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Finite Element Questions

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14 visualizzazioni64 pagineFinite Element Questions

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STRESS–STRAIN ANALYSIS

1. A vertical force F is applied to a two-bar truss as shown in the figure. Let cross-

sectional areas of the members 1 and 2 be A1 and A2, respectively. Determine the

area ratio A1/A2 in order to have the same magnitude of stress in both members.

C 45 B

l

F

Solution:

f1

From force equilibrium at B,

45 B f2

Fy

f1 sin 45 F 0 f1 2F

1

Fx f2 f1 cos 45 0 f2 2F

2

F F

f1 2F A A

1 1 1 ( 1 2 ) ,

f2 F A22 A2

A1

2

A2

19

20 Finite Element Analysis and Design

2. The stress at a point P is given below. The direction cosines of the normal n to a

plane that passes through P have the ratio nx:ny:nz = 3:4:12. Determine (a) the

traction vector T(n); (b) the magnitude T of T(n); (c) the normal stress n; (d) the shear

stress n; and (e) the angle between T(n) and n.

13 13 0

[ ] 13 26 13

0 13 39

Solution:

(a) First, we need unit normal vector n:

3

0.2308

1

n 4 0.3077

32 42 122

12

0.9231

13 13 0 0.2308

7

T (n )

n 13 26 13 0.3077 1

0 13 39

0.9231

40

(b) Since T(n) is a vector, its magnitude can be obtained using the norm as

0.2308

(c) n T (n )

n 7 1 40 0.3077

35.6154

0.9231

2

(d) n T(n) n 2 40.62022 (35.6154)2 19.5331

1

n

cos (n ) 2.64 151.30

T

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 21

3. At a point P in a body, Cartesian stress components are given by σxx = 80 MPa, σyy =

−40 MPa, σzz = −40 MPa, and τxy = τyz = τzx = 80 MPa. Determine the traction vector,

its normal component, and its shear component on a plane that is equally inclined to

all three coordinate axes.

Hint: When a plane is equally inclined to all three coordinate axes, the direction

cosines of the normal are equal to each other.

Solution:

The unit normal in this case is:

0.577

1

1

n 1 0.577

3

1 0.577

T(n ) n 80 40 80 0.577 69.28 MPa

80 80 40 0.577 69.28

0.577

n T (n )

n 138.56 69.28 69.28 0.577

160 MPa

0.577

2

n T(n) n 2 169.712 1602 56.58 MPa

22 Finite Element Analysis and Design

4. If xx = 90 MPa, yy = −45 MPa, xy = 30 MPa, and zz = xz = yz = 0, compute the

surface traction T(n) on the plane shown in the figure, which makes an angle of =

40 with the vertical axis. What are the normal and shear components of stress on

this plane?

yy

xy

xy

n

xx xx

xy

xy

yy

Solution:

90 30 0 .776

88.23

Traction vector: T(n) [ ] n 30 45 0 .643 5.94

MPa

0

0 0 0

0

2

Shear stress: n T(n) n2 61.27MPa

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 23

5. Find the principal stresses and the corresponding principal stress directions for the

following cases of plane stress.

(a) σxx = 40 MPa, σyy = 0 MPa, τxy = 80 MPa

(b) σxx = 140 MPa, σyy = 20 MPa, τxy = −60 MPa

(c) σxx = −120 MPa, σyy = 50 MPa, τxy = 100 MPa

Solution:

(a) The stress matrix becomes

xx xy 40 80

yy 80 0 MPa

xy

To find the principal stresses, the standard eigen value problem can be written as

I n 0

The above problem will have non-trivial solution when the determinant of the coefficient

matrix becomes zero:

xx xy 40 80

0

xy yy 80 0

40 80 80 2 40 6400 0

To determine the orientation of the first principal stresses, substitute 1 in the original

eigen value problem to obtain

40 102.46 80 nx

0

80 0 102.46 n 0

y

Thus, we can only get the relation between nx and ny. Then using the condition |n| = 1 we

obtain

24 Finite Element Analysis and Design

(1)

nx 0.788

n

y

0.615

To determine the orientation of the second principal stress, substitute 2 in the original

eigen value problem to obtain

40 62.46 80 nx

0

80 0 62.46 n 0

y

(2)

nx

0.615

n

y

0.788

(b) Repeat the procedure in (a) to obtain

(1)

nx 0.924

(2)

nx

0.383

and

n 0.383 n 0.924

y

y

(1) (2)

nx

0.420

nx

0.908

and

n

y

0.908

n

y

0.420

Note that for the case of plane stress 3=0 is also a principal stress and the corresponding

principal stress direction is given by n(3) =(0,0,1)

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 25

6. If the minimum principal stress is −7 MPa, find σxx and the angle that the principal

stress axes make with the x and y axes for the case of plane stress illustrated

21 MN/m2

y

xx

x

56 MN/m2

Solution:

With unknown x-component, the eigen value problem can be written as

xx 56 nx

0

56 21 n 0

y

xx 56

0 (xx )(21 ) 562 0

56 21

Since −7 MPa is one of the roots of the above equation, we can find xx by substituting

in the above equation as

By solving the above equation, we can get xx 105 MPa . Then, the other principal

stress can be found from the original determinant, as

Principal direction for the first principal stress: From the original eigen value

problem,

56nx1 (21 133)ny1 0

The solution of the above equations is not unique. By putting |n1| = 1, we have

n1 {0.8944, 0.4472} , which is principal direction corresponding to 1

Principal direction for the second principal stress: From the original eigen value

problem,

26 Finite Element Analysis and Design

56nx2 (21 7)ny2 0

direction corresponding to 2 . Two principal directions are plotted on the following

graph. Note that the two principal directions are perpendicular each other.

y n2

n1'

135.43o

x

-26.57o

n1

n2'

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 27

7. Determine the principal stresses and their associated directions, when the stress

matrix at a point is given by

1 1 1

[ ] 1 1 2 MPa

1 2 1

Solution:

Use the Eq. (0.46) of Chapter 0 with the coefficients of I1=3, I2= −3, and I3 = −1,

3 3 2 3 1 0

By solving the above cubic equation using the method described in Section 0.4,

nx1 (1 3.7321)ny1 2nz1 0

nx1 2ny1 (1 3.7321)nz1 0

nx2 (1 0.2679)ny2 2nz2 0

nx2 2ny2 (1 0.2679)nz2 0

nx3 (1 1)ny3 2nz3 0

nx3 2ny3 (1 1)nz3 0

28 Finite Element Analysis and Design

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 29

8. Let x′y′z′ coordinate system be defined using the three principal directions obtained

from Problem 7. Determine the transformed stress matrix [σ]x′y′z′ in the new

coordinates system.

