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In a global climate where engineers are increasingly under pressureto make the most of limited resources, there are huge potentialfinancial and environmental benefits to be gained by designing forminimum weight. With Mechanics of Optimal Structural Design,David Rees brings the original approach of weight optimization tothe existing structural design literature, providing a methodologyfor attaining minimum weight of a range of structures under theirworking loads. He addresses the current gap in education betweenformal structural design teaching at undergraduate level and thepractical…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
In a global climate where engineers are increasingly under pressureto make the most of limited resources, there are huge potentialfinancial and environmental benefits to be gained by designing forminimum weight. With Mechanics of Optimal Structural Design,David Rees brings the original approach of weight optimization tothe existing structural design literature, providing a methodologyfor attaining minimum weight of a range of structures under theirworking loads. He addresses the current gap in education betweenformal structural design teaching at undergraduate level and thepractical application of this knowledge in industry, describing theanalytical techniques that students need to understand beforeapplying computational techniques that can be easy to misusewithout this grounding. * Shows engineers how to approach structural design for minimumweight in clear, concise terms * Contains many new least-weight design techniques, taking intoconsideration different manners of loading and including new topicsthat have not previously been considered within the least-weighttheme * Considers the demands for least-weight road, air and spacevehicles for the future * Enhanced by illustrative worked examples to enlighten thetheory, exercises at the end of each chapter that enableapplication of the theory covered, and an accompanying website withworked examples and solutions housed at www.wiley.com/go/rees The least-weight analyses of basic structural elements ensure aspread of interest with many applications in mechanical, civil,aircraft and automobile engineering. Consequently, this bookfills the gap between the basic material taught at undergraduatelevel and other approaches to optimum design, for example computersimulations and the finite element method.

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  • Produktdetails
  • Verlag: John Wiley & Sons
  • Seitenzahl: 582
  • Erscheinungstermin: 15. Dezember 2009
  • Englisch
  • ISBN-13: 9780470747810
  • Artikelnr.: 37298978
Autorenporträt
David Rees, Brunel University, UK David Rees is a senior lecturer in the School of Engineering and Design at Brunel University. He has published four books on solid mechanics and structures Basic Engineering Plasticity (Elsevier, 2006); Mechanics of Solids and Structures (World Scientific I.C. Press, 2000); and Basic Solid Mechanics (Macmillan, 1997) as well as over 100 journal papers in the fields of plasticity, creep, fatigue, fracture and engineering design. His research covers the fields of multi-axial plasticity and creep, cyclic deformation and interactions between creep and fatigue, autofrettage and buckling of cylinders and discs and sheet metal formability.
Inhaltsangabe
Preface. Glossary of Terms. Key Symbols. Chapter 1 Compression of Slender Struts. 1.1 Introduction. 1.2 Failure Criteria. 1.3 Solid Cross
Sections. 1.4 Thin
Walled, Tubular Sections. 1.5 Thin
Walled, Open Sections. 1.6 Summary of Results. References. Exercises. Chapter 2 Compression of Wide Struts. 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Failure Criteria. 2.3 Cellular Sections. 2.4 Open Sections. 2.5 Corrugated Sandwich Panel. 2.6 Summary of Results. References. Exercise. Chapter 3 Bending of Slender Beams. 3.1 Introduction. 3.2 Solid Cross
