

Apply one of the three

equilibrium equations.

Try using the condition

that the sum of forces in

the x-direction must sum

to zero.

Problem-1 BJ10

The free-body diagram was

created in an earlier

exercise.

Apply one of the three

equilibrium equations.

Try using the condition

that the sum of forces in

the x-direction must sum

to zero.

( ) 0 kN 150

5 . 7

5 . 4

: 0 = + =

x x

E F

( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 cos : 0

o

= + =

. E F

x x

Which equation is correct?

( ) 0 N k 150

5 7

6

: 0 = + =

.

E F

x x

A.

B.

C.

D.

( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 sin : 0

o

= + =

. E F

x x

E.

( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 sin : 0

o

= =

. E F

x x

Problem-1 BJ10

The free-body diagram was

created in an earlier

exercise.

Apply one of the three

equilibrium equations.

Try using the condition

that the sum of forces in

the x-direction must sum

to zero.

( ) 0 kN 150

5 . 7

5 . 4

: 0 = + =

x x

E F

kN 0 . 90 =

x

E

( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 cos : 0

o

= + =

. E F

x x

Which equation is correct?

( ) 0 N k 150

5 7

6

: 0 = + =

.

E F

x x

A.

B.

C.

D.

( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 sin : 0

o

= + =

. E F

x x

E.

( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 sin : 0

o

= =

. E F

x x

kN 0 . 90 =

x

E

Problem-1 BJ10

The free-body diagram was

created in an earlier

exercise.

Apply one of the three

equilibrium equations.

Try using the condition

that the sum of forces in

the x-direction must sum

to zero.

( ) 0 kN 150

5 . 7

5 . 4

: 0 = + =

x x

E F

kN 0 . 90 =

x

E

( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 cos : 0

o

= + =

. E F

x x

Which equation is correct?

( ) 0 N k 150

5 7

6

: 0 = + =

.

E F

x x

A.

B.

C.

D.

( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 sin : 0

o

= + =

. E F

x x

E.

( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 sin : 0

o

= =

. E F

x x

kN 0 . 90 =

x

E

What does the negative sign

signify?

why the others are incorrect?

Problem 1 BJ10

4 - 49

Now apply the

condition that the sum

of forces in the y-

direction must sum to

zero.

Problem 1 BJ10

4 - 49

Now apply the

condition that the sum

of forces in the y-

direction must sum to

zero.

Which equation is correct?

A.

B.

C.

D.

E.

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 sin kN 20 4 : 0

o

= =

. E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150

5 7

6

kN 20 4 : 0 = + =

.

E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150

5 7

6

kN 20 4 : 0 = =

.

E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150

5 7

6

kN 20 4 : 0 = + =

.

E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 cos kN 20 4 : 0

o

= =

. E F

y y

Problem 1 BJ10

4 - 49

Now apply the

condition that the sum

of forces in the y-

direction must sum to

zero.

kN 200 + =

y

E

Which equation is correct?

A.

B.

C.

D.

E.

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 sin kN 20 4 : 0

o

= =

. E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150

5 7

6

kN 20 4 : 0 = + =

.

E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150

5 7

6

kN 20 4 : 0 = =

.

E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150

5 7

6

kN 20 4 : 0 = + =

.

E F

y y

E

y

=+200 kN

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 cos kN 20 4 : 0

o

= =

. E F

y y

Problem 1 BJ10

4 - 49

Now apply the

condition that the sum

of forces in the y-

direction must sum to

zero.

kN 200 + =

y

E

Which equation is correct?

A.

B.

C.

D.

E.

What does the positive sign

signify?

Discuss why the others are

incorrect.

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 sin kN 20 4 : 0

o

= =

. E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150

5 7

6

kN 20 4 : 0 = + =

.

E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150

5 7

6

kN 20 4 : 0 = =

.

E F

y y

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150

5 7

6

kN 20 4 : 0 = + =

.

E F

y y

E

y

=+200 kN

( ) ( ) 0 kN 150 9 36 cos kN 20 4 : 0

o

= =

. E F

y y

Problem 1 BJ10

Finally, apply the

condition that the sum of

moments about any point

must equal zero.

Discuss with a neighbor

which point is the best for

applying this equilibrium

condition, and why.

Problem 1 BJ10

Finally, apply the

condition that the sum of

moments about any point

must equal zero.

Discuss with a neighbor

which point is the best for

applying this equilibrium

condition, and why.

Three good points are D, E, and F.

Discuss what advantage each

point has over the others, or

perhaps why each is equally good.

