Energy Principles and Variational Methods in Applied Mechanics

 
 
Wiley (Verlag)
  • 3. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 21. Juli 2017
  • |
  • 760 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-119-08739-7 (ISBN)
 
A comprehensive guide to using energy principles and variational methods for solving problems in solid mechanics
This book provides a systematic, highly practical introduction to the use of energy principles, traditional variational methods, and the finite element method for the solution of engineering problems involving bars, beams, torsion, plane elasticity, trusses, and plates.
It begins with a review of the basic equations of mechanics, the concepts of work and energy, and key topics from variational calculus. It presents virtual work and energy principles, energy methods of solid and structural mechanics, Hamilton's principle for dynamical systems, and classical variational methods of approximation. And it takes a more unified approach than that found in most solid mechanics books, to introduce the finite element method.
Featuring more than 200 illustrations and tables, this Third Edition has been extensively reorganized and contains much new material, including a new chapter devoted to the latest developments in functionally graded beams and plates.
* Offers clear and easy-to-follow descriptions of the concepts of work, energy, energy principles and variational methods
* Covers energy principles of solid and structural mechanics, traditional variational methods, the least-squares variational method, and the finite element, along with applications for each
* Provides an abundance of examples, in a problem-solving format, with descriptions of applications for equations derived in obtaining solutions to engineering structures
* Features end-of-the-chapter problems for course assignments, a Companion Website with a Solutions Manual, Instructor's Manual, figures, and more
Energy Principles and Variational Methods in Applied Mechanics, Third Edition is both a superb text/reference for engineering students in aerospace, civil, mechanical, and applied mechanics, and a valuable working resource for engineers in design and analysis in the aircraft, automobile, civil engineering, and shipbuilding industries.
3. Auflage
  • Englisch
  • New York
  • |
  • Großbritannien
John Wiley & Sons
  • 19,71 MB
978-1-119-08739-7 (9781119087397)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
J. N. REDDY, PhD, is a University Distinguished Professor and inaugural holder of the Oscar S. Wyatt Endowed Chair in Mechanical Engineering at Texas A&M University, College Station, TX. He has authored and coauthored several books, including Energy and Variational Methods in Applied Mechanics: Advanced Engineering Analysis (with M. L. Rasmussen), and A Mathematical Theory of Finite Elements (with J. T. Oden), both published by Wiley.
  • Intro
  • Title Page
  • Copyright
  • Table of Contents
  • Dedication
  • About the Author
  • About the Companion Website
  • Preface to the Third Edition
  • Preface to the Second Edition
  • Preface to the First Edition
  • Chapter 1: Introduction and Mathematical Preliminaries
  • 1.1 Introduction
  • 1.2 Vectors
  • 1.3 Tensors
  • 1.4 Summary
  • Problems
  • Chapter 2: Review of Equations of Solid Mechanics
  • 2.1 Introduction
  • 2.2 Balance of Linear and Angular Momenta
  • 2.3 Kinematics of Deformation
  • 2.4 Constitutive Equations
  • 2.5 Theories of Straight Beams
  • 2.6 Summary
  • Problems
  • Chapter 3: Work, Energy, and Variational Calculus
  • 3.1 Concepts of Work and Energy
  • 3.2 Strain Energy and Complementary Strain Energy
  • 3.3 Total Potential Energy and Total Complementary Energy
  • 3.4 Virtual Work
  • 3.5 Calculus of Variations
  • 3.6 Summary
  • Problems
  • Chapter 4: Virtual Work and Energy Principles of Mechanics
  • 4.1 Introduction
  • 4.2 The Principle of Virtual Displacements
  • 4.3 The Principle of Minimum Total Potential Energy and Castigliano's Theorem I
  • 4.4 The Principle of Virtual Forces
  • 4.5 Principle of Minimum Total Complementary Potential Energy and Castigliano's Theorem II
  • 4.6 Clapeyron's, Betti's, and Maxwell's Theorems
  • 4.7 Summary
  • Problems
  • Chapter 5: Dynamical Systems: Hamilton's Principle
  • 5.1 Introduction
  • 5.2 Hamilton's Principle for Discrete Systems
  • 5.3 Hamilton's Principle for a Continuum
  • 5.4 Hamilton's Principle for Constrained Systems
  • 5.5 Rayleigh's Method
  • 5.6 Summary
  • Problems
  • Chapter 6: Direct Variational Methods
  • 6.1 Introduction
  • 6.2 Concepts from Functional Analysis
  • 6.3 The Ritz Method
  • 6.4 Weighted-Residual Methods
  • 6.5 Summary
  • Problems
  • Chapter 7: Theory and Analysis of Plates
  • 7.1 Introduction
  • 7.2 The Classical Plate Theory
  • 7.3 The First-Order Shear Deformation Plate Theory
  • 7.4 Relationships between Bending Solutions of Classical and Shear Deformation Theories
  • 7.5 Summary
  • Problems
  • Chapter 8: An Introduction to the Finite Element Method
  • 8.1 Introduction
  • 8.2 Finite Element Analysis of Straight Bars
  • 8.3 Finite Element Analysis of the Bernoulli-Euler Beam Theory
  • 8.4 Finite Element Analysis of the Timoshenko Beam Theory
  • 8.5 Finite Element Analysis of the Classical Plate Theory
  • 8.6 Finite Element Analysis of the First-Order Shear Deformation Plate Theory
  • 8.7 Summary
  • Problems
  • Chapter 9: Mixed Variational and Finite Element Formulations
  • 9.1 Introduction
  • 9.2 Stationary Variational Principles
  • 9.3 Variational Solutions Based on Mixed Formulations
  • 9.4 Mixed Finite Element Models of Beams
  • 9.5 Mixed Finite Element Models of the Classical Plate Theory
  • 9.6 Summary
  • Problems
  • Chapter 10: Analysis of Functionally Graded Beams and Plates
  • 10.1 Introduction
  • 10.2 Functionally Graded Beams
  • 10.3 Functionally Graded Circular Plates
  • 10.4 A General Third-Order Plate Theory
  • 10.5 Navier's Solutions
  • 10.6 Finite Element Models
  • 10.7 Summary
  • Problems
  • References
  • Answers to Most Problems
  • Index
  • End User License Agreement

