- #1

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[tex]

I_d = \frac{\pi a^4}{4}

[/tex]...I was trying everything but I am at my wit's end...So, if some helps me it would be great...A thanks in advance for the help...

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In summary, the conversation is about a student who is struggling with understanding the concept of area of moment of inertia in their Applied Mechanics course. They have been given an equation to prove and are seeking help and resources to better understand the topic.

- #1

- 4

- 0

[tex]

I_d = \frac{\pi a^4}{4}

[/tex]...I was trying everything but I am at my wit's end...So, if some helps me it would be great...A thanks in advance for the help...

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- #2

Science Advisor

Homework Helper

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Hi i_m_sadiq! Welcome to PF!

Area (no "of" ) moment of inertia is another name for

Search google or wikipedia for "second moment of area" and/or see the PF Library on moment of area

The formula for calculating the area moment of inertia of a circular wire is I = πr^4/4, where I represents the area moment of inertia and r represents the radius of the wire.

The area moment of inertia of a circular wire is an important parameter in determining the wire's resistance to bending and torsional forces. It also plays a role in the wire's stiffness and deflection under load.

The area moment of inertia is directly proportional to the fourth power of the radius. This means that as the radius of the circular wire increases, the area moment of inertia also increases, resulting in a stronger and stiffer wire.

No, the area moment of inertia of a circular wire cannot be negative. It is always a positive value since it represents the wire's resistance to bending and torsional forces.

The units of measurement for the area moment of inertia of a circular wire depend on the units used for the radius. If the radius is measured in meters, then the area moment of inertia will have units of meters to the fourth power (m^4). If the radius is measured in inches, then the area moment of inertia will have units of inches to the fourth power (in^4).

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