Problem 1 BJ10

Finally, apply the

condition that the sum of

moments about any point

must equal zero.

Discuss with a neighbor

which point is the best for

applying this equilibrium

condition, and why.

Three good points are D, E, and F.

Discuss what advantage each

point has over the others, or

perhaps why each is equally good.

Assume that you choose point E to

apply the sum-of-moments

condition.

Problem 1 BJ10

Finally, apply the

condition that the sum of

moments about any point

must equal zero.

Discuss with a neighbor

which point is the best for

applying this equilibrium

condition, and why.

Three good points are D, E, and F.

Discuss what advantage each

point has over the others, or

perhaps why each is equally good.

= : 0

E

M ( ) ( )

( ) ( )

( ) 0 m 5 . 4 kN 150

5 . 7

6

m 8 . 1 kN 20 m 6 . 3 kN 20

m 4 . 5 kN 20 m 7.2 kN 20

= +

+ +

+ +

E

M

m kN 0 . 180 =

E

M

Assume that you choose point E to

apply the sum-of-moments

condition.

Problem 2

MK2

The uniform beam has

an overall length of 6m

and a mass of 300kg. The

force P applied to the

hoisting cable is slowly

increased to raise the

ring C, the two 4-m ropes

AC and BC, and the

beam. Compute the

tensions in the ropes at A

and B when the beam is

clear of its supports and

the force P is equal to the

weight of the beam

A light rod AD supports a

150N vertical load and is

attached to collars B and C,

which may slide freely on the

rods shown. Knowing that the

wire attached at A forms an

angle = 30

0

with the

horizontal, determine

a) The tension in the wire

b) The reaction at B and C

Problem 3 (BJ3)

The device shown in

section can support the

load L at various

heights by resetting the

pawl C in another tooth

at the desired height on

the fixed vertical

column D. Determine

the distance b at which

the load should be

positioned in order for

the two rollers A and

B to support equal

forces. The weight of

the device is negligible

compared with L.

Problem 4

MK5, 3.111

Problem 5

A semi-circular rod

ABCD is supported

by a roller at D and

rests on two

frictionless cylinders

B and C. Find the

maximum angle,

force P can make

with the vertical if

applied at point A

and the rod remains

in equilibrium.

A uniform 400-kg drum is

mounted on a line of rollers at A

and a line of rollers at B. An 80-

kg man moves slowly a distance

of 700 mm from the vertical

centerline before the drum

begins to rotate. All rollers are

perfectly free to rotate except

one of them at B which must

overcome appreciable friction in

its bearing. Calculate the friction

force F exerted by that one

roller tangent to the drum and

find the magnitude R of the force

exerted by all rollers at A on the

drum for this condition

Problem 6

MK5, 3.57

Problem 7 MK5

A special jig is designed to position

large concrete pipe sections and

consists of a 80 Mg sector mounted on

a line of rollers at B. One of the

rollers at B is a gear which meshes

with the a ring of gear teeth on the

sector as to turn the sector about its

geometric center O. When = 0

0

, a

counterclock wise torque of 2460 Nm

must be applied to the gear at B to

keep the assembly form rotating.

When = 30

0

, a clock wise torque of

4680 Nm is needed to prevent

rotation. Locate the mass center G of

the jig by calculating r and . Note

that the mass center of the pipe

section is at O.