Solution:

The three principal directions in Problem 6 can be used for the coordinate transformation

matrix:

x x x

N ny(1) ny(2) ny(3) 0.628 0.325 0.707

(1) 0.628 0.325 0.707

nz nz(2) nz(3)

To determine the stress components in the new coordinates we use Eq. (1.30):

1 0 0

N N 0 .268 0

T

x y z

0 0 3.732

Note that the transformed stress matrix is a diagonal matrix with the original principal

stresses on the diagonal.

30 Finite Element Analysis and Design

9. For the stress matrix below, the two principal stresses are given as σ3 = −3 and σ1 = 2,

respectively. In addition, the two principal stress directions corresponding to the two

principal stresses are also given below.

2 1

1 0 2

5 5

[ ] 0 1 0 , n1 0 and n 3 0

2 0 2

1 2

5 5

(a) What is the normal and shear stress on a plane whose normal vector is parallel to

(2, 1, 2)?

(b) Calculate the missing principal stress σ2 and the principal direction n2.

(c) Write stress matrix in the new coordinates system that is aligned with n1, n2, and

n3.

Solution:

2

Traction vector T(n) 1

n 3

0

The normal component of the stress vector on the plane can be calculated

n T(n) n 1.4444

2

n T(n) n2 1.4229

(b) Using Eq. (0.46) of Chapter 0, the eigen values are governed by

3 I12 I 2 I 3 0

We can find the coefficients of the above cubic equation from Eq. (0.47) by I1 = 0, I2 =

−7, and I3 = −6. Thus, we have

3 7 6 ( 1)(2 6) 0

Since three principal directions are mutually orthogonal, the third principal direction

can be calculated using the cross product. To establish a defined sign convention for the

principal axes, we require them to form a right-handed triad. If n1 and n3 are unit vectors

that define the directions of the first and third principal axes, then the unit vector n2 for

the second principal axis is determined by the right-hand rule of the vector multiplication.

Thus we have

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 31

n2 n 3 n1 {0 1 0}T

(c) Coordinate transformation matrix can be obtained from three principal directions as

2 1

0

5 5

N n1 n2 3

n 0 1 0

1 2

0

5 5

2 1 2 1

0 0 2 0 0

1 0 2

5 5 5 5

N T N

0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0

1 2 2 0 2 1 2 0 0 3

0 0

5 5 5 5

32 Finite Element Analysis and Design

10. With respect to the coordinate system xyz, the state of stress at a point P in a solid is

20 0 0

[ ] 0 50 0 MPa

0 0 50

m3

m2

P

y

m1

x

(a) m1, m2 and m3 are three mutually perpendicular vectors such that m1 makes 45º

with both x- and y-axes and m3 is aligned with the z-axis. Compute the normal

stresses on planes normal to m1, m2, and m3.

(b) Compute two components of shear stress on the plane normal to m1 in the

directions m2 and m3.

(c) Is the vector n = {0, 1, 1}T a principal direction of stress? Explain. What is the

normal stress in the direction n?

(d) Draw an infinitesimal cube with faces normal to m1, m2 and m3 and display the

stresses on the positive faces of this cube.

(e) Express the state of stress at the point P with respect to the x′y′z′ coordinates

system that is aligned with the vectors m1, m2 and m3?

(f) What are the principal stress and principal directions of stress at the point P with

respect to the x′y′z′ coordinates system? Explain.

(g) Compute the maximum shear stress at the point P. Which plane(s) does this

maximum shear stress act on?

Solution:

(a)

1 1

m1 (1,1, 0)T m2 (1,1, 0)T m3 (0, 0,1)T

2 2

m1m1 m1 [ ] m1 15 MPa

m2m2 m 2 [ ] m 2 15 MPa

m 3m 3 m 3 [ ] m 3 50 MPa

(b)

1 1

T(m ) [] m1 {20 50 0}T

2

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 33

1

m1m2 T(m ) m2 35 MPa

1

m1m3 T(m ) m 3 0 MPa

(c) Yes,

1

n (0,1,1)

2

50

1

1

1

T(n) [ ] n 50

50

1 50n

2

2

0

0

(d)

m3

-20

15 m2

35 35

15

m1

(e)

N N -0.707 0.707 0 0 50 0

T

x y z

0 0 1 0 0 50

0.707 -0.707 0

0.707 0.707 0

0 0 1

15 35 0

[ ]x y z 35 15 0 MPa

0 0 50

1

n3 (1, 1, 0)

2

n1 and n2 are any two perpendicular unit vectors that is on the plane perpendicular to n3.

34 Finite Element Analysis and Design

(g) The maximum shear stress occurs on a plane whose normal is at 45o from the

principal stress direction. Since 1 = 2, all directions that are 45o from x-axis (3 axis)

will have the maximum shear stress whose value is

1 3

max 35 MPa

2

The maximum shear stress planes are in the shape of a cone whose axis is parallel to x-

axis and has an angle of 45o.

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 35

11. A solid shaft of diameter d = 5 cm, as shown in the figure, is subjected to tensile

force P = 13,000 N and a torque T = 6,000 Ncm. At point A on the surface, what is

the state of stress (write in matrix form), the principal stresses, and the maximum

shear stress? Show the coordinate system you are using.

