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Strength of Materials. Front Cover · S. S. Rattan. Tata McGraw-Hill Education, - Strength of materials - pages. 8 Reviews. A Textbook of Strength of Materials. Front Cover. R. K. Bansal. Laxmi Publications, - Strains and stresses - pages. 63 Reviews. Browse and Download Strength of Materials books of various titles, written by many authors and Download eBooks for free from Engineering study Material site.
Table of contents 12 chapters Table of contents 12 chapters Introduction Pages The Stress Tensor Pages The Strain Tensor Pages Constitutive Law Pages Fundamental Concepts of Strength of Materials Pages Axially Loaded Members Pages Bending Moment Pages Shear Force Pages Bending Deflections Pages Torsion Pages Structural Stability Pages Principle Stress and Strain 4.
Elastic strain Energy and impact loading 5.
Centre of Gravity and Moment of Inertia 6. Shear force and Bending Moment 7.
Bending Stress in Beams 8. Shear stress in beams 9. Direct and Bending Stress Dams and Retaining Walls Analysis of Frame Structure Deflection of Beams Deflection in cantilevers Conjugate Beam Method and Propped cantilevers Fixed and continuous beams If the failure of one fastener or rivet negative MS with A-Basis is shown to safely redistribute the load to the redundant fasteners or rivets, and has a positive margin using B-Basis, then B-Basis is acceptable per this regulation.
It also covers the means of protection against such issues and the positive and negative side effects of these means of protection. For example, anodizing is used against corrosion of aluminum alloys, so read that post if you want to learn more.
In this regulation, the main topic is temperature. Temperature, either very hot or very cold, has the impact of either decreasing or slightly increasing the strength of materials respectively, if it is strictly based on an estimated temperature reduction factor TRF.
This chart shows the reduction in the ultimate tensile strength of Aluminum Alloy T plate, exposed to various elevated temperatures for up to 10, hours. The TRF is the read across value on the vertical axis for a temperature on the horizontal axis for a given exposure curve. The TRF is expressed as a percentage value compared to the room temperature strength. If you draw a vertical line from Deg.
F temperature may easily be exposed to such temperatures inside an engine nacelle, or maybe within a non-ventilated enclosure of the primary structure on a hot day in a desert airport for a few hours.
Hence, the room temperature ultimate tensile as well as shear, bearing and Young's modulus if separate curves are not available for each ultimate value strength of materials may be reduced by a factor of 0. This method or practice may vary from company to company, but the fact remains that the TRF must be accounted for.
Another important compliance factor is the thermally induced load which may also affect the induced load within various components. Or, there may be a unique assembly whose collective strength is tested for a one time use on a particular aircraft application.
In such cases, the component or assembly is tested using close to exact load and constraint conditions, to determine the superior strength. Of course, the use of safety factors is understood in margin calculations.