Engineering Statics Online Course Summer 2023
Statics is the study of how materials behave under the force of gravity. It’s a critical discipline in engineering, and it’s something that you can learn online. In this course, we will cover topics like equilibrium, forces and moments, materials properties, and more. By the end, you’ll have the skills and knowledge to solve problems in statics using math models. This course is perfect for students who want to learn statics in an online format and who are looking for a challenging yet comprehensive learning experience. Register now and let us help you become an engineer with Statics!
Statics: General Principles
Statics: General Principles
Statics is the branch of physics that studies the behavior of materials when subjected to forces, or stationary equilibrium. It is one of the four classical branches of physics. Statics tells us how materials resist changes in their shape or displacement from their equilibrium position. The goal of statics is to develop a fundamental understanding of physical laws so that they can be applied to solve problems.
Statics can be broken down into three main concepts: force, mass, and motion. In statics, we are primarily concerned with forces between objects and how they affect the objects’ motion. We use mathematical equations to describe these relationships. Force is a quantity that represents an energy pushing or pulling an object. Mass is a property that determines an object’s weight and affects its ability to move. Motion is the change in position of an object as a result of a force acting on it
Kirchhoff’s Laws of Electrical Circuits
Kirchhoff’s laws of electrical circuits are three fundamental principles that describe the behavior of an electrical circuit. They are: current flowing in a wire, voltage between two points, and power supplied to a device.
Current in a wire is determined by the amount of electricity moving through it and can be measured with an ammeter. Voltage is the difference in potential energy between two points on a circuit and can be measured with a voltmeter. Power is calculated as watts (W) times volts (V), or watts (W) divided by volts (V).
The first law states that the current flow in a wire is proportional to the applied voltage. The second law states that the voltage between two points on a circuit is proportional to the current flowing through it. The third law says that power supplied to a device is equal to the product of volts (V) and watts (W).
Elements of Strength of Materials
Strength of materials is the ability of a material to resist deformation under normal conditions. In engineering, this means that a material can withstand forces without breaking. To be able to resist forces, a material must have certain properties, such as stiffness, yield strength, and tear strength.
Stiffness is the ability of a material to resist bending. Stiffness is measured in pascals (Pa), which is the unit for measuring elasticity. The higher the stiffness, the more resistant the material will be to bending.
Yield strength is the minimum stress at which a material will break after being applied a constant force over an extended period of time. This measurement takes into account both elasticity and fracture mechanics.
Tear Strength is the maximum stress at which a material will rupture before being permanently damaged. Tear strength is typically determined by subjecting a sample to various types of loading and measuring how much force it takes to rip it apart.
Static Deflection of beams and plates
There are a few basic principles that we need to understand when studying static deflection of beams and plates. The first is that the force on a point on a beam or plate is proportional to the distance from that point to the center of pressure (CP). Secondly, the force is inversely proportional to the area of contact (AC). Thirdly, the shear stress σx = F/AC is constant along any given cross-section. Finally, when two surfaces are forced together, there will be a transfer of energy between them, called elasticity.
Now let’s look at some real world examples. One common application of static deflection is in airplane wings. When an airplane flies, air flows over the wings and creates lift. The wing needs to be able to withstand the load of this airflow without breaking. To do this, engineers use static deflection to create wings with different shapes and sizes. A good way to think about this is to imagine trying to stack pancakes without using any utensils! There are many different types of pancakes you could make – with circles, squares, triangles, etc. – but each one would have a different shape and size because you can’t use tools to help you make them. In much the same way, airplanes have different shapes and sizes because they’re able to create lift using static deflection.
Another example of static deflection is in vehicles like cars and trucks. When you start your car, you pull down on
Probability and Statistics in Engineering
In this blog article, we will be discussing probability and statistics in engineering. To begin with, probability can be defined as the likelihood that a particular event will occur. In engineering, probability is often used to mathematically describe the behavior of systems under certain conditions.
For example, if you are designing a bridge, you may need to know the probability that it will collapse in a certain amount of time under different loading conditions. Similarly, you may need to know the probability that an engine will run out of fuel during a flight. Statistics is a branch of mathematics that deals with the collection, analysis, interpretation, presentation and organization of data. It is essential for engineers who work with large amounts of data (e.g., from experiments). Statisticians can help you make sense of your data and identify patterns or trends.
Thank you for choosing the online engineering statics course offered this summer. I hope that you have found it helpful and that you are excited to begin your journey into statics! In this course, we will be covering topics such as static equilibrium, forces and moments, vector analysis, tension and compression springs, Hooke’s law, and more. With the help of these tools and concepts, I believe you will achieve success in your engineering career. Good luck on your journey!