Stress coursework

Our dough is made fresh by hand in House using only quality ingredients and bakes up light and crisp. Each shell is topped with our own sauce made of choice tomatoes and lightly seasoned to perfection! We also shred fresh our own blend of Italian cheeses to create the perfect taste and melt for your pizza. Perfect taste is enhanced when you add your favorite toppings! How about cool banana peppers & black olives with extra cheese or spicy pepperoni, sausage, and mushrooms? Stop by our downtown Erie Pizza shop and try our cuts of pizza by the tray (24 cuts) or one at a time topped how YOU want them… one cut or 100 its up to YOU! Our goal is to provide our customers with the most wholesome, delicious, handmade pizza and COOKIES each and every day. No freezers, No fryers at Virgil’s Plate. Seriously… the best pizza in Erie!

prex

http://
Online tools for structural design RE: Membrane Stress jte (Mechanical) 25 Sep 02 16:18 mrichards-

Membrane stress is the basic stress which tends to govern the thickness of vessel shells. Occasionally seismic, wind, or other considerations may govern. Bending stresses tend to appear at changes in geometry such as nozzles or changes in diameter, etc.

Membrane stress is analogous to the tensile stress in a rod: force/area. Slice a cylinder of radius "r" and thickness "t" into a ring one unit "u" high. Take a 180° section of that ring and look at it as a free body. The circumferential stress is easily derived: The load due to pressure "p" is p(projected area) = p(2r*u) or 2pru. The area resisting this force on each end is 2(t*u) or 2tu. So force/area is 2pru/2tu = pr/t. This is the basic formula for circumferential membrane stress. The formula for longitudinal stress is also derived this way (force exerted on the head/area of shell resisting this load). Longitudinal stress winds up being half as much as the circumferential membrane stress due to pressure, and the various codes use a variation of pr/t to determine the stress. Division 1 adds the joint efficiency factor "E" and the "nuisance factor" "" which becomes significant only at unusually high pressures where the vessel is on the verge of not being considered "thin wall".

Hope this helps, and keep in mind that there is much more to vessel design than pr/t!

jt RE: Membrane Stress JohnBreen (Mechanical) 27 Sep 02 07:46 Hello,

Yours is a very good question that is not asked enough either from the discussion boards or in class rooms.

I think the best explanation of this subject and othe ASME B&PV Code terminology that I have ever seen is provided by David Burgreen in his EXCELLENT books (unfortunately, now all out of print).

But go here:

http:///Browse/Info/TECHNOLOGY--44/Power_Resources--2235/POWER-PLANTS--45393

26. Design Methods for Power Plant Structures
ISBN: 0916877035 - Hardcover - List Price: $
Author: David Burgreen

Anyone who has a copy of this book values it highly.

Best regards, John. Red Flag This Post Please let us know here why this post is inappropriate. Reasons such as off-topic, duplicates, flames, illegal, vulgar, or students posting their homework.
Cancel Red Flag Submitted Thank you for helping keep Eng-Tips Forums free from inappropriate posts.
The Eng-Tips staff will check this out and take appropriate action.

Stress coursework

stress coursework

Media:

stress courseworkstress courseworkstress courseworkstress coursework