Slideshare uses cookies to improve functionality and performance, and to provide you with relevant advertising. If you continue browsing the site, you agree to the use of cookies on this website. See our User Agreement and Privacy Policy.

Slideshare uses cookies to improve functionality and performance, and to provide you with relevant advertising. If you continue browsing the site, you agree to the use of cookies on this website. See our Privacy Policy and User Agreement for details.

Successfully reported this slideshow.

Like this presentation? Why not share!

- Force system in space by jhensx_09 11051 views
- Static Equilibrium by Kazuhiro Suga 1191 views
- Lifting ForceFluid flow lab - 2015 nov by Zhyar Arsalan 685 views
- 311 Ch13 by gaconnhome1987 2478 views
- FORCE, TYPES, & SYSTEM OF FORCES by Manish Jha 76172 views
- Beam and slab design by Ivan Ferrer 71570 views

No Downloads

Total views

4,192

On SlideShare

0

From Embeds

0

Number of Embeds

4

Shares

0

Downloads

107

Comments

0

Likes

2

No notes for slide

- 1. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionTypes of Friction Problems In all cases, geometry and dimensions are assumed to be known Three types of mechanics problem involving dry friction - Equilibrium - Impending motion at all points - Impending motion at some points
- 2. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionTypes of Friction ProblemsEquilibrium Total number of unknowns = Total number of available equilibrium equations Frictional forces must satisfy F ≤ µsN; otherwise, slipping will occur and the body will not remain in equilibrium We must determine the frictional forces at A and C to check for equilibrium
- 3. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionTypes of Friction Problems If the bars are uniform and have known weights of 100N each, FBD are shown below There are 6 unknown force components which can be determined strictly from the 6 equilibrium equations (three for each member)
- 4. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionTypes of Friction ProblemsImpending Motion at All Points Total number of unknowns = Total number of available equilibrium equations and available frictional equations If the motion is impending at the points of contact, Fs = µsN If the body is slipping, Fk = µkN Consider angle θ of the 100N bar for no slippage
- 5. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionTypes of Friction Problems FBD of the 100N bar 5 unknowns and 3 equilibrium equations and 2 static frictional equations which apply at both points of contact
- 6. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionTypes of Friction ProblemsImpending Motion at Some Points Total number of unknowns < total number of available equilibrium equations and the frictional equations or conditional equations for tipping As a result, several possibilities for motion or impending motion will exist
- 7. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionTypes of Friction ProblemsExample Consider 2-member frame to determine force P needed to cause movement Each member has a weight of 100N
- 8. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionTypes of Friction Problems 7 unknowns For unique solution, we must satisfy 6 equilibrium equations (three for each member) and only one of the two possible static frictional equations As P increases, it will either cause slipping at A and no slipping at C or slipping at C and no slipping at A
- 9. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionTypes of Friction Problems Actual situation can be determined by choosing the case for which P is smaller If in both cases, same value of P is obtained, slipping occur simultaneously at both points and the 7 unknowns will satisfy 8 equations
- 10. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionEquilibrium Versus Frictional Equations Frictional force always acts so as to oppose the relative motion or impede the motion of the body over its contacting surface Assume the sense of the frictional force that require F to be an “equilibrium” force Correct sense is made after solving the equilibrium equations If F is a negative scalar, the sense of F is the reverse of that assumed
