The Resource Elastic beams and frames, John D. Renton
Elastic beams and frames, John D. Renton
Resource Information
The item Elastic beams and frames, John D. Renton represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in Missouri University of Science & Technology Library.This item is available to borrow from 1 library branch.
Resource Information
The item Elastic beams and frames, John D. Renton represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in Missouri University of Science & Technology Library.
This item is available to borrow from 1 library branch.
 Summary
 The book approaches the basic theory of structures from a different perspective from standard pedagogy. There is consideration of work and energy concepts as fundamental and the equations of statics derived from them. Likewise, these concepts, together with that of the characteristic response, are used in the derivation of beam theory. Plane sections remaining plane is then seen as a particular result for isotropic, homogeneous, prismatic beams. The general theory may still be used where none of these conditions holds, and can even be applied to trusses. It also corrects errors in the theory of beam shear. Special topics discussed include nonuniform torsion, the exact analysis of shear, anisotropy, advanced energy methods, optimum structures, and regular frames. Software provided in the book includes seven general purpose programs for analysis of plane, space frames with rigid or pinned joints, and uses the augmented Gaussian elimination process and dynamic storage techniques. Approaches the basic theory of elastic beams and frames from a different perspective from standard pedagogyProvides an introduction to more advanced ideas on the theory of structures and contains much additional materialIncludes consideration of work and energy concepts as fundamental and the equations of statistics derived from them
 Language
 eng
 Edition
 2nd ed.
 Extent
 1 online resource
 Contents

 Front Cover; Elastic Beams and Frames; Copyright Page; Table of Contents; Preface; Acknowledgments; References and Suggested Reading; Chapter 1. Introduction; 1.1 Loads, Deflexions, Joints and Supports; 1.2 Small Deflexion Theory; 1.3 Energy, Equilibrium and Stability; {1.4 Linear Response}; {1.5 Symmetry and Antisymmetry}; Chapter 2. Statics; 2.1 Work, Energy and Static Equilibrium; 2.2 Motion of a Rigid Body, Resultants and Equilibrium; 2.3 Distributed Mass and Load, Force Fields; 2.4 Particular Cases of Equilibrium; 2.5 Method of Sections; 2.6 Joint Resolution; 2.7 Tension Coefficients
 2.8 Static Analysis of Beams2.9 Static Determinacy; 2.10 Displacement Diagrams; {2.11 Full Determinacy Analysis}; Chapter 3. Elasticity; 3.1 Stress and Equilibrium; 3.2 Strain and Compatibility; 3.3 Linear Elastic Behaviour of Isotropic Materials; 3.4 Strain Energy of a Body; 3.5 Strain energy density; 3.6 SaintVenant's Principle; 3.7 Stress Transformation and Principal Stresses; 3.8 Mohr's Circle for Strain; 3.9 Failure Criteria for Ductile Materials; 3.10 Cylindrical Polar Coordinates; {3.11 Anisotropic Elasticity}; {3.12 Stress and Strain Tensors}; Chapter 4. Beams with Axial Stresses
 4.1 Introduction4.2 The Differential Equrtions o f Flexure; 4.3 NonPrismatic Beams and Other Exceptional Cases; 4.4 MomentArea Methods; 4.5 The SlopeDeflexion Equations; 4.6 Strain Energy of Bending and Axial Loading; {4.7 Anisotropic Beams Subject to Axial Stresses}; Chapter 5. Torsion of Beams; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Isotropic Beams with Circular Sections; 5.3 Thin Tubes and the Approximate Analysis of NonCircular Sections; 5.4 SaintVenant Torsion; 5.5 The Membrane Analogy; 5.6 Strain Energy of Torsion; 5.7 NonPrismatic Bars and Other Exceptional Cases
 {5.8 Anisotropic Beams in Torsion}{5.9 NonUniform Torsion of ThinWalled Open Sections}; Chapter 6. Shear of Beams; 6.1 Introduction; 6.2 The Engineering Theory of Shear of ThinWalled Sections; 6.3 Shear Strain Energy and the Shear Stiffness of ThinWalIed Sections; {6.4 A Closer Examination of Deflexion and Support Conditions}; {6.5 The Exact Analysis o f Flexural Shear}; {6.6 NonPrismatic and Inhomogeneous Beams}; {6.7 Anisotropic Beams}; Chapter 7. Energy Methods; 7.1 Introduction; {7.2 The Principle of Minimum Potential Energy}; {7.3 The Principle of Minimum Complementary Energy}
 7.4 Prescribed Resultants, Corresponding Dellexions and Work7.5 Castigliano's Strain Energy Theorem; 7.6 Castigliano's and Crotti's Complementary Energy Theorems; 7.7 The RryleighRitz Method; 7.8 The Calculus of Variations; Chapter 8. The General Theory of Beams; 8.1 Introduction; {8.2 The Constant Response; 8.3 The Linear Response; 8.4 The Deformation Matrix; 8.5 The SlopeDeflexion Equations for Modular Beams; 8.6 The Characteristic Response of Circular Beams; Chapter 9. The Stability of Beams; 9.1 Introduction; 9.2 The Classical Problems of Flexural Stability
 Isbn
 9780857099624
 Label
 Elastic beams and frames
 Title
 Elastic beams and frames
 Statement of responsibility
 John D. Renton
 Language
 eng
 Summary
 The book approaches the basic theory of structures from a different perspective from standard pedagogy. There is consideration of work and energy concepts as fundamental and the equations of statics derived from them. Likewise, these concepts, together with that of the characteristic response, are used in the derivation of beam theory. Plane sections remaining plane is then seen as a particular result for isotropic, homogeneous, prismatic beams. The general theory may still be used where none of these conditions holds, and can even be applied to trusses. It also corrects errors in the theory of beam shear. Special topics discussed include nonuniform torsion, the exact analysis of shear, anisotropy, advanced energy methods, optimum structures, and regular frames. Software provided in the book includes seven general purpose programs for analysis of plane, space frames with rigid or pinned joints, and uses the augmented Gaussian elimination process and dynamic storage techniques. Approaches the basic theory of elastic beams and frames from a different perspective from standard pedagogyProvides an introduction to more advanced ideas on the theory of structures and contains much additional materialIncludes consideration of work and energy concepts as fundamental and the equations of statistics derived from them
 Cataloging source
 NLGGC
 http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
 1935
 http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
 Renton, J. D.
 Dewey number