A P

Solution:

Let us establish a coordinate system as shown in the figure. The axial force will cause

normal stress xx, while the torque will cause shear stress xy. Their magnitudes are

P

6.62 MPa

A

T r

2.44 MPa y

J

A

z

6.62 2.44 0

[ ]A 2.44 0 0 MPa

0 0 0

By solving the eigen value problem, the principal stress can be obtained as

1 2

max 4.11 MPa

2

36 Finite Element Analysis and Design

ux x 2 2y 2

2

uy y 2x (y z )

u z 2 2xy

z

(b) What is the normal strain component in the direction of (1,1,1) at point (1,–3,1)?

Solution:

(a) 3×3 symmetric strain matrix can be calculated from its definition as

2x y z y

y z 2(x y ) 0

y 0 2z

1

nT {1 1 1}

3

1 2

n n (2x y z y y z 2x 2y y 2z ) y

3 3

Thus, the normal component of strain reduces as the y-coordinate of a point increases. At

point (1, −3, 1), y = −3

n n y 3 2 .

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 37

v(x, y) 0.06 0.009x 0.012y

(a) Compute the strain components xx, yy, and xy. Is this a state of uniform strain?

(b) Determine the principal strains and their corresponding directions. Express the

principal strain directions in terms of angles the directions make with the x-axis.

(c) What is the normal strain at Point O in a direction 45o to the x-axis?

Solution:

(a) Strain components:

u

xx 0.01

x

v

yy 0.012

y

v u

xy 0.009 0.006 0.015

x y

Yes, this is a state of uniform strain, because the strains are independent of position x,y,z.

1

xy 0.0075

2 xy

xx

xy yy 0.0075 0.012

Find the eigen values (principal strains) and eigen vectors (principal direction) by solving

the eigen value problem:

0.01 0.0075 nx

0

0.0075

0.012

ny 0

0.01431. The principal direction corresponding to the first principal strain is

The angle the direction makes with the x-axis can be found from the relation

cos 0.9556, sin 0.2948 . Solving 163o

The principal direction corresponding to the second principal strain is

38 Finite Element Analysis and Design

(c)

0.01 0.0075

Strain at point O ,

0.0075 0.012

1

direction vector n 2

1

2

T

1 1

0.01 0.0075

45o nn

2

2

0.0075 0.012 1 0.0085

1

2

2

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 39

ux kx 2

uy 2kxy

2

u k (x y )z

z

where k is a constant.

(a) Write down the strain matrix.

(b) What is the normal strain in the direction of n = {1, 1, 1}T?

Solution:

(a) From the definition of strain

xx 2kx , yy 4kxy, zz k (x y )

x y z

1 ux uy

ky 2

xy

2 y x

1 uy u 1

yz z kz

2 z y 2

1 u u 1

xz x z kz

2 z x 2

2kx ky 2 1

kz

2

[] ky 2 4kxy 1

2

kz

1 1

2 kz kz k (x y )

2

1

nT {1 1 1}

3

1

n [ ] n 2ky2 4kxy 3kx ky 2kz

3

40 Finite Element Analysis and Design

15. Draw a 2×2-inch square OABC on the engineering paper. The coordinates of O are

(0, 0) and B are (2, 2). Using the displacement field in Problem 13, determine the u

and v displacements of the corners of the square. Let the deformed square be denoted

as O'A'B'C'.

(a) Determine the change in lengths of OA and OC. Relate the changes to the strain

components.

(b) Determine the change in AOC . Relate the change to the shear strain.

(c) Determine the change in length in the diagonal OB. How is it related to the

strain(s)?

(d) Show that the relative change in the area of the square (change in area/original

area) is given by A/A = xx + yy = 1 + 2.

Hint: You can use the old-fashioned method of using set-squares (triangles) and

protractor or use Excel to do the calculations. Place the origin somewhere in the

bottom middle of the paper so that you have enough room to the left of the origin.

Solution:

A B

C'(2.02, 0.078)

O'(0.04, 0.06)

x

O C

(a) Let O O ', A A ', B B ',C C ' after deformation, suppose the coordinates

of each point are O(0, 0), A(0, 2), B(2, 2), C(2, 0). From the displacement field, we can

obtain the displacement of each point:

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 41

0.012 yy ; 0.01 xx .

OA 2 OC 2

(b)

AOC A ' O ' C '

2

0.052 0.04 0.078 0.06

sin1( ) sin1( )

2.024 1.98

0.005929 0.00909

0.015

xy

(c)

OB 0.0243

0.0086 45o

OB 2 2

(d)

Orignal _ Area 22

2.024 1.98 sin 1.5558 4 0.00707

0.00177

4 4

Note that the change is area is close to the sum of two normal strains:

42 Finite Element Analysis and Design

16. Draw a 2×2-inch square OPQR such that OP makes +73o to the x-axis. Repeat

questions (a) through (d) in Problem 15 for OPQR. Give physical interpretations to

your results.

Note: The principal strains and the principal strain directions are given by

1,2

2

2 2

xy

tan 2

xx yy

Solution:

P'(0.631,2.001)

P(0.585, 1.913)

Q'(2.520, 1.426)

Q(2.497, 1.328)

O'(0.04, 0.06)

o

73

x

O R'(1.930, -0.515)

R(1.913, -0.585)

(a) Let O O ', P P ',Q Q ', R R ' after deformation. The coordinates of each

point are O(0, 0), P(0.585, 1.913), Q(2.497, 1.328), R(1.913, -0.585). From the

displacement field, we can obtain the displacement of each point:

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 43

0.0146 2 ; 0.0121 1

OP 2 OR 2

The change in length of OP and OR equal to the principal strains since 73 o is the

principal direction.

(b)

sin1(

P O R ) sin1( )

2 2.0291 1.9759

0.2952 0.2952

2 2

POR 0 .

(c) The Point Q is moved to:

OQ 0.003

0.0011

OQ 2 2

28o xx cos2 (28) yy sin2 (28) xy sin(28)cos(28) 0.0011

Thus, the meaning of the length of diagonal change is the same as in (c) in Problem 15.