- 11. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionProcedures for AnalysisFBD Draw the necessary FBD and unless it is stated that impeding motion or slipping occurs, always show the frictional forces as unknown Determine the number of unknowns and compare with the number of available equations If there are more unknowns that the equations of equilibrium, apply frictional equations at points of contact
- 12. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionProcedures for AnalysisFBD If the equation F = µN is used, show F acting in the proper direction on the FBDEquations of Equilibrium and Friction Apply the equilibrium equations and the necessary frictional equations and solve for unknowns If the problem is 3D, apply the equations using Cartesian coordinates
- 13. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionExample 8.1The uniform crate has a mass of 20kg. If a forceP = 80N is applied on to the crate, determineif it remains in equilibrium. The coefficient of staticfriction is µ = 0.3.
- 14. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution Resultant normal force NC act a distance x from the crate’s center line in order to counteract the tipping effect caused by P 3 unknowns to be determined by 3 equations of equilibrium
- 15. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution+ → ∑ Fx = 0;80 cos 30o N − F = 0+ ↑ ∑ Fy = 0;− 80 sin 30o N + N C − 196.2 N = 0∑ M O = 0;80 sin 30o N (0.4m) − 80 cos 30o N (0.2m) + N C ( x) = 0SolvingF = 69.3N , N C = 236 N , x = −0.00908m = −9.08 mm
- 16. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution Since x is negative, the resultant force acts (slightly) to the left of the crate’s center line No tipping will occur since x ≤ 0.4m Maximum frictional force which can be developed at the surface of contact Fmax = µsNC = 0.3(236N) = 70.8N Since F = 69.3N < 70.8N, the crate will not slip thou it is close to doing so
- 17. 4.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionExample 8.2It is observed that when the bed of the dump truckis raised to an angle of θ = 25° the vendingmachines begin to slide off the bed. Determine thestatic of coefficient of friction between them and thesurface of the truck
- 18. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution Idealized model of a vending machine lying on the bed of the truck Dimensions measured and center of gravity located Assume machine weighs W
- 19. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution Dimension x used to locate position of the resultant normal force N 4 unknowns
- 20. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution∑ Fx = 0;W sin 25o N − F = 0∑ Fy = 0;N − W cos 25o N = 0∑ M O = 0;− W sin θ (0.5m) + W cos θ ( x) = 0Slipping occurs at θ = 25°Fs = µ s N ;W sin 25o = µ s (W cos 25o N )µ s = tan 25o = 0.466
- 21. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution Angle θ = 25°is referred as the angle of repose By comparison, θ = Φs θ is independent of the weight of the vending machine so knowing θ provides a method for finding coefficient of static friction θ = 25°, x = 0.233m Since 0.233m < 0.5mthe vending machine will slip before it can tip as observed
- 22. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionExample 8.3The uniform rob having a weight of W andlength l is supported at its ends against thesurfaces A and B. If the rob ison the verge of slipping whenθ = 30°, determine the coefficientof static friction µs at A and B.Neglect the thickness of the robfor calculation.
- 23. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution 5 unknowns 3 equilibrium equations and 2 frictional equations applied at A and B Frictional forces must be drawn with their correct sense so that they oppose the tendency for motion of the rod
- 24. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolutionFrictional equations F = µs N ; FA = µ s N A , FB = µ s N BEquilibrium equations + → ∑ Fx = 0; µ s N A + µ s N B cos 30o − N B sin 30o = 0 + ↑ ∑ Fy = 0; N A − W + N B cos 30o + µ s N B sin 30o = 0 ∑ M A = 0; 1 N B l − W cos 30o = 0 2
- 25. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolutionSolvingN B = 0.4330Wµ s N A = 0.2165W − (0.3750W ) µ sN A = 0.6250W − (0.2165W ) µ sBy division0.6250µ s − 0.2165µ s2 = 0.2165 − 0.375µ sµ s2 − 0.4619µ s + 1 = 0Solving for the smallest rootµ s = 0.228