Sections. 3.3 Thin
Walled, Tubular Sections. 3.4 Open Sections. 3.5 Summary of Results. References. Exercises. Chapter 4 Torsion of Bars and Tubes. 4.1 Introduction. 4.2 Solid Cross
Sections. 4.3 Thin
Walled, Open Sections. 4.4 Thin
Walled, Closed Tubes. 4.5 Multi
Cell Tubes. References. Exercises. Chapter 5 Shear of Solid Bars, Tubes and Thin Sections. 5.1 Introduction. 5.2 Bars of Solid Section. 5.3 Thin
Walled Open Sections. 5.4 Thin
Walled, Closed Tubes. 5.5 Concluding Remarks. References. Exercise. Chapter 6 Combined Shear and Torsion in Thin
Walled Sections. 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 Thin
Walled, Open Sections. 6.3 Thin
Walled, Closed Tubes. 6.4 Concluding Remarks. References. Exercises. Chapter 7 Combined Shear and Bending in Idealised Sections. 7.1 Introduction. 7.2 Idealised Beam Sections. 7.3 Idealised Open Sections. 7.4 Idealised Closed Tubes. References. Exercises. Chapter 8 Shear in Stiffened Webs. 8.1 Introduction. 8.2 Castellations in Shear. 8.3 Corrugated Web. 8.4 Flat Web with Stiffeners. References. Exercises. Chapter 9 Frame Assemblies. 9.1 Introduction. 9.2 Double
Strut Assembly. 9.3 Multiple
Strut Assembly. 9.4 Cantilevered Framework. 9.5 Tetrahedron Framework. 9.6 Cantilever Frame with Two Struts. 9.7 Cantilever Frame with One Strut. References. Exercises. Chapter 10 Simply Supported Beams and Cantilevers. 10.1 Introduction. 10.2 Variable Bending Moments. 10.3 Cantilever with End
Load. 10.4 Cantilever with Distributed Loading. 10.5 Simply Supported Beam with Central Load. 10.6 Simply Supported Beam with Uniformly Distributed Load. 10.7 Additional Failure Criteria. References. Exercises. Chapter 11 Optimum Cross
Sections for Beams. 11.1 Introduction. 11.2 Approaching Optimum Sections. 11.3 Generalised Optimum Sections. 11.4 Optimum Section, Combined Bending and Shear. 11.5 Solid, Axisymmetric Sections. 11.6 Fully Optimised Section. 11.7 Fully Optimised Weight. 11.8 Summary. References. Exercises. Chapter 12 Structures under Combined Loading. 12.1 Introduction. 12.2 Combined Bending and Torsion. 12.3 Cranked Cantilever. 12.4 Cranked Strut with End
Load. 12.5 Cranked Bracket with End
Load. 12.6 Portal Frame with Central Load. 12.7 Cantilever with End and Distributed Loading. 12.8 Centrally Propped Cantilever with End
Load. 12.9 End
Propped Cantilever with Distributed Load. 12.10 Simply Supported Beam with Central
Concentrated and Distributed Loadings. 12.11 Centrally Propped, Simply Supported Beam with Distributed Load. References. Exercises. Chapter 13 Encastré Beams. 13.1 Introduction. 13.2 Central
Concentrated Load. 13.3 Uniformly Distributed Load. 13.4 Combined Loads. References. Exercises. Chapter 14 Plastic Collapse of Beams and Frames. 14.1 Introduction 14.2 Plane Frames. 14.3 Beam Plasticity. 14.4 Collapse of Simple Beams. 14.5 Encastré Beams. 14.6 Continuous Beams. 14.7 Portal Frames. 14.8 Effect of Axial Loading upon Collapse. 14.9 Effect of Shear Force upon Collapse. 14.10 Effect of Hardening upon Collapse. References. Exercises. Chapter 15 Dynamic Programming. 15.1 Introduction. 15.2 Single
Span Beam. 15.3 Two
Span Beam. 15.4 Three
Span Beam. 15.5 Design Space. Reference. Exercises. Appendix A Mechanical Properties. A.1 Non
Metals. A.2 Metals and Alloys. References. Appendix B Plate Buckling Under Uniaxial Compression. B.1 Wide and Slender Struts. B.2 Plates with Supported Sides. B.3 Inelastic Buckling. B.4 Post
Buckling. References. Appendix C Plate Buckling Under Biaxial Compression and Shear. C.1 Biaxial Compression. C.2 Pure Shear. C.3 Inelastic Shear Buckling. References. Appendix D Secondary Buckling. D.1 Buckling Modes. D.2 Local Compressive Buckling. D.3 Global Buckling. D.4 Local Shear Buckling. References. Bibliography. Index.