 620.11323
 620.11232
 Illustrations
 illustrations
 Index
 index present
 LC call number
 TA660.B4
 LC item number
 R46 2002
 Literary form
 non fiction
 Nature of contents

 dictionaries
 bibliography
 Series statement
 Woodhead Publishing Series in Civil and Structural Engineering
 http://library.link/vocab/subjectName

 Girders
 Elasticity
 Structural frames
 TECHNOLOGY & ENGINEERING
 TECHNOLOGY & ENGINEERING
 Elasticity
 Girders
 Structural frames
 Label
 Elastic beams and frames, John D. Renton
 Bibliography note
 Includes bibliographical references and index
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code

 cr
 Carrier MARC source
 rdacarrier
 Content category
 text
 Content type code

 txt
 Content type MARC source
 rdacontent
 Contents

 Front Cover; Elastic Beams and Frames; Copyright Page; Table of Contents; Preface; Acknowledgments; References and Suggested Reading; Chapter 1. Introduction; 1.1 Loads, Deflexions, Joints and Supports; 1.2 Small Deflexion Theory; 1.3 Energy, Equilibrium and Stability; {1.4 Linear Response}; {1.5 Symmetry and Antisymmetry}; Chapter 2. Statics; 2.1 Work, Energy and Static Equilibrium; 2.2 Motion of a Rigid Body, Resultants and Equilibrium; 2.3 Distributed Mass and Load, Force Fields; 2.4 Particular Cases of Equilibrium; 2.5 Method of Sections; 2.6 Joint Resolution; 2.7 Tension Coefficients
 2.8 Static Analysis of Beams2.9 Static Determinacy; 2.10 Displacement Diagrams; {2.11 Full Determinacy Analysis}; Chapter 3. Elasticity; 3.1 Stress and Equilibrium; 3.2 Strain and Compatibility; 3.3 Linear Elastic Behaviour of Isotropic Materials; 3.4 Strain Energy of a Body; 3.5 Strain energy density; 3.6 SaintVenant's Principle; 3.7 Stress Transformation and Principal Stresses; 3.8 Mohr's Circle for Strain; 3.9 Failure Criteria for Ductile Materials; 3.10 Cylindrical Polar Coordinates; {3.11 Anisotropic Elasticity}; {3.12 Stress and Strain Tensors}; Chapter 4. Beams with Axial Stresses
 4.1 Introduction4.2 The Differential Equrtions o f Flexure; 4.3 NonPrismatic Beams and Other Exceptional Cases; 4.4 MomentArea Methods; 4.5 The SlopeDeflexion Equations; 4.6 Strain Energy of Bending and Axial Loading; {4.7 Anisotropic Beams Subject to Axial Stresses}; Chapter 5. Torsion of Beams; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Isotropic Beams with Circular Sections; 5.3 Thin Tubes and the Approximate Analysis of NonCircular Sections; 5.4 SaintVenant Torsion; 5.5 The Membrane Analogy; 5.6 Strain Energy of Torsion; 5.7 NonPrismatic Bars and Other Exceptional Cases
 {5.8 Anisotropic Beams in Torsion}{5.9 NonUniform Torsion of ThinWalled Open Sections}; Chapter 6. Shear of Beams; 6.1 Introduction; 6.2 The Engineering Theory of Shear of ThinWalled Sections; 6.3 Shear Strain Energy and the Shear Stiffness of ThinWalIed Sections; {6.4 A Closer Examination of Deflexion and Support Conditions}; {6.5 The Exact Analysis o f Flexural Shear}; {6.6 NonPrismatic and Inhomogeneous Beams}; {6.7 Anisotropic Beams}; Chapter 7. Energy Methods; 7.1 Introduction; {7.2 The Principle of Minimum Potential Energy}; {7.3 The Principle of Minimum Complementary Energy}
 7.4 Prescribed Resultants, Corresponding Dellexions and Work7.5 Castigliano's Strain Energy Theorem; 7.6 Castigliano's and Crotti's Complementary Energy Theorems; 7.7 The RryleighRitz Method; 7.8 The Calculus of Variations; Chapter 8. The General Theory of Beams; 8.1 Introduction; {8.2 The Constant Response; 8.3 The Linear Response; 8.4 The Deformation Matrix; 8.5 The SlopeDeflexion Equations for Modular Beams; 8.6 The Characteristic Response of Circular Beams; Chapter 9. The Stability of Beams; 9.1 Introduction; 9.2 The Classical Problems of Flexural Stability
 Control code
 859323984
 Edition
 2nd ed.
 Extent
 1 online resource
 Form of item
 online
 Isbn
 9780857099624
 Media category
 computer
 Media MARC source
 rdamedia
 Media type code

