Principles of Engineering MechanicsBy
- H. Harrison, Consultant and Visiting lecturer in Mechanical Engineering, City University London
- T. Nettleton, Senior Lecturer in Mechanical Engineering
Students of engineering mechanics require a treatment embracing principles, practice an problem solving. Each are covered in this text in a way which students will find particularly helpful. Every chapter gives a thorough description of the basic theory, and a large selection of worked examples are explained in an understandable, tutorial style. Graded problems for solution, with answers, are also provided.Integrating statistics and dynamics within a single volume, the book will support the study of engineering mechanics throughout an undergraduate course. The theory of two- and three-dimensional dynamics of particles and rigid bodies, leading to Euler's equations, is developed. The vibration of one- and two-degree-of-freedom systems and an introduction to automatic control, now including frequency response methods, are covered. This edition has also been extended to develop continuum mechanics, drawing together solid and fluid mechanics to illustrate the distinctions between Eulerian and Lagrangian coordinates.
First year undergraduates from all engineering disciplines and physics. Second and third year mechanical engineering students
Paperback, 276 Pages
Published: March 1994
Imprint: Butterworth Heinemann
Highly recommended.,British Book News, This is an example of a text book brilliantly executed in all departments.,The South African Mechanical Engineer,
- Coordinate systems and position vectors * Kinematics of a particle in plane motion * Kinetics of a particle in plane motion * Force systems and equilibrium * Kinematics of a rigid body in plane motion * Kinetics of a rigid body in plane motion * Energy * Momentum and impulse * Vibration: A: One-degree-of-freedom systems * B: Two-degree-of-freedom systems * Introduction to automatic control * Dynamics of a body in three-dimensional motion * Introduction to continuum mechanics: A: One-dimensional continuum * B: Two-dimensional continuua * c: Applications to bars and beams * Appendices * Answers to problems * Index.