Dia = 480

mm

Point Connections

- Fundamental University Physics, Volume 1 (Mechanics) - Alonso, FinnHochgeladen vonphoneee
- Problems 12Hochgeladen vonNicolas Patrick Ontiveros
- Chapter 3 Equilibrium of ParticlesHochgeladen vonAinul Alisya
- Machine p420p450Hochgeladen vonsy_toshiba
- pwc syllabus - mcgraw spring 2018Hochgeladen vonapi-259781257
- Contact Stress Analysis of Spur Gear Teeth PairHochgeladen vonPrithviraj Daga
- Lecture 7.pdfHochgeladen vonname
- Struture Lec MachineHochgeladen vonFarman Ali
- Bm 25379383Hochgeladen vonAnonymous 7VPPkWS8O
- Equilibrium of a Particle Lecture NotesHochgeladen vonHadeel Al-Otaibi
- 8-387-396Hochgeladen vonamit_iit
- Lab211-06AtwoodHochgeladen vonsygex
- Physics I Problems (38).pdfHochgeladen vonbosschellen
- MEC30_STATICS_OF_RIGID_BODIES.pdfHochgeladen vonKyra
- Class Limit AnalysisHochgeladen vonRossemary Enciso Castro
- WCB 111.25.710 Swing Circle Gear Turntable Slewing Ring BearingHochgeladen vonWCB BEARING
- P15_16Hochgeladen vonChris Scheidker
- Proceedings of the Fifth World Congress on the Theory of Machines and MechanismsHochgeladen vonFilipe_M
- Kinematics of MachinesHochgeladen vonvenkataram8580
- elems16Hochgeladen vonReynald de Vera
- Lab3 Report.pdfHochgeladen vonVinayak Rao
- LayerHochgeladen vonRashiqah Razlan
- Kiss SoftHochgeladen vonDaggupati Praveen
- patentHochgeladen vonfi
- ejercicios de sistemas electricos de potencia...Hochgeladen vonanderzurdo
- Production Catalogue Complete LrHochgeladen voncambraialopes
- True Planetary Gearheads en-USHochgeladen vonJesus Opon
- Design of Machine Element-IIHochgeladen vonKushal Bn
- archivos1217a0Hochgeladen vonnawajha
- EGE15B11Hochgeladen vonJhonny Rafael Blanco Caura

- Friction Team ZevenHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- US4540334.pdfHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- Fabrication and Turning of Al-sic-b4cHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- ManufacturingHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- Most of Journals We Can Find.Hochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- GUIDELINES FOR INFORMATION SEEKERS UNDER RTI ACT ,2005Hochgeladen vonabilitytowin
- Moment of IntertiaHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- 2DEquilibrium TutorialHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- Quiz Solution Distributed ForcesHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- Quiz Distributed ForcesHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- Tutorial-3Deqlib Solution Modified(1)Hochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- Quiz 3 D EquilibpptxHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- Quiz1Hochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- Tutorial TrussHochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- 5Hochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- 4Hochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- 3Hochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- 2Hochgeladen vonJigar Suthar
- 1Hochgeladen vonJigar Suthar

- GIS substationHochgeladen vonahmad_hafiz_38
- Smeet Deshmukh, Lev Bromberg, and T. Alan Hatton- Synthesis and Properties of Novel Cationic, Temperature-Sensitive Block-CopolymersHochgeladen vonKorezm
- Torque CalculationsHochgeladen vonmgranjith
- chapter1 history.pdfHochgeladen vonBen Ahmed
- Crane Source - Crane Specs & Beam SizesHochgeladen vonAU_ENG
- documents.mx_physics-73-notes.pdfHochgeladen vonalyssa
- PHAR407 Exam1-Sample ExamHochgeladen vongigi
- UniverseHochgeladen vonmrthumb
- Vibrations of Rifle Barrels - Mallock (January 1, 1901)Hochgeladen vonmigss1074
- MigrationHochgeladen vonwjawich
- BERNOULLI’S THEOREMHochgeladen vonNur Falini Mohd Sukkri
- Richard and Elms (1979)Hochgeladen vondongk2014
- F1DB5d01Hochgeladen vonRauf Khan Rind
- psv-4000Hochgeladen vonAlba Duaneth Rocabado Mendieta
- 100W Wind Turbine ManualHochgeladen vonClct English
- Year 5 Science Test PaperHochgeladen vonemelliaghalli
- Comparison Between Matrix and HeronHochgeladen vonSharyn Villarez
- Rao JohnDeere Final 2272012Hochgeladen vonAvinashRai
- Design and Analysis of Gear PumpHochgeladen vonMahesh Kudtarkar
- ME 1032 Handout-1-Course Outline 2010Hochgeladen vonDilhara Pinnaduwage
- Semi Infinite SolidHochgeladen vonPrince Singh
- Colorimetria ISO 7724-1-1984Hochgeladen vonLluís Font
- ASTM D 545 2005 , Standard TestHochgeladen vonJhon
- NotesHochgeladen vonNhan Thành
- 2015 midterm.pdfHochgeladen vonAnup Atwal
- Torsion by ACI 318-11-3SlidesPerPage.272121622Hochgeladen vonoqusous
- Prius Gen IV 1.8L SimulationHochgeladen vonseyyidMubeen
- T2KExperimentHochgeladen vonchiakiy
- app1Hochgeladen vonAhmad Zikri
- Kuliah 7. DiscontinuitiesHochgeladen vontruman

## Viel mehr als nur Dokumente.

Entdecken, was Scribd alles zu bieten hat, inklusive Bücher und Hörbücher von großen Verlagen.

Jederzeit kündbar.