 c
 Other physical details
 illustrations.
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number
 (OCoLC)859323984
 Label
 Elastic beams and frames, John D. Renton
 Bibliography note
 Includes bibliographical references and index
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code

 cr
 Carrier MARC source
 rdacarrier
 Content category
 text
 Content type code

 txt
 Content type MARC source
 rdacontent
 Contents

 Front Cover; Elastic Beams and Frames; Copyright Page; Table of Contents; Preface; Acknowledgments; References and Suggested Reading; Chapter 1. Introduction; 1.1 Loads, Deflexions, Joints and Supports; 1.2 Small Deflexion Theory; 1.3 Energy, Equilibrium and Stability; {1.4 Linear Response}; {1.5 Symmetry and Antisymmetry}; Chapter 2. Statics; 2.1 Work, Energy and Static Equilibrium; 2.2 Motion of a Rigid Body, Resultants and Equilibrium; 2.3 Distributed Mass and Load, Force Fields; 2.4 Particular Cases of Equilibrium; 2.5 Method of Sections; 2.6 Joint Resolution; 2.7 Tension Coefficients
 2.8 Static Analysis of Beams2.9 Static Determinacy; 2.10 Displacement Diagrams; {2.11 Full Determinacy Analysis}; Chapter 3. Elasticity; 3.1 Stress and Equilibrium; 3.2 Strain and Compatibility; 3.3 Linear Elastic Behaviour of Isotropic Materials; 3.4 Strain Energy of a Body; 3.5 Strain energy density; 3.6 SaintVenant's Principle; 3.7 Stress Transformation and Principal Stresses; 3.8 Mohr's Circle for Strain; 3.9 Failure Criteria for Ductile Materials; 3.10 Cylindrical Polar Coordinates; {3.11 Anisotropic Elasticity}; {3.12 Stress and Strain Tensors}; Chapter 4. Beams with Axial Stresses
 4.1 Introduction4.2 The Differential Equrtions o f Flexure; 4.3 NonPrismatic Beams and Other Exceptional Cases; 4.4 MomentArea Methods; 4.5 The SlopeDeflexion Equations; 4.6 Strain Energy of Bending and Axial Loading; {4.7 Anisotropic Beams Subject to Axial Stresses}; Chapter 5. Torsion of Beams; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Isotropic Beams with Circular Sections; 5.3 Thin Tubes and the Approximate Analysis of NonCircular Sections; 5.4 SaintVenant Torsion; 5.5 The Membrane Analogy; 5.6 Strain Energy of Torsion; 5.7 NonPrismatic Bars and Other Exceptional Cases
 {5.8 Anisotropic Beams in Torsion}{5.9 NonUniform Torsion of ThinWalled Open Sections}; Chapter 6. Shear of Beams; 6.1 Introduction; 6.2 The Engineering Theory of Shear of ThinWalled Sections; 6.3 Shear Strain Energy and the Shear Stiffness of ThinWalIed Sections; {6.4 A Closer Examination of Deflexion and Support Conditions}; {6.5 The Exact Analysis o f Flexural Shear}; {6.6 NonPrismatic and Inhomogeneous Beams}; {6.7 Anisotropic Beams}; Chapter 7. Energy Methods; 7.1 Introduction; {7.2 The Principle of Minimum Potential Energy}; {7.3 The Principle of Minimum Complementary Energy}
 7.4 Prescribed Resultants, Corresponding Dellexions and Work7.5 Castigliano's Strain Energy Theorem; 7.6 Castigliano's and Crotti's Complementary Energy Theorems; 7.7 The RryleighRitz Method; 7.8 The Calculus of Variations; Chapter 8. The General Theory of Beams; 8.1 Introduction; {8.2 The Constant Response; 8.3 The Linear Response; 8.4 The Deformation Matrix; 8.5 The SlopeDeflexion Equations for Modular Beams; 8.6 The Characteristic Response of Circular Beams; Chapter 9. The Stability of Beams; 9.1 Introduction; 9.2 The Classical Problems of Flexural Stability
 Control code
 859323984
 Edition
 2nd ed.
 Extent
 1 online resource
 Form of item
 online
 Isbn
 9780857099624
 Media category
 computer
 Media MARC source
 rdamedia
 Media type code

 c
 Other physical details
 illustrations.
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number
 (OCoLC)859323984
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