(BQ) Part 1 book "Mechanics of materials" has contents: Stresses in beams (advanced topics); analysis of stress and strain, applications of plane stress (pressure vessels, beams, and combined loadings), deflections of beams, statically indeterminate beams, columns, review of centroids and moments of inertia.
(BQ) Part 1 book "Statics and mechanics of materials" has contents: Introduction, statics of particles, rigid bodies - Equivalent systems of forces, equilibrium of rigid bodies, distributed forces - Sentroids and centers of gravity, analysis of structures, distributed forces - Moments of inertia of areas, concepts of stress
(BQ) Part 2 book "Statics and mechanics of materials" has contents: Stress and strain—axial loading, torsion, pure bending, analysis and design of beams for bending, shearing stresses in beams and thin walled members, transformations of stress, deflection of beams, columns.
(BQ) Strength of materials, Part 1, Elementary theory and problems book has a considerable number of new problems were added and answers to many of the old problems inserted. It is hoped with these major changes as well as the innumerable minor changes throughout the entire book that the volume will be not only more complete but also more satisfactory as a textbook in elementary courses in strength of materials.
(BQ) Part 2 book "Applied strength of materials for engineering" has contents: Stresses in beams, beam deflection, combined stresses, statically indeterminate beams, visualizing stress and strain, buckling of columns.
(BQ) Part 2 book "Mechanics of materials" has contents: Analysis of stress and strain; applications of plane stress (pressure vessels, beams, and combined loadings); deflections of beams; statically indeterminate beams; columns; review of centroids and moments of inertia.
(BQ) Part 2 book "Mechanics of materials" has contents: Stresses in beams (advanced topics), applications of plane stress (pressure vessels, beams, and combined loadings), analysis of stress and strain, statically indeterminate beams, deflections of beams, columns, review of centroids and moments of inertia.
(BQ) Part 1 book "Theory and problems of strength of materials" has contents: Tension and compression, statically indeterminate force systems tension and compression, thin walled pressure vessels, direct shear stresses, torsion, shearing force and bending moment, centroids, moments of inertia and products of inertia of plate areas.
(BQ) Part 2 book "Theory and problems of strength of materials" has contents: Stresses in beams, elastic deflection of beams double integration method, elastic deflection of beams method of singularity functions, statically indeterminate elastic beams, special topics in elastic beam theory, plastic deformations of beams, columns, combined stresses, members subjected to combined loadings, theories of failure.
This, as befits a first chapter in a book on Tomcat, is a short history of dynamic web content
and how Tomcat fits into that history. Once you’ve dealt with that, you’ll learn about Tomcat’s
architecture and its modular approach to configuration. The Web isn’t solely made up of static pages that show the same document to every user; many
pages contain content generated independently for each viewer. Although static files still have
their place, many useful and necessary web sites would be unable to function without dynamic
The scope of the series covers the entire spectrum of solid mechanics. Thus it includes the foundation of mechanics; variational formulations; computational mechanics; statics, kinematics and dynamics of rigid and elastic bodies; vibrations of solids and structures; dynamical systems and chaos; the theories of elasticity, plasticity and viscoelasticity; composite materials; rods, beams, shells and membranes; structural control and stability; soils, rocks and geomechanics; fracture; tribology; experimental mechanics; biomechanics and machine design.
Engineers use the concepts and methods of mechanics of solids in designing and evaluating tools, machines, and structures, ranging from wrenches to cars to spacecraft. The required educational back ground for these includes courses in statics, dynamics, mechanics of materials, and related subjects.
Concrete has been in use as a primary building material since Roman times. As it is
strong in compression but weak in tension, it was used in arches, vaults and walls
where it is stressed principally in compression.
In the mid-nineteenth century, it was discovered that iron and later steel bars could
be embedded in the concrete, effectively giving it tensile strength. This allowed it to be
used in beams and slabs, where it worked in bending. Buildings, bridges, retaining walls
and many other structures were made in this reinforced concrete.
This book is intended to supply engineering professionals and students with a comprehensive
and definitive reference to statics and dynamics of solids and structures. The book is for use
as a resource and design tool in research and development, and for use as a study guide and
learning aid in engineering education.
The book is written to meet the needs for interactive computing in technical referencing and
Heat transfer is a fundamental part of thermal engineering. It is the science of the rules
governing the transfer of heat between systems of different temperatures. In thermodynamics,
the heat transferred from one system to its surroundings is assumed as a
given process parameter. This assumption does not give any information on how the
heat is transferred and which rules determine the quantity of the transferred heat.
Heat transfer describes the dependencies of the heat transfer rate from a corresponding
temperature difference and other physical conditions....
Cell membranes act as barriers to most, but not all, molecules. The development of a cell membrane that could allow some materials to pass while constraining the movement of other molecules was a major step in the evolution of the cell. Cell membranes are differentially (or semi-) permeable barriers separating the inner cellular environment from the outer cellular (or external) environment.
Chapter 1 is for readers who have less background in partial differential equations (PDEs).
It contains materials which will be useful in understanding some of the jargon related to the
rest of the chapters in this book. A discussion about the classification of the PDEs is
presented. Here, we outline the major analytical methods. Later in the chapter, we introduce
the most important numerical techniques, namely the finite difference method and finite
element method. In the last section we briefly introduce the level set method.
The state-of-the-art of controlled radical polymerization (CRP)
in 2011 is presented. Atom transfer radical polymerization,
stable radical mediated polymerization, and degenerate transfer
processes, including reversible addition fragmentation chain
transfer are the most often used CRP procedures. CRP opens
new avenues to novel materials from a large range of monomers.
Detailed structure-reactivity relationships and mechanistic
understanding not only helps attain a better controlled
polymerization but enables preparation of polymers with