Summary of equilibrium and elasticity




Conditions for equilibrium: For a rigid body to be in equilibrium, two conditions must be satisfied. First, the vector sum of forces must be zero. Second, the sum of torques about any point must be zero. The torque due to the weight of a body can be found by assuming the entire weight is concentrated at the center of gravity, which is at the same point as the center of mass if g S has the same value at all points.

Summary of equilibrium and elasticity

 

 

Topics You May Be Interested In
Vectors And Vector Addition Determining The Value Of G
Finding And Using The Center Of Gravity Kepler's Laws (firsts, Second, Third Laws) And The Motion Of Planets
Solving Rigid-body Equilibrium Problems Kepler's Third Law
Pascal Law Detecting Black Holes
Fluid Flow Periodic Motion

 

 

 

 

Topics You May Be Interested In
Uncertainty And Significant Figures Weight
Vectors And Vector Addition Gravitational Potential Energy
Stress, Strain, And Elastic Moduli More On Gravitational Potential Energy
Shear Stress And Strain Black Holes
Bernoulli's Equation Simple Harmonic Motion

Stress, strain, and Hooke’s law: Hooke’s law states that in elastic deformations, stress (force per unit area) is proportional to strain (fractional deformation). The proportionality constant is called the elastic modulus.

Summary of equilibrium and elasticity

 

 

Topics You May Be Interested In
Uncertainty And Significant Figures Fluid Flow
Tensile And Compressive Stress And Strain More On Gravitational Potential Energy
Shear Stress And Strain Black Holes, The Schwarzschild Radius, And The Event Horizon
Fluid Mechanics Describing Oscillation
Surface Tension Simple Harmonic Motion

Tensile and compressive stress: Tensile stress is tensile
force per unit area, F/A. Tensile strain is fractional
change in length, ?l/l0. The elastic modulus for tension
is called Young’s modulus Y. Compressive stress and
strain are defined in the same way. 

Summary of equilibrium and elasticity

 

 

Topics You May Be Interested In
Nature Of Physics Apparent Weight And The Earth’s Rotation
Vectors And Vector Addition Black Holes
Deriving Bernoullis Equation The Escape Speed From A Star
The Motion Of Satellites Summary
Kepler's First Law Simple Harmonic Motion

 

 

 

Bulk stress: Pressure in a fluid is force per unit area.
Bulk stress is pressure change, ?p, and bulk strain is
fractional volume change, ?V/V0. The elastic modulus
for compression is called the bulk modulus, B.
Compressibility, k, is the reciprocal of bulk modulus:
k = 1/B.

Topics You May Be Interested In
Standards And Units Weight
Conditions For Equilibrium Gravitational Potential Energy
Pressure, Depth, And Pascals Law The Escape Speed From A Star
Pressure Gauges A Visit To A Black Hole
Summary Of Fluid Mechanism Circular Motion And The Equations Of Shm

Summary of equilibrium and elasticity

 

 

 

Topics You May Be Interested In
Using And Converting Units Spherical Mass Distributions
Estimates And Order Of Magnitudes A Point Mass Outside A Spherical Shell
Vectors And Vector Addition Black Holes, The Schwarzschild Radius, And The Event Horizon
Pressure, Depth, And Pascals Law Amplitude, Period, Frequency, And Angular Frequency
Gravitation Circular Motion And The Equations Of Shm

 

 

Shear stress: Shear stress is force per unit area,
FŒ/A, for a force applied tangent to a surface. Shear
strain is the displacement x of one side divided by
the transverse dimension h. The elastic modulus
for shear is called the shear modulus, S.

Summary of equilibrium and elasticity

Topics You May Be Interested In
Using And Converting Units Buoyancy
Shear Stress And Strain Deriving Bernoullis Equation
Pressure In A Fluid Gravitation And Spherically Symmetric Bodies
Pascal Law Planetary Motions And The Center Of Mass
Pressure Gauges Summary

 

 

 

 

Topics You May Be Interested In
Nature Of Physics Kepler's First Law
Bulk Stress And Strain Kepler's Third Law
Pascal Law Planetary Motions And The Center Of Mass
Gravitational Potential Energy The Escape Speed From A Star
Satellites: Circular Orbits Simple Harmonic Motion

The limits of Hooke’s law: The proportional limit is the maximum stress for which stress and strain
are proportional. Beyond the proportional limit, Hooke’s law is not valid. The elastic limit is the
stress beyond which irreversible deformation occurs. The breaking stress, or ultimate strength, is
the stress at which the material breaks.