Chapter 1
Introduction and Mathematical Preliminaries


1.1 Introduction


1.1.1 Preliminary Comments


The phrase "energy principles" or "energy methods" in the present study refers to methods that make use of the total potential energy (i.e., strain energy and potential energy due to applied loads) of a system to obtain values of an unknown displacement or force, at a specific point of the system. These include Castigliano's theorems, unit dummy load and unit dummy displacement methods, and Betti's and Maxwell's theorems. These methods are often limited to the (exact) determination of generalized displacements or forces at fixed points in the structure; in most cases, they cannot be used to determine the complete solution (i.e., displacements and/or forces) as a function of position in the structure. The phrase "variational methods," on the other hand, refers to methods that make use of the variational principles, such as the principles of virtual work and the principle of minimum total potential energy, to determine approximate solutions as continuous functions of position in a body. In the classical sense, a variational principle has to do with the minimization or finding stationary values of a functional with respect to a set of undetermined parameters introduced in the assumed solution. The functional represents the total energy of the system in solid and structural mechanics problems, and in other problems it is simply an integral representation of the governing equations. In all cases, the functional includes all the intrinsic features of the problem, such as the governing equations, boundary and/or initial conditions, and constraint conditions.

1.1.2 The Role of Energy Methods and Variational Principles


Variational principles have always played an important role in mechanics. Variational formulations can be useful in three related ways. First, many problems of mechanics are posed in terms of finding the extremum (i.e., minima or maxima) and thus, by their nature, can be formulated in terms of variational statements. Second, there are problems that can be formulated by other means, such as by vector mechanics (e.g., Newton's laws), but these can also be formulated by means of variational principles. Third, variational formulations form a powerful basis for obtaining approximate solutions to practical problems, many of which are intractable otherwise. The principle of minimum total potential energy, for example, can be regarded as a substitute to the equations of equilibrium of an elastic body, as well as a basis for the development of displacement finite element models that can be used to determine approximate displacement and stress fields in the body. Variational formulations can also serve to unify diverse fields, suggest new theories, and provide a powerful means for studying the existence and uniqueness of solutions to problems. In many cases they can also be used to establish upper and/or lower bounds on approximate solutions.