- 26. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionExample 8.4The concrete pipes are stacked in the yard.Determine the minimum coefficient of staticfriction at each point ofcontact so that the piledoes not collapse.
- 27. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution Coefficient of static friction between the pipes A and B, and between the pipe and the ground, at C are different since the contacting surfaces are different Assume each pipe has an outer radius r and weight W 6 unknown, 6 equilibrium equations When collapse is about to occur, normal force at D = 0
- 28. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolutionFor the top pipe, ∑ M O = 0; − FA (r ) + FB (r ) = 0; FA = FB = F + → ∑ Fx = 0; N A sin 30o − F cos 30o − N B sin 30o + F cos 30o = 0 N A = NB = N + ↑ ∑ Fy = 0; 2 N cos 30o + 2 F sin 30o − W = 0
- 29. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolutionFor the bottom pipe, using FA = F and NA = N, ∑ M O = 0; FC (r ) − F (r ) = 0; FC = F + → ∑ Fx = 0; − N sin 30o + F cos 30o + F = 0 + ↑ ∑ Fy = 0; N C − W − N cos 30o − F sin 30o = 0Solving, F = 0.268 N
- 30. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolutionBetween the pipes, F( µ s ) min = = 0.268 NN = 0.5WN C − W − (0.5W ) cos 30o − 0.2679(0.5W ) sin 30o = 0N C = 1.5WFor smallest required coefficient of static friction, F 0.2679(0.5W )( µ s ) min = = = 0.0893 NC 1.5W
- 31. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution A greater coefficient of static friction is required between the pipes than that required at the ground It is likely that the slipping would occur between the pipes at the bottom If the top pipes falls downwards, the bottom two pipes would roll away
- 32. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionExample 8.5Beam AB is subjected to a uniform load of 200N/mand is supported at B by post BC. If the coefficientsof static friction at B and C are µB and µC = 0.5,determine the force P needed to pull the post outfrom under the beam.Neglect the weight of themembers and thethickness of the post.
- 33. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution FBD of beam AB and the post Apply ∑MA = 0, NB = 400N 4 unknowns 3 equilibrium equations and 1 frictional equation applied at either B or C
- 34. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution + → ∑ Fx = 0; P − FB − FC = 0 + ↑ ∑ Fy = 0; NC − 400 N = 0 ∑ M O = 0; − P (0.25m) + FB (1m) = 0Post slips only at B FC ≤ µC NC FB = µ B N B ; FB = 0.2(400 N ) = 80 N
- 35. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolutionSolvingP = 320 N , FC = 240 N , N C = 400 NFC = 240 N > µC N C = 0.5( 400 N ) = 200 NPost slips only at CFB ≤ µ B N BFC = µC N C ; FC = 0.5 N CSolvingP = 267 N , N C = 400 N , FC = 200 N , FB = 66.7 NChoose second case as it requires a smaller valueof P
- 36. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionExample 8.6Determine the normal force P that must be exertedon the rack to begin pushing the 100kg pipe up the20° incline. The coefficients ofstatic friction at points ofcontact are (µs)A = 0.15and (µs)B = 0.4.
- 37. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution The rack must exert a force P on the pipe due to force equilibrium in the x direction 4 unknowns 3 equilibrium equations and 1 frictional equation which apply at either A or B If slipping begins to occur at B, the pipe will roll up the incline If the slipping occurs at A, the pipe will begin to slide up the incline
- 38. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution FBD of the rack
- 39. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolution ∑ Fx = 0; − FA + P − 981sin 20o = 0 ∑ Fy = 0; N A − FB − 981 cos 20o = 0 ∑ M O = 0; FB (400mm) − FA ( 400mm) = 0Pipe rolls up incline FA ≤ 0.15 N A ( FS ) A = ( µ S ) A ;224 N ≤ 0.15(1146 N ) = 172 N
- 40. 8.2 Problems Involving Dry FrictionSolutionInequality does not apply and slipping occurs at APipe slides up incline P ≤ 0.4 N B ( Fs ) A = ( µ s ) A N A ; FA = 0.15 N ASolving N A = 1085 N , FA = 163N , FB = 163N , P = 498 NCheck: no slipping occur at B FB ≤ ( µ s ) B P; 163N ≤ 0.4(498 N ) = 199 N

No public clipboards found for this slide

Special Offer to SlideShare Readers

The SlideShare family just got bigger. You now have unlimited* access to books, audiobooks, magazines, and more from Scribd.

Cancel anytime.
Be the first to comment