Topics
Units and Measurements
Mathematical Methods
Motion in a Plane
Laws of Motion
 Introduction to Laws of Motion
 Aristotle’s Fallacy
 Newton’s Laws of Motion
 Inertial and Noninertial Frames of Reference
 Types of Forces
 Work Energy Theorem
 Principle of Conservation of Linear Momentum
 Collisions
 Impulse of Force
 Rotational Analogue of a Force  Moment of a Force Or Torque
 Couple and Its Torque
 Mechanical Equilibrium
 Centre of Mass
 Centre of Gravity
Gravitation
 Introduction to Gravitation
 Kepler’s Laws
 Newton’s Universal Law of Gravitation
 Measurement of the Gravitational Constant (G)
 Acceleration Due to Gravity (Earth’s Gravitational Acceleration)
 Variation in the Acceleration Due to Gravity with Altitude, Depth, Latitude and Shape
 Gravitational Potential and Potential Energy
 Earth Satellites
Mechanical Properties of Solids
Thermal Properties of Matter
Sound
Optics
Electrostatics
Electric Current Through Conductors
Magnetism
Electromagnetic Waves and Communication System
Semiconductors
description
 Stress
 Types of stress
1) Longitudinal stress: Tensile stress and Compressive stress
2) Hydraulic or volume stress
3) Shear or tangential stress
4) Breaking stress  Strain
 Types of strain
1) Longitudinal (tensile or linear) strain
2) Volume strain
3) Shear strain
notes
Stress & Strain:
stress:
The internal restoring force setup per unit area of crosssection of the deformed body is called stress.
If a body gets deformed under the action of an external force, then at each section of the body an internal force of the reaction is set up which tends to restore the body into its original state.
`"Stress" = "Applied Force"/"Area"`
unit: `"N"//m^2` or pascal.
Its dimensional formula is `["ML"^1"T"^2]`
Types of stress:
There are different types of stress
1. Longitudinal stress: if deforming force is applied normal to the area of crosssection, then the stress is called longitudinal stress. It is further categorized into two types.
(a) Tensile stress: if there is an increase in the length of the object under the effect of applied force, then stress is called tensile stress.
(b) Compressional stress: If there is a decrease in the length of the object under the effect of applied force, then stress is called compressional stress.
2. Tangential or shearing stress:
If deforming force acts tangentially to the surface of a body, it produces a change in the shape of the body. The tangential force applied per unit area is called tangential stress.
3.Normal stress:
If a body is subjected to a uniform force from all sides, then the corresponding stress is called hydrostatic stress.
Strain:
When a deforming force acts on a body, the body undergoes a change in its shape and size. The fractional change in configuration is called strain.
Strain = change in dimension / original dimension
It has no unit and it is a dimensionless quantity.
Types of strain:
1. Longitudinal strain:
Change in length to the original length of the body due to the longitudinal stress.

If we apply longitudinal stress to a body either the body elongates or it compresses this change along the length of the body. This change in length is measured by Longitudinal Strain.

Longitudinal Strain = `(Delta"L")/"L"`

Strain occurs as a result of stress.
2. Volumetric strain:
Volume strain is defined as the ratio of change in volume to the original volume as a result of the hydraulic stress.

When the stress is applied by a fluid on a body there is a change in the volume of the body without changing the shape of the body.

Volume strain = `"ΔV"/"V"`
Therefore, Change in the volume ΔV= V’ – V

Conclusion:  Deformation is measured using strain.

Consider a cube whose initial volume is V.

When the cube is subjected to stress there will be a change in the volume but the shape will not change.

3. Shearing strain = `(Deltax)/"L" = tan theta` ... where theta is the angular displacement of the cylinder
Shearing strain is the measure of the relative displacement of the opposite faces of the body as a result of shearing stress.

If we apply force parallel to the crosssectional area because of which there was relative displacement between the opposite faces of the body.

Shearing strain measures to what extent the two opposite faces got displaced relative to each other.
Shearing strain= `x/"L"`

In terms of tan θ,

Shearing strain = tan θ = `x/L`

tan θ is equal to θ (as θ is very small)

Therefore, `x/L=theta`