(d)

Orignal _ Area 22

2.0291 1.9759 sin( ) 4

2 0.0023

4

1 2 0.0025

44 Finite Element Analysis and Design

17. For steel, the following material data are applicable: Young‟s modulus E = 207 GPa

and shear modulus G = 80 GPa. For the strain matrix at a point shown below,

determine the symmetric 3×3 stress matrix.

0.003 0 0.006

[] 0 0.001 0.003

0.006 0.003 0.0015

Solution:

From Eq. (1.58) the elasticity matrix becomes

1 0 0 0

1 0 0 0

1 0 0 0

E

[C] 1

(1 )(1 2 ) 0 0 0 2

0 0

1

0 0 0 0 0

2

0 0 0 0 0 1

2

xx

0.003

0.879

yy

0.001 0.239

zz [C]

0.0015

0.639 GPa

yz

0.003

0.240

0.006 0.480

xz

xy

0

0

0.879 0 0.480

0 0.239 0.240 GPa

0.480 0.240 0.639

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 45

18. Strain at a point is such that xx = yy = 0, zz = 0.001, xy = 0.006, and xz = yz = 0.

Note: You need not solve the eigen value problem for this question.

(a) Show that n1 = i + j and n2 = i + j are principal directions of strain at this point.

(b) What is the third principal direction?

(c) Compute the three principal strains.

Solution:

(a) The strain matrix is

0 6 0

[] 6 0 0 103

0 0 1

After normalizing n1 and n2,

0 6 0 1 6

103

103

1

[] n 6 0 0 1

6 n

1

2 0 2

0 0 1

0

0 6 0 1 6

3

3

10 10

[] n 2

2

6 0 0 1 6 n

2

0

2

0 0 1

0

(b) From the orthogonal property of principal directions, the third principal direction can

be found using the cross product as

n 3 n1 n2 {0 0 1}T

(c) Since the third principal direction is parallel to the z-axis, zz is the third principal

strain; i.e., 3 = zz = 0.001. From Part (a), the principal strain 1 and 2 can be obtained

because [] n n . Thus, the three principal strains are

46 Finite Element Analysis and Design

19. Derive the stress–strain relationship in Eq. (1.60) from Eq. (1.55) and the plane stress

conditions.

Solution:

Three-dimensional stress-strain relation is given in Eq. (1.57). From the third equation of

Eq. (1.57),

E (1 ) 0

zz

(1 )(1 2 ) xx yy zz

zz ( yy )

1 xx

E (1 )

xx

(1 )(1 2 ) xx yy zz

2

E (1 ) ( )

(1 )(1 2 ) xx yy

1 xx yy

E

xx yy

1 2

In a similar way,

E

yy

1 2

xx yy

1 0

xx

xx

E 1

yy 0

yy

1 2

0 0 1

(1 )

xy 2 xy

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 47

20. A thin plate of width b, thickness t, and length L is placed between two frictionless

rigid walls a distance b apart and is acted on by an axial force P. The material

properties are Young‟s modulus E and Poisson‟s ratio ν.

(a) Find the stress and strain components in the xyz coordinate system.

(b) Find the displacement field.

y y

P b x P z

t

Solution:

(a) From the given force conditions, we can calculate the stress components, as

P

xx yy 0 zz 0 xy yz zx 0 (1)

bt

We don‟t know 0 yet, but it is clear that there must be a compressive stress in the y-

direction because of the effect of Poisson‟s ratio. Since all shear stresses are zero, all

shear strain s are also zero:

yy 0 xx (2)

L

xx

0

48 Finite Element Analysis and Design

1

xx (xx yy )

E L

1

yy (yy xx ) 0

E

zz (xx yy )

E

By substituting the relations in Eq. (1) in the above second equation, we obtain

1 P P

0 0 0

E bt bt

And from the first relation, the unknown parameter can be calculated as

L (1 2 )P PL

(1 2 )

E bt Ebt

P P

xx yy

bt bt

zz

E bt Ebt L(1 2 ) L 1

ux x

L

uy 0

uz z

1 L

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 49

21. A solid with Young‟s modulus E = 70 GPa and Poisson‟s ratio = 0.3 is in a state of

plane strain parallel to the xy-plane. The in-plane strain components are measured

as follows: xx = 0.007, yy = −0.008, and xy = 0.02.

(a) Compute the principal strains and corresponding principal strain directions.

(b) Compute the stresses including zz, corresponding to the above strains.

(c) Determine the principal stresses and corresponding principal stress directions.

Are the principal stress and principal strain directions the same?

(d) Show that the principal stresses could have been obtained from the principal

strains using the stress-strain relations.

(e) Compute the strain energy density using the stress and strain components in xy-

coordinate system.

(f) Compute the strain energy density using the principal stresses and principal

strains.

Solution:

(a) The eigen value problem for the strain matrix is

0.007 0.01 nx

0

I {n}

0.01 0.008 n 0

y

The eigen values can be calculated by making the determinant of the coefficient matrix

zero, as

0.007 0.01

0 0.013, 0.012

0.01 0.008

To find principal directions, substitute the principal strains into the characteristic

equation and solve for {n} with nx2 ny2 1 .

0.8944

n1 0.4472

for 1 0.012

-0.4472

n3 0.8944

for 3 0.013

(b) From the constitutive relation for a plane strain solid in Eq. (1.62),

xx

0.3365

yy C

0.4712

GPa

0.5385

xy

50 Finite Element Analysis and Design

1 0

E

[C] 1 0

(1 )(1 2 ) 1

0 0

2

zz component can be calculated from the condition the zero strain condition:

zz v

zz yy 0 zz 0.0404 GPa

E E xx

(c) From Part (b),

0.3365 0.5385 0

0.5385 0.4712 0 GPa

0 0 0.0404

0.4472

n1 0.4472 , n2 0 , n3 0.8944

0

1

0

Thus, the principal strain directions are the same as that of the principal stresses.

