|Feb26-11, 12:50 PM||#1|
Suppossedly, it is a possible for a moment to occur (with the same magnitude) at any point along a beam. But this not mean that there is any corresponding force. (So if you choose a point to calculate the moment about, the concentrated moment is a constant). So, how exactly does this work?
|Feb26-11, 01:58 PM||#2|
Since your question makes no sense otherwise I am going to assume you mean zero shear force and that you understand beam loadings for shear and moment.
The attachment shows a two span continuous beam with a uniform loading.
Beneath are shear and moment diagrams.
Notice that at certain sections the shear force is zero - this corresponds to local maxima in the bending moment.
Depending upon the sign convention you use, you may be familiar with such diagrams the other way up.
|Similar Threads for: Concentrated moment?|
|Keeping concentrated||General Discussion||20|
|Bending moment query re. uniformly distributed load and concentrated load(s)||Engineering, Comp Sci, & Technology Homework||1|
|Mass concentrated at a single point?||General Physics||5|
|Is magnetism more concentrated at the more pointed pole?||General Physics||2|
|Solar concentrated power generation (~5kW)||General Engineering||3|