Frequently Asked Questions

+
Ans: Hooke’s law—the proportionality of stress and strain in elastic deformations— has a limited range of validity. In the preceding section we used phrases such as “if the forces are small enough that Hooke’s law is obeyed.” Just what are the limitations of Hooke’s law? What’s more, if you pull, squeeze, or twist anything hard enough, it will bend or break view more..
+
Ans: The third kind of stress-strain situation is called shear. The ribbon in Fig. 11.12c is under shear stress: One part of the ribbon is being pushed up while an adjacent part is being pushed down, producing a deformation of the ribbon. view more..
+
Ans: When a scuba diver plunges deep into the ocean, the water exerts nearly uniform pressure everywhere on his surface and squeezes him to a slightly smaller volume. This is a different situation from the tensile and compressive stresses and strains we have discussed. view more..
+
Ans: summary of equilibrium and elasticity view more..
+
Ans: Fluids play a vital role in many aspects of everyday life. We drink them, breathe them, swim in them. They circulate through our bodies and control our weather. The physics of fluids is therefore crucial to our understanding of both nature and technology view more..
+
Ans: A fluid is any substance that can flow and change the shape of the volume that it occupies. (By contrast, a solid tends to maintain its shape.) We use the term “fluid” for both gases and liquids. The key difference between them is that a liquid has cohesion, while a gas does not. The molecules in a liquid are close to one another, so they can exert attractive forces on each other and thus tend to stay together (that is, to cohere). That’s why a quantity of liquid maintains the same volume as it flows: If you pour 500 mL of water into a pan, the water will still occupy a volume of 500 mL. The molecules of a gas, by contrast, are separated on average by distances far larger than the size of a molecule. Hence the forces between molecules are weak, there is little or no cohesion, and a gas can easily change in volume. If you open the valve on a tank of compressed oxygen that has a volume of 500 mL, the oxygen will expand to a far greater volume. view more..
+
Ans: A fluid exerts a force perpendicular to any surface in contact with it, such as a container wall or a body immersed in the fluid. This is the force that you feel pressing on your legs when you dangle them in a swimming pool. Even when a fluid as a whole is at rest, the molecules that make up the fluid are in motion; the force exerted by the fluid is due to molecules colliding with their surroundings view more..
+
Ans: If the weight of the fluid can be ignored, the pressure in a fluid is the same throughout its volume. We used that approximation in our discussion of bulk stress and strain in Section 11.4. But often the fluid’s weight is not negligible, and pressure variations are important. Atmospheric pressure is less at high altitude than at sea level, which is why airliner cabins have to be pressurized. When you dive into deep water, you can feel the increased pressure on your ears. view more..
+
Ans: Pressure applied to an enclosed fluid is transmitted undiminished to every portion of the fluid and the walls of the containing vessel. view more..
+
Ans: If the pressure inside a car tire is equal to atmospheric pressure, the tire is flat. The pressure has to be greater than atmospheric to support the car, so the significant quantity is the difference between the inside and outside pressures. When we say that the pressure in a car tire is “32 pounds” (actually 32 lb>in.2 , equal to 220 kPa or 2.2 * 105 Pa), we mean that it is greater than atmospheric pressure (14.7 lb>in.2 or 1.01 * 105 Pa) by this amount. view more..
+
Ans: The simplest pressure gauge is the open-tube manometer . The U-shaped tube contains a liquid of density r, often mercury or water. The left end of the tube is connected to the container where the pressure p is to be measured, and the right end is open to the atmosphere view more..
+
Ans: A body immersed in water seems to weigh less than when it is in air. When the body is less dense than the fluid, it floats. The human body usually floats in water, and a helium-filled balloon floats in air. These are examples of buoyancy, a phenomenon described by Archimedes’s principle: view more..
+
Ans: We’ve seen that if an object is less dense than water, it will float partially submerged. But a paper clip can rest atop a water surface even though its density is several times that of water. This is an example of surface tension: view more..
+
Ans: We are now ready to consider motion of a fluid. Fluid flow can be extremely complex, as shown by the currents in river rapids or the swirling flames of a campfire. But we can represent some situations by relatively simple idealized models. An ideal fluid is a fluid that is incompressible (that is, its density cannot change) and has no internal friction (called viscosity). view more..
+
Ans: The mass of a moving fluid doesn’t change as it flows. This leads to an important relationship called the continuity equation view more..
+
Ans: According to the continuity equation, the speed of fluid flow can vary along the paths of the fluid. The pressure can also vary; it depends on height as in the static situation (see Section 12.2), and it also depends on the speed of flow. We can derive an important relationship called Bernoulli’s equation, view more..
+
Ans: To derive Bernoulli’s equation, we apply the work–energy theorem to the fluid in a section of a flow tube. In Fig. 12.23 we consider the element of fluid that at some initial time lies between the two cross sections a and c. The speeds at the lower and upper ends are v1 and v2. In a small time interval dt, the fluid that is initially at a moves to b, a distance ds1 = v1 dt, and the fluid that is initially at c moves to d, a distance ds2 = v2 dt. The cross-sectional areas at the two ends are A1 and A2, as shown. The fluid is incompressible; hence by the continuity equation, Eq. (12.10), the volume of fluid dV passing any cross section during time dt is the same. That is, dV = A1 ds1 = A2 ds2. view more..
+
Ans: HERE ARE SOME EXAMPLES TO DEAL WITH view more..




Rating - 3/5
548 views

Advertisements