(d) If stress-strain relation for plane stress in Eq. (1.57) is applied to the principal strains,

1 1 1

0.6059

E

2 1 0.0404 GPa

1 1 2 1

2

0.7404

3

3

Note that all shear stresses are zero because it is in the principal directions. Note also that

three-dimensional constitutive relation is used rather than two-dimensional. However,

the same results will be expected if the plane strain relation is used.

1

U0 y y z z xy xy xz xz yz yz

(e) 2 x x

8.45 106 J/m3

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 51

1

(f) U0 22 33 8.45 106 J/m 3

2 1 1

52 Finite Element Analysis and Design

22. Assume that the solid in Problem 21 is under a state of plane stress. Repeat (b)

through (f).

Solution:

(b)

0.3538

xx

yy C 0.4538

GPa

xy

0.5385

1 0

E 1

where [C] 0

1 2 1

0 0 (1 )

2

(c)

0.3538 0.5385 0

0.5385 0.4538 0

0 0 0

n1 0.4472 for 1 0.6231

0

0

n 0 for 2 0

2

1

0.4472

n 3

0.8944

for 3 0.7231

0

(d) Substitute principal stresses into equation (1.60) in the textbook to obtain principal

strains. Notice that zz 2 0.0004 0

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 53

1

U0 y y z z xy xy xz xz yz yz

(e) 2 x x

8.4 106 J/m 3

1

(f) U0 22 3 3 8.4 106 J/m 3

2 1 1

54 Finite Element Analysis and Design

23. A strain rosette consisting of three strain gages was used to measure the strains at a

point in a thin-walled plate. The measured strains in the three gages are: A = 0.001,

B = −0.0006, and C = 0.0007. Not that Gage C is at 45o with respect to the x-axis.

(a) Determine the complete state of strains and stresses (all six components) at that

point. Assume E = 70 GPa, and = 0.3.

(b) What are the principal strains and their directions?

(c) What are the principal stresses and their directions?

(d) Show that the principal strains and stresses satisfy the stress-strain relations.

y B C

A

x

Solution:

(a) From figure it is obvious xx = A = 0.001 and yy = B = −0.0006. Shear strain can be

found using the transformation relation in Eq. (1.50). The 2-D version of Eq. (1.50)

becomes

C nn (45 ) xx cos2 45 yy sin2 45 xy sin 45 cos 45 0.0007

By solving the above equation, we obtain xy = 0.003. Since the strain rosette only

measures plane stress state, zz is unknown. But, there is no shear strain in the z-

direction, xz = yz = 0. In order to calculate the unknown stress zz , we use the

constitutive relation for plane stress. Since the plate is in a state of plane stress, zz = xz

= yz = 0. Other stresses can be obtained from stress-strain relations for plane stress

conditions as shown below:

x

E 1 x

63.1

MPa

1 2 1 23.1

y

y

xy G xy 26.9 MPa

For plane stress condition the through-the-thickness strain is obtained from Eq. (1.59), as

zz xx yy 0.000171

E

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 55

(b) For a state of plane stress, zz = −0.000171 is a principal stress and the z-axis (0,0,1) is

the corresponding principal strain direction. The other two principal strains can be found

from the eigen value problem in 2D strain state:

xy nx

0

[ I]{n} xx

n 0

xy yy

y

Two principal strains are calculated from the condition that the determinant of the

2

coefficient matrix is zero: (xx )(yy ) xy 0 . The solution of the quadratic

equation becomes 1 = 0.0011 and 2 = −0.0007. Thus, the three principal strains are 1 =

0.0011, 2 = −0.000171, and 3 = −0.0007. Two principal directions can be obtained from

the original eigen value problem. Adding z-axis, the three principal directions are

0.961

0

0.276

n 0.276

1 , n 0

2 , n 0.961

3

0

1

0

For plane stress condition, z = 0 is a principal stress and the z-axis (0,0,1) is the

corresponding principal direction. The other principal stresses and the directions can be

found by solving the following eigen value problem:

xy nx

0

I {n} xx

yy

xy ny 0

Two principal stresses are calculated from the condition that the determinant of the

2

coefficient matrix is zero: (xx )(yy ) xy 0 . The solution of the quadratic

equation becomes 1 = 70.8 and 2 = −30.8. Thus, the three principal stresses are 1 =

70.8 MPa, 2 = 0.0 MPa, and 3 = −30.8 MPa. Two principal directions can be obtained

from the original eigen value problem. Adding z-axis, the three principal directions are

0.961

0

0.276

n 0.276

1 , n 0

2 , n 0.961

3

0

1

0

For isotropic materials, principal stress directions and principal strain directions are the

same.

(d) Principal Stress-strain relations

From Eq. (1.55), the stress-strain relation can be written as

1

1 1

0.0011

1

2 1

2 0.0002

E 1

0.0007

3 3

56 Finite Element Analysis and Design

Also, all shear strains and stresses are zero because they are in the principal directions.

Thus, the stress-strain relation satisfies in the principal stresses and strains.

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 57

24. A strain rosette consisting of three strain gages was used to measure the strains at a

point in a thin-walled plate. The measured strains in the three gages are: A = 0.016,

B = 0.004, and C = 0.016. Determine the complete state of strains and stresses (all

six components) at that point. Assume E = 100 GPa and = 0.3.

A

y 120 o 120o

B C

x

Solution:

(a) The angle and direction cosines of each rosette are listed in the table below.

nx ny

o

A 90 0 1

B 210 o

3/2 1 / 2

C -30 o

3/2 1 / 2

Then, we can use the following transformation equation to related Cartesian components

to the strains in the rosettes

xx nx2 yy ny2 xy nx ny

y A 16 103

3 1 3

B x y xy 4 103

4 4 4

3 1 3

C x y xy 16 103

4 4 4

The last two equations can be solved for the shear strain as

3 24

xy 12 103 xy 103 13.86 103

2 3

3

x 4 106 6 103 4 103 x 8 103

4

58 Finite Element Analysis and Design

Since it is the plane stress condition, z yz zx 0 . From the stress-strain

relation for the plane stress problem, we have

x 9 3

E 1 x 100 10 1 0.3 8 10

y 1 2 1 y 1 0.09 0.3 1 16 103

100 106 12.8 1407 1.407

106 GPa

1 0.09 18.4 2022 2.022

E 100 109

xy G xy

2(1 )

xy

2.6

13.86 103 0.533 GPa .

yz zx

yz 0, zx 0

G G

0.3

z (x y ) (1.407 2.022) 109 0.01 .