1.1.3 A Brief Review of Historical Developments


In modern times, the term "variational formulation" applies to a wide spectrum of concepts having to do with weak, generalized, or direct variational formulations of boundary- and initial-value problems. Still, many of the essential features of variational methods remain the same as they were over 200 years ago when the first notions of variational calculus began to be formulated.1

Although Archimedes (287-212 B.C.) is generally credited as the first to use work arguments in his study of levers, the most primitive ideas of variational theory (the minimum hypothesis) are present in the writings of the Greek philosopher Aristotle (384-322 B.C.), to be revived again by the Italian mathematician/engineer Galileo (1564-1642), and finally formulated into a principle of least time by the French mathematician Fermat (1601-1665). The phrase virtual velocities was used by Jean Bernoulli in 1717 in his letter to Varignon (1654-1722). The development of early variational calculus, by which we mean the classical problems associated with minimizing certain functionals, had to await the works of Newton (1642-1727) and Leibniz (1646-1716). The earliest applications of such variational ideas included the classical isoperimetric problem of finding among closed curves of given length the one that encloses the greatest area, and Newton's problem of determining the solid of revolution of "minimum resistance." In 1696, Jean Bernoulli proposed the problem of the brachistochrone: among all curves connecting two points, find the curve traversed in the shortest time by a particle under the influence of gravity. It stood as a challenge to the mathematicians of their day to solve the problem using the rudimentary tools of analysis then available to them or whatever new ones they were capable of developing. Solutions to this problem were presented by some of the greatest mathematicians of the time: Leibniz, Jean Bernoulli's older brother Jacques Bernoulli, L'Hopital, and Newton.

The first step toward developing a general method for solving variational problems was given by the Swiss genius Leonhard Euler (1707-1783) in 1732 when he presented a "general solution of the isoperimetric problem," although Maupertuis is credited to have put forward a law of minimal property of potential energy for stable equilibrium in his Mémoires de lÁcadémie des Sciences in 1740. It was in Euler's 1732 work and subsequent publication of the principle of least action (in his book Methodus inveniendi lineas curvas .) in 1744 that variational concepts found a welcome and permanent home in mechanics. He developed all ideas surrounding the principle of minimum potential energy in his work on the elastica, and he demonstrated the relationship between his variational equations and those governing the flexure and buckling of thin rods.

A great impetus to the development of variational mechanics began in the writings of Lagrange (1736-1813), first in his correspondence with Euler. Euler worked intensely in developing Lagrange's method but delayed publishing his results until Lagrange's works were published in 1760 and 1761. Lagrange used D'Alembert's principle to convert dynamics to statics and then used the principle of virtual displacements to derive his famous equations governing the laws of dynamics in terms of kinetic and potential energy. Euler's work, together with Lagrange's Mécanique analytique of 1788, laid down the basis for the variational theory of dynamical systems. Further generalizations appeared in the fundamental work of Hamilton in 1834. Collectively, all these works have had a monumental impact on virtually every branch of mechanics.

A more solid mathematical basis for variational theory began to be developed in the eighteenth and early nineteenth century. Necessary conditions for the existence of "minimizing curves" of certain functionals were studied during this period, and we find among contributors of that era the familiar names of Legendre, Jacobi, and Weierstrass. Legendre gave criteria for distinguishing between maxima and minima in 1786, and Jacobi gave sufficient conditions for existence of extrema in 1837. A more rigorous theory of existence of extrema was put together by Weierstrass, who established in 1865 the conditions on extrema for variational problems.

During the last half of the nineteenth century, the use of variational ideas was widespread among leaders in theoretical mechanics. We mention the works of Kirchhoff on plate theory; Lamé, Green, and Kelvin on elasticity; and the works of Betti, Maxwell, Castigliano, Menabrea, and Engesser on discrete structural systems. Lamé was the first in 1852 to prove a work equation, named after his colleague Claperon, for deformable bodies. Lamé's equation was used by Maxwell [1]2 to the solution of redundant frame-works using the unit dummy load technique. In 1875 Castigliano published an extremum version of this technique but attributed the idea to Menabrea. A generalization of Castigliano's work is due to Engesser [2].

Among the prominent contributors to the subject near the end of the nineteenth century and in the early years of the twentieth century, particularly in the area of variational methods of approximation and their applications, were Rayleigh [3], Ritz [4], and Galerkin [5]. Modern variational principles began in the works of Hellinger [6], Hu [7], and Reissner [8-10] on mixed variational principles for elasticity problems. A short historical account of early variational methods in mechanics can be found in the book of Lanczos [11] and Truesdell and Toupin [12]; additional information can be found in Dugas [13] and Timoshenko [14], and historical development of energetical principles in elastomechanics can be found in the paper by Oravas and McLean [15,16]. Reference to much of the relevant contemporary literature can be found in the books by Washizu [17] and Oden and Reddy [18]. Additional historical papers and textbooks on variational principles and methods can be found in [19-60].

1.1.4 Preview


The objective of the present book is to introduce energy methods and variational principles of solid and structural mechanics and to illustrate their use in the derivation and solution of the equations of applied mechanics, including plane elasticity, beams, frames, and plates. Of course, variational formulations and methods presented in this book are also...

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