## Course Content and Outcome Guide for CMET 121 Effective Summer 2015

- Course Number:
- CMET 121
- Course Title:
- Strength of Materials
- Credit Hours:
- 4
- Lecture Hours:
- 20
- Lecture/Lab Hours:
- 0
- Lab Hours:
- 60
- Special Fee:
- $12.00

#### Course Description

Covers the relationship between stress and strain on deformable solids. Applies analysis to members subjected to axial, bending, and torsional loads. Covers combined stresses, statically indeterminate systems and properties of structural materials. Prerequisite/Concurrent: CMET 122 and 123 Prerequisites: CMET 110, CMET 112, and ENGR 102.#### Intended Outcomes for the course

The student will be able to:

- Analyze and design structural members subjected to tension, compression, torsion, bending and combined stresses using the fundamental concepts of stress, strain and elastic behavior of materials.
- Utilize appropriate materials in design considering engineering properties, sustainability, cost and weight.
- Perform engineering work in accordance with ethical and economic constraints related to the design of structures and machine parts.

#### Outcome Assessment Strategies

- Individual, small group, and full class discussions may be used as part of student assessment. Homework assignments, weekly tests and a final exam will be used to assess outcomes.
- Specific details of the assessment procedure will be given the first week of class. In general, student assessment would depend on class attendance, input and feedback during the lecture and problem solving sessions, homework, and written examinations.

#### Course Content (Themes, Concepts, Issues and Skills)

- Strength of materials is the main foundation for both Mechanical and Civil Engineering in the upcoming design courses.
- Engineering design concepts are integrated into the Strength of Material course.
- Methods are learned for determining the stresses, strains and deflections produced in various members produced by applied loading.
- To provide training in a fundamental subject (mechanics and structural) necessary for careers mechanical, civil and related engineering fields.

CONTENT:

The course work is based on the assumption of mechanical parts and structures are in static equilibrium"," The analysis is limited to the materials stressed in the elastic range.

1. ANALYSIS OF STRESS AND STRAIN

Instructional Goal:

Develop an understanding of the concepts of stress and strain and their use in the analysis and design of machine members and structures.

Objectives:

1.1.0 Define direct normal stress and direct shear stress and compute their values.

1.2.0 Define normal strain and shearing strain.

1.3.0 Define proportional limit", elastic limit, yield strength, ultimate strength, modulus of elasticity, and Hookes Law.

1.4.0 Describe ductile and brittle behavior of materials," emphasizing design implications.

1.5.0 Calculate design normal stress and shear stress for various metals and woods under various conditions.

2. TORSION

Instructional Goal:

Develop an understanding of material behavior under a condition of pure torsion (twisting moment) on circular shafts.

Objectives:

2.1.0 Calculate shear stress distribution in solid and hollow round members under torsional loading conditions.

2.2.0 Design shafts for various conditions of power transmission and rotational speed.

2.3.0 Calculate angle of twist under torsional loading for determining the rigidity of the shaft.

3. BEAM THEORY

Instructional Goal:

Develop an understanding of the models and procedures used in the analysis of transversely loaded beams and shafts with various support conditions.

Objectives:

3.1.0 Review shear and bending moment diagrams covered in Statics for variously loaded and supported beams", using graphical calculus.

3.2.0 Calculate bending stress and shear stress at any location along the beam. Calculate maximum bending stress and maximum shear stress.

3.3.0 Determine the maximum deflection on statically determinate beams, using the method of superposition in reflection analysis.

3.4.0 Determine the reactions and maximum deflection on statically indeterminate beams," using the method of superposition and the three-moment equation.

3.5.0 Design beams based on allowable normal and shear stresses and maximum allowable deflection.

4. COMBINED STRESSES

Instructional Goal:

Gain the ability to analyze the effect of various loading combinations on a mechanical/structural member.

Objectives:

4.1.0 Determine principal stresses", principal planes and maximum shear stress under various combinations of bending," torsion and axial loads on machine and structural parts using Mohrs circle.

5. COLUMNS AND PRESSURE VESSELS

Instructional Goal:

Develop an understanding of analytic methods used in connection with the structural design of columns"," long mechanical members under compression and pressure vessels.

Objectives:

5.1.0 Apply the Euler Equation to calculate axial buckling load for long straight columns of varying end conditions and materials.

5.2.0 Apply thin-walled pressure vessel formulas to determine transverse and longitudinal membrane stresses in vessels of various configurations.

6. STATICALLY INDETERMINATE STRUCTURES

Instructional Goal:

Develop an understanding of methods of analysis used in treating statically indeterminate loading conditions.

Objectives:

6.1.0 Apply the concept of geometric compatibility to analyze structural problems involving:

a. Conditions of thermal stress.

b. Redundant supports or members.

c. Members made of more than one material.

6.2.0 Analyze deflection of statically indeterminate structures based on the following loading conditions:

a. Axial (tension or compression).

b. Torsional.

c. Transverse.