E 9

100 10

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 59

25. A strain rosette consisting of three strain gages was used to measure the strains at a

point in a thin-walled plate. The measured strains in the three gages are: A = 0.008,

B = 0.002, and C = 0.008. Determine the complete state of strains and stresses (all

six components) at that point. Assume E = 100 GPa and = 0.3.

o

B 120

y

A

C 120o

x

Solution:

(a) The angle and direction cosines of each rosette are listed in the table below.

nx ny

o

A 0 1 0

B 120 o

1 / 2 3/2

C 240 o

1 / 2 3/2

Then, we can use the following transformation equation to relate the strains measured by

the strain gages to the strain components:

xx nx2 yy ny2 xy nx ny

x A 8 103

1 3 3

B x y xy ( ) 2 103

4 4 4

1 3 3

C x y xy 8 103

4 4 4

The last two equations can be solved for the shear strain as

3 12

xy 6 103 xy 103 6.93 103

2 3

8 3

y 106 x xy 4 103

3 3 3

60 Finite Element Analysis and Design

Since it is the plane stress condition, z yz zx 0 . From the stress-strain

relation for the plane stress problem, we have

x 9 3

E 1 x 100 10 1 0.3 8 10

y 1 2 1 y 1 0.09 0.3 1 16 103

100 106 9.2 9.2 1.011

1.099 108 GPa

1 0.09 6.4 6.4 0.703

E

xy G xy 0.267 GPa .

2(1 ) xy

yz zx

yz 0, zx 0

G G

z ( y ) 5.142 103 .

E x

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 61

26. The figure below illustrates a thin plate of thickness t. An approximate displacement

field, which accounts for displacements due to the weight of the plate, is given by

ux (x , y ) (2bx x 2 y 2 )

2E

uy (x , y ) y(b x )

E

(b) Qualitatively draw the deformed shape of the plate.

A B

a a

x

Solution:

(a) From the definition of strain

ux

xx

(b x )

x E

uy

yy (b x )

y E

1 u uy

xy x 0

2 y x

Also, from the stress-strain relation for the plane stress problem,

1 0 (b x )

xx

xx

E 1

yy 0

yy 0

1 2

xy

0 0 1

(1 )

xy

0

2

(b) The deformed geometry is sketched below

62 Finite Element Analysis and Design

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 63

2 1 3

[ ] 1 0 4 107 Pa

3 4 5

Solution:

1 1

xx [ (yy zz )] [2 0.3(0 5)] 107 1.75 104

E xx 2 1011

1 1

yy [yy (xx zz )] [0 0.3(2 5)] 107 4.5 105

E 11

2 10

1 1

zz [zz (xx yy )] [5 0.3(2 0)] 107 2.8 104

E 11

2 10

xy xy 1 107 1.3 104

E 2 1011

yz yz 4 107 5.2 104

E 2 1011

xz xz (3) 107 3.9 104

E 11

2 10

64 Finite Element Analysis and Design

28. For a plane stress problem, the strain components in the x–y plane at a point P are

computed as

(a) Compute the state of stress at this point if Young‟s modulus E = 21011 Pa and

Poisson‟s ratio = 0.3.

(b) What is the normal strain in the z–direction?

(c) Compute the normal strain in the direction of n = {1, 1, 1}T.

Solution:

(a) Compute the state of stress at this point if Young‟s modulus E = 21011 Pa and

Poisson‟s ratio = 0.3

xx

1 0 357

xx

yy

E 1 0

357

6

10 Pa

2 yy

1 0

xy

0 (1 ) / 2

xy

385

zz xz yz 0 (Plane Stress)

zz ( yy ) 0.1071 102

E xx

1

n {1, 1, 1}T

3

nn n [] n 0.2143 102

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 65

80 20 40

[ ] 20 60 10 MPa

40 10 20

(a) Determine the strains using Young‟s modulus of 100 GPa and Poisson‟s ratio of

0.25.

(b) Compute the strain energy density using these stresses and strains.

(c) Calculate the principal stresses.

(d) Calculate the principal strains from the strains calculated in (a).

(e) Show that the principal stresses and principal strains satisfy the constitutive

relations.

(f) Calculate the strain energy density using the principal stresses and strains.

Solution:

(a) From Eq. (1.53),

xx

1 .25 .25 80

0.6

1 6 3

yy .25 1 .25 60 10 10 0.35

11

10

.25 .25 1 20

0.15

zz

xy

xy 0.5 103

G

yz

yz 1.0 103

G

zx zx 0.25 103

G

1

U yy yy zz zz xy xy yz yz xz xz 59.25kPa

2 xx xx

(c) Principal stresses: 1 110, 2 50, 3 0 MPa

(d)

Strain matrix: [ ] 103 0.25 0.35 0.125

0.5 0.125 0.15

(e) From Eq. (1.55)

66 Finite Element Analysis and Design

1 .25 .25

110

1 0.975

1

6 3

2 .25 1 .25 50 10 10 0.225

11

10

.25 .25 1

0

0.4

3

Thus, the principal stresses and principal strains satisfy the constitutive relations.

(f) Strain energy density

1

U 22 33 59.25kPa

2 1 1

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 67

30. Consider the state of stress in Problem 29 above. The yield strength of the material is

100 MPa. Determine the safety factors according to the following: (a) maximum

principal stress criterion, (b) Tresca Criterion, and (c) von Mises criterion.

Solution:

(a) Maximum principal stress criterion

Y

SF 0.91

1

Y 110 0 Y

Y 50, max 55, SF 0.91

2 2 max

Y

SF 1.048

VM

68 Finite Element Analysis and Design

31. A thin-walled tube is subject to a torque T. The only non-zero stress component is

the shear stress xy, which is given by xy = 10,000 T (Pa), where T is the torque in

N.m. When the yield strength Y = 300 MPa and the safety factor N = 2, calculate the

maximum torque that can be applied using

(a) Maximum principal stress criterion (Rankine)

(b) Maximum shear stress criterion (Tresca)

(c) Distortion energy criterion (Von Mises)

Solution:

Since it is a pure shear stress state, the three principal stresses are

1 xy , 2 0, 3 xy

Y

1 xy

N

xy Y

T 15, 000 N m

10, 000 10, 000N

Y Y

xy 10, 000T

2 2N

Y

T 7, 500 N m

20, 000N

2 Y

VM 3xy

N

Y

xy 10, 000T

3N

T 8, 660 N m

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 69

32. A thin-walled cylindrical pressure vessel with closed ends is subjected to an internal

pressure p = 100 psi and also a torque T around its axis of symmetry. Determine T

that will cause yielding according to von Mises‟ yield criterion. The design requires a

safety factor of 2. The nominal diameter D of the pressure vessel = 20 inches, wall

thickness t = 0.1 inch, and yield strength of the material = 30 ksi. (1 ksi = 1000 psi).

Stresses in a thin walled cylinder are: longitudinal stress l, hoop stress h, and shear

stress due to torsion. They are given by

pD pD 2T

l , h ,

4t 2t D 2t

Solution:

pD

xx l 5, 000 psi

4t

pD

yy h 10, 000 psi

2t

2T

xy

D 2t

2 2 2 Y Y

VM xx yy xx yy 3xy 15, 000

N 2

1

T D 2t 444 103 lb-in

2 xy

70 Finite Element Analysis and Design

33. A cold–rolled steel shaft is used to transmit 60 kW at 500 rpm from a motor. What

should be the diameter of the shaft, if the shaft is 6 m long and is simply supported at

its ends? The shaft also experiences bending due to a distributed transverse load of

200 N/m. Ignore bending due to the weight of the shaft. Use a factor of safety 2.

The tensile yield limit is 280 MPa. Find the diameter using both maximum shear

stress theory and von Mises criterion for yielding.

Solution:

Note that in the below solution, failure will be governed by shear stresses due to torsion

and bending stresses from the distributed load. We will ignore the effects of transverse

shear stresses due to the distributed load, as it will be negligible compared to the bending

stresses and shear stresses due to torsion.

po = 200 N/m

R = poL/2

L/2

The maximum bending moment will occur at the center of the shaft, whose magnitude is

p L L p L L p L2

M max o o o 900N-m

2 2 2 4 8

Power T

60

T 60000 1,146N-m

2(500)

Two stress components, xx and xy, can be calculated using the bending moment and

torque, as

Mr M D2 32M 9167

x Pa

4 3

I D D D3

64

Tr T D2 5837

xy Pa

J D 4 D3

32

(a) Max distortional energy theory: Since there are only two non-zero components of

stress, von Mises stress can be calculated by

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 71

Y Y

vm x2 3xy

2

N 2

Substituting stress components in the above expression, we can solve for the unknown

diameter, D = 46.02 mm.

(b) Maximum shear stress criterion: In order to calculate the maximum shear stress, the

principal stresses are calculated first

2

x 2

1,2 x

2 2 xy

max min Y / 2 Y / 2

max

2 N 2

By substituting stress components in the above expression, we can solve for the unknown

diameter, D = 47.33 mm.

72 Finite Element Analysis and Design

34. For the stress matrix below, the two principal stresses are given as σ1 = 2 and σ3 = –3,

respectively. In addition, two principal directions corresponding to the two principal

stresses are also given below. The yield stress of the structure is given as σY = 4.5.

2 1

1 0 2

5 5

[ ] 0 1 0 , n1 0 and n 3 0

2 0 2

1 2

5 5

(a) Calculate the safety factor based on the maximum shear stress theory and

determine whether the structure is safe or not.

(b) Calculate the safety factor based on the distortion energy theory and determine

whether the structure is safe or not.

Solution: Continuation from Problem 9.

From Problem 9, 1 2, 2 1, 3 3 . Thus, the von Mises stress becomes

VM 22 12 (3)3 (2 1 1 3 2 3) 21 . Also, the maximum shear

stress becomes max (1 3 ) / 2 2.5 .

Y 2.25

(1) N 0.9 . Thus, the structure is not safe.

max 2.5

Y 4.5

(2) NVM 0.982 . Thus, the structure is not safe.

max 21

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 73

35. The figure below shows a shaft of 1.5 in. diameter loaded by a bending moment Mz =

5,000 lb∙in, a torque T = 8,000 lb∙in, and an axial tensile force N = 6,000 lb. If the

material is ductile with the yielding stress σY = 40,000 psi, determine the safety factor

using: (a) the maximum shear stress theory and (b) the maximum distortion energy

theory.

y

Mz T Mz

N N x

Solution:

From the given loading conditions, the magnitude of shear will be the same for all outer

surfaces, whereas the bottom surface will have the maximum tensile stress due to bending

and tension. Thus, if the material fails, it will fail at the bottom surface first. Let‟s take an

infinitesimal rectangle at the bottom surface. Then, the non-zero stress component will be

xx and xz .

xz

z xz

xx x

xx

xz

xz

M r N 32 5000 4 6000

xx 18, 486 psi

I A (1.5)3 (1.5)2

T r 16 8000

xz 12, 072 psi

J (1.5)3

Principal stresses

xx 0 xz

0 0 (2 xx xz

2

)0

xz 0

2 2

xx xx 4xz

1 24, 447, 2 0, 3 5, 961 psi

2

1 3

max 15, 204 psi

2

Y 20, 000

N 1.315

max 15, 204

74 Finite Element Analysis and Design

40, 000

NVM 1.4332

27, 909

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 75

36. A 20-mm. diameter rod made of a ductile material with a yield strength of 350 MPa

is subject to a torque of T = 100 N∙m and a bending moment of M = 150 N∙m. An

axial tensile force P is then gradually applied. What is the value of the axial force

when yielding of the rod occurs? Solve the problem two ways using (a) the

maximum shear stress theory and (b) the maximum distortional energy theory.

y

Mz T Mz

P P x

Solution:

(a) The yielding occurs at the bottom surface in which both M and P produce tensile

stress. At this bottom surface, the stress components are

32M 4P

xx 191 106 3183P

3

d d 2

16T

xz 63.662 106

d 3

And all other components are zero. Now, the maximum shear stress is expressed in term

of stress components:

1 3 1 2 2

max xx 4xy 175

2 2

2 2 2 2

xx xx 4xz xx xx 4xz

1 , 3

2 2

2

Then, xx 3502 4xz

2

(b) The von Mises stress can be written in terms of stress components, as

xx 2

3xz 350 106

xx 332 106 191 106 3183N

After solving for the axial force, we have P = 44,353 N. The distortion energy theory

allows a larger axial force.

