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What do you mean? can you explain further?Nidum said:In the same way that you can do a shear force diagram for lateral loads on a beam you can do a tension force diagram for axial loads on a shaft .
Basically plot a graph of axial tension against position along shaft . Have a try .
You have 3 forces acting on the rod: 300 kN, 180 kN, and 120 kN. In order of the rod to be in static equilibrium, there must also be a force applied by the wall on the bar at location A. What does that force have to be?foo9008 said:how to do it ? i know only the P3 ... which is 120kN , how to do for P1 and P2 ?
what i found is this ? how to find the force applied by the wall on the bar at location A. ??Chestermiller said:You have 3 forces acting on the rod: 300 kN, 180 kN, and 120 kN. In order of the rod to be in static equilibrium, there must also be a force applied by the wall on the bar at location A. What does that force have to be?
Forget about P1, P2, and P3 for now. Are you saying that you don't know how to do a 1 dimensional equilibrium force balance on a solid object?foo9008 said:what i found is this ? how to find the force applied by the wall on the bar at location A. ??
btw , i am not sure which 1 is P3 and which one is P2
yesChestermiller said:Forget about P1, P2, and P3 for now. Are you saying that you don't know how to do a 1 dimensional equilibrium force balance on a solid object?
The force acting on a steel rod is the external force applied to the rod, which causes it to deform or change shape.
The force applied to a steel rod can cause it to elongate, compress, or bend depending on the direction and magnitude of the force.
The force acting on a steel rod is influenced by several factors including the material properties of the rod, the type and direction of force applied, and the temperature of the rod.
The force acting on a steel rod can be measured using a force gauge or load cell, which can accurately measure the amount of force applied to the rod.
Excessive force acting on a steel rod can lead to permanent deformation, failