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Unformatted text preview: S YLLABUS MEEN 221  Section 300 Summer 2009 Statics and Particle Dynamics i3 .vthmm ......................... .m ............... cm mmmmmm a... AM;ir.2i.!_,.%339.EM‘iZACH1043 a l if Vii—l. E!
e: 221. Statics and Particle Dynamics. (22). Credit 3. Application of the fundamental principles of Newtonian mechanics to the
statics and dynamics of particles; equilibrium of trusses, frames, beams and
other rigid bodies. Prerequisites: Admission to upper division in an
engineering major; MATH 251 or 253 or registration therein; PHYS 218. Professor: Dr. Alan B. Palazzolo Office: 125 ENGlPHY BLD. 8455280 [email protected] Ofﬁce Hours : 10:00 — 10:30 M & F, and 3:00 — 3:30 W, or by appt. EXAM #1 Wednesday June 24 68 PM EXAM #2 Wednesday July 22 68 PM FINAL EXAM Tuesday August 11 10:30 am—12:30 pm ZACH 104b 90100 Grading Breakdown A = B = 3089 Exam #1 25%
c = 70—79 Exam #2 25%
D = 60—69 Final Exam 25%
F = 059 Homework 10% Quizzes ‘ 15% HOMEWORK : Work Neatly to submit an easily gradeable document .
Box all answers.
Submit figures and Tables where appropriate .
Each student must submit his or her homework solution .
Late HW will be penalized .
Please submit printout of computer code if problem requires computer code solution
Solutions will be posted on WEBCT REQUIRED TEXTS: 1) Engineering Mechanics: STATICS,
2nd Edition, William F. Riley and Leroy D. Sturges,
John Wiley & Sons: New York. 2) Engineering Mechanics: DYNAMICS,
2'1d Edition, William F. Riley and Leroy D. Sturges
John Wiley & Sons: New York. Books On Reserve at 2nd Floor of Evans Library (See Reserves Desk  MEEN 221) Anthor: Meriam3 ,l. L. games L.! Request ID(s) #3145.
Title: Engineering mechanics
Edition: 6th ed.
Pub.: New York : J. Wiley, 2007 Auth: Meriam, ,l. L. {James L.) TA350 .M458 2003 v.1 Request ID(s) #3146
Title: Engineering mechanics. Vol. 1, Statics / J .L. Meriam and LG. Kraige ; with
special contributions by William J. Palm, III. EdltITSth ed., SI version. Authr‘f Bedford A. W Request ID(s) #3148.
Title: Engineering mechanics : statics and dynamics/ Anthony Bedford,
Wallace Fowler. Ed": 4th ed. AuthOBedrord A. TA352 .B382 2005 Request ID(s) “ #3147
Title: Engineering mechanics : dynamics / Anthony Bedford,
Wallace Fowler. Ed‘tgfmh ed. IN CLASS COMPUTERS (Laptops) : Please turn off for the entire
duration of every class Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Policy Statement The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) is a federal antidiscrimination
statute that provides comprehensive civil rights protection for persons with
disabilities. Among other things, this legislation requires that all students
with disabilities be guaranteed a learning environment that provides for
reasonable accommodation of their disabilities. If you believe you have a
disability requiring an accommodation, please contact the Department of
Student Life, Services for Students with Disabilities, in Room 126 of the
Koldus Building or call 845 1637. Academic Integrity Statement
Aggie Honor Code: "An Aggie does not lie, cheat, or steal, or tolerate
those who do. " It is the responsibility of students and instructors to help maintain scholastic
integrity at the university by refusing to participate in or tolerate scholastic
dishonesty (Student Rule 20. Scholastic Dishonesty, http:/[student
rules.tamu.edu). New procedures and policies have been adopted effective
September 1, 2004. Details are available through the Office of the Aggie
Honor System (htt : WWW.tamu.edu a iehonor . An excerpt from the
Philosophy & Rationale section states: "Apathy or acquiescence in the presence of academic
dishonesty is not a neutral act  failure to confront and deter it
will reinforce, perpetuate, and enlarge the scope of such
misconduct. Academic dishonesty is the most corrosive force
in the academic life of a university." 16 (5)
18 (6)
23 7
24
25 (8)
30 9
Jul 2 3 7 9 22
23 15
28 (16) August
11 * for instructor use only Tue , Equivalent Force Systems Course Calendar S stems Centroids, Distributed Force Systems Equilibrium for 2D Models
E uilibrium for 3D Models EXAM I 6:008:00PM Truss Force Analysis by Joints and
Sections
3D Trusses N O CLASSES
UNIVERSITY HOLIDAY
Forces in Frames and Machines Internal Forces and Moments and Shear
and Moment Diag ams Static Friction Area Moment of Inertia Last day for all students to drop Kinematics —— Straight Line Motion EXAM II 6:008:00 PM Kinematics — Curvilinear Motion
Curvilinear Motion, Rigid Rotation Rectilinear Kinetics Curvilinear Kinetics
Kinetics of Ri 'd Bodies — Newton FINAL EXAM ZACH 104b 10:30 am —12:30 m **Due 2nd class after exam 4.6.1 5.1 —5.6 6.4 7.1 — 7.4 ‘6 GE ‘6 65 ‘6 6‘ CC 6‘ 10.1 — 10.2.4 13.5 13.5,14.1~_14.4 15.1  15.3 _—_,__§—_———__,—T—,—__ Date Day Lecture Subject Book Homework Ref.*
Sections Assignment, Due
Next Class _
June
2 (1) Units, Gravity, Transmissibility, 1.1 — 1.7, Ch 1 (1,8,21,48)
T Concurrent Forces, Force Anal sis 2.1,2,2,2.4, 2.5 Ch 2 (1,13, 3037) 1,2
4 (2) Th Force Resultants, Static Equilibrium, Free 2.6, 2.7, 3.1, Ch 2 (58, 84) 3,4
Bod Dia ams 323.3, 6.2 Ch 3 (3,8,10,23,37)
9 (3) T Moments, Equivalent Force—Moment 4.1,4.2,4.3 Ch 4 (2,8,12,24,28 5,6 55,59)
Ch 4(113,125,122, 125,
153,159
Ch 5 (2,11,14,29, 39,
89,107
Ch 6 (35,37,43,60,62,86)
Ch 6 (83,87,89,90)** Ch 7 (7,9,16,43,59,68) Ch 7 (74,79,77) Ch 7 (83,88,101,114,121) Ch 8 (6,15,36,40,55)
Ch 9 (3,5,25,30,94)
Ch 10 (4,11,18,33,37) courses with no penalty for the 10
week semester (Qdrog), 5 em.
21 (14) T 13.1 — 13.4 Ch 13 20 1,23,27,39,69,71 ** 16.1 —16.4.3 Ch 15 (51,65,104,113)
Ch 16 (34,38,42,68) *** Due at Final Exam Ch 13 (105,108,111,112) 21
Ch 13 (122,124,127) 22
Ch 14 3,4,19 Ch 15 (2,5,8,18,32) 23 12,13 14 EXITING SKILLS EXPECTED FROM
MEEN 221 THAT FOCUSSES ON AN INTRODUCTION TO ENGINEERING MECHANICS Students that have taken this course will demonstrate that they have mastered the following
information and skills related to the statics and dynamics of particles and the statics of rigid bodies.