76 Finite Element Analysis and Design

37. A circular shaft of radius r in the figure has a moment of inertia I and polar moment

of inertia J. The shaft is under torsion Tz in the positive z-axis and bending moment

Mx in the positive x-axis. The material is mild steel with yield strength of 2.8 MPa.

Use only the given coordinate system for your calculations.

(a) If Tz and Mx are gradually increased, which point (or points) will fail first among

four points (A, B, C, and D)? Identify all.

(b) Construct stress matrix []A at point A in xyz-coordinates in terms of given

parameters (i.e., Tz, Mx, I, J, and r).

(c) Calculate three principal stresses at point B in terms of given parameters.

(d) When the principal stresses at point C are 1 = 1, 2 = 0, and 3 = 2 MPa,

calculate safety factors (1) from maximum shear stress theory and (2) from

distortion energy theory.

z x

A

Tz B D x

y

C

Mx y

Solution:

(a) The bending moment will produce maximum stress at points A and C. Thus, A and

C will fail first.

(b) At point A, non-zero stress components are

Mxr Tz r

xx , xz

I J

M r / I 0 Tz r / J

x

[ ] 0 0 0

T r /J 0 0

z

Tz r

yz

J

Tz r Tz r

1 , 2 0, 3 ,

J J

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 77

1 3 Y

max 1.5, Y 1.4

2 2

Y

N 0.933

max

N Y 1.06

VM

78 Finite Element Analysis and Design

metal cavity. The dimensions of the cavity are 101×101×9 mm3. The plastic is

compressed by a rigid punch until it is completely inside the cavity. Due to Poisson

effect, the plastic also expands in the x and y directions and fills the cavity. Calculate

all stress and strain components and the force exerted by the punch. Assume there is

no friction between all contacting surfaces. The metal cavity is rigid. Elastic

constants of the plastic are E = 10 GPa, = 0.3.

Rigid punch

Rigid punch

Plastic

Rigid die

Plastic

F

Rigid die

Solution:

The strains in the specimen are calculated as the ratio of change in length to original

length.

9 10 101 100

zz 0.1, xx yy 0.01

10 100

We have assumed that the plastic expands laterally and fill the cavity completely. If it

does not, then we will get positive values for xx and/or yy, which will indicate that our

assumption is wrong. Then we can assume xx and/or yy = 0, and redo the problem and

obtain corresponding strains xx and/or yy which will be less than that calculated above.

Since there is no friction between contacting surfaces, all shear stresses and hence all

shear strains will be identically equal to zero.

The normal stresses can be obtained from three-dimensional stress strain elations:

x

1 x

E

y

1 y

1 1 2

z

1 z

Substituting for the strains and elastic constants E and we obtain the stresses as

Since xx and yy are negative (compressive), our initial assumption about the strains is

correct. The punch force is obtained from z and the area of cross section:

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 79

80 Finite Element Analysis and Design

39. Repeat Problem 38 with elastic constants of the plastic as E = 10 GPa and = 0.485.

Solution:

The strains in the plastic specimen are calculated as the ratio of change in length to

original length.

9 10 101 100

z 0.1, x y 0.01

10 100

We have assumed that the plastic expands laterally and fill the cavity completely. If it

does not, then we will get positive values for xx and/or yy, which will indicate that our

assumption is wrong. Then we can assume xx and/or yy = 0, and reiterate the problem

and obtain corresponding strains xx and/or yy which will be less than that calculated

above.

Since there is no friction between contacting surfaces, all shear stresses and hence all

shear strains will be identically equal to zero.

The normal stresses can be obtained from three-dimensional stress strain relations:

x

1 x

E

y 1 y

1 1 2

z

1 z

Substituting for the strains and elastic constants E and we obtain the stresses as

{xx yy xx } {8, 642 8, 642 9, 383} MPa

Since xx and yy are negative (compressive), our initial assumption about the strains is

correct. The punch force is obtained from zz and the area of cross section:

Note: Punch force for this problem is almost 8 times that for Problem 38. The increase is

due to Poisson‟s ratio. As the material compressibility decreases, Poisson‟s ratio

increases. For example, as 0.5 the material becomes incompressible, i.e., its

volume cannot be changed, and the stresses become unbounded. Note the term 1 2

in the denominator of the above constitutive relation.

CHAP 1 Stress-Strain Analysis 81

40. Repeat Problem 38 with the specimen of size 100×100×10 mm3 and the dimensions

of the cavity 104×104×9 mm3. Elastic constants of the plastic are E = 10 GPa, =

0.3.

Solution:

The strain in the z-direction remains the same as z (9 10) / 10 0.1 . As before,

if we assume that the specimen fills the cavity completely, the strains will be

104 100

x y 0.04,

100

x

1 x

E

y 1 y

1 1 2

z

1 z

The above stresses are not physically possible as the cavity walls cannot exert tensile

stresses on the specimen. We will repeat the calculations with x y 0 . This is

actually uniaxial state of stress, and the strains are obtained as x y z 0.03 .

The extension of the plate in the x and y-directions is given by

x x 104 0.03 3.12 mm . Note that the expansion of the specimen is less

than the 4 mm-clearance.

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