Speciﬁcally they will: 1. 10. 11. 12. 13. Have the ability to easily work with the Standard American and SI units and be able to move
comfortably between inlbsec, ftlbsec, mkgsec, and mmkgsec systems of units. Also understand
the difference between mass and weight and the critical need for dimensional consistency in all
equations that are developed to model engineering systems. Understand the importance and possess the ability to easily work with of free body diagrams and know
how to construct them for particles, systems of particles, and structural trusses and frames. Be able to develop and apply equilibrium relationships for nonaccelerating particles acted upon by
external forces and moments. Understand the definitions and characteristics of moments and couples and be able to compute
moments and represent them as vectors. Understand the deﬁnitions and be able to work with equivalent forcecouple systems. Understand the fundamental definitions and be able to compute the of center of mass, the center of
gravity, and the centroids as applied to volumes, areas, and lines and speciﬁc techniques for evaluating
these properties for composite bodies. Be able to compute the area moments of inertia. Be able to use the principles of centroids to calculate equivalent resultants for distributed loads
including hydrostatic pressures. Recognize and use the common representations of various idealized support conditions for two and
three dimensional rigid bodies. Be able to develop equilibrium relationships for non—accelerating two and three dimensional rigid
bodies acted upon by external forces. Also understand the signiﬁcance of and need for external
reactions. Be able to apply equilibrium relationships to calculate the internal forces in individual members of two
and three dimensional trusses. Be able to apply equilibrium relationships to calculate the forces and couples acting on the individual
members that make up twodimensional frames and machines. Be able to calculate internal forces (axial, shear, and moment) in multiforce, two dimensional
structural members and recognize why these internal forces exist. Also appreciate that these internal
forces can vary with position along a member. Understand the origins and the deﬁnitions of static and dynamic Coulomb friction forces and be able to
model them correctly when developing equations of equilibrium or equations of motion. Also
recognize the interrelationship between the forces acting normal to a plane of contact and the forces
that exist in the plane of contact. Additionally, recognize when and how the magnitude and direction
of frictional forces can change and understand how to apply equilibrium relationships to various non
accelerating rigid bodies experiencing friction (including wedges, inclined planes, and ﬂat belts). 14. 15. 16. 17. Understand and be able to apply the twodimensional (planar) definitions for velocity and acceleration
for Cartesian, polar, and path coordinates. Know and understand how to use coordinate
transformations to start from a definition of velocity and acceleration components in one coordinate
system and develop the corresponding component definitions in another coordinate system. Also
understand the interrelationships between position, velocity, and acceleration. Understand Newton’s Laws of motion for a particle. Be able to draw freebody diagrams and develop
the equations of motions for particles in Cartesian, polar, and path coordinate systems. Also appreciate
that they are developing differential equations of motion, even though they may not have the capability
of solving these equations. Be able to use the work—energy equation Work “I = A( T + V ) is the first integral (with respect to
displacement) of Newton’s Second Law of motion for a particle. Understand the significance of a potential force and understand when and how to apply the potential
energy functions for a linear spring and gravity. Understand Coulombfriction and be able to calculate
the work done by Coulombfriction forces. Understand work done by an external force and be able to
calculate the work done by external forces acting on a particle. Be able to apply the general work
energy equation. Permission to Distribute Graded Papers to Class Members By my signature below, I grant permission to Dr. Palazzolo to distribute my graded papers { items such as
homework papers, reports, quizzes, major exams, etc. }
in MEEN 289 section 504 in any of the following ways: I Placing papers in a prescribed location in the classroom or near the professor's ofﬁce for students
to pick up personally I Passing out papers to the class in a single bundle or stack that is passed from student to student for
each student to retrieve his/her own paper ' {others as folks may deem appropriate ?} I fully understand that these methods may make it possible for others to see the grades on such papers or
materials but am hereby waiving my right to privacy in these instances. _ Texas A&M University  College Of Engineering
MEEN 221 — Section 504 Fall 2006 Student Questionnaire
NAME:
Email Address: Phone:
MIOR CODE: OVERALL GPA: / 4.0 CREDIT HOURS COMPLETED AT TAMU: OTHER CLASSES THIS SEMESTER: ENGR 221 AND PRE[CORES QUISITES: ENGR 112: When: Grade: Instructor:
PHYS 218: When: Grade: Instructor:
MATH 152: When: Grade: Instructor:
MATH 251: When: Grade: Instructor: Rate your UNDERSTANDING of the fundamentals of mechanics (as ogposed to an abilng to use
(annulus): Excellent Good Fair Poor ANY SPECIAL CONCERNS or COMMENTS: ...
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This note was uploaded on 07/16/2009 for the course MEEN 221 taught by Professor Mcvay during the Spring '08 term at Texas A&M.
 Spring '08
 McVay
 Force, Friction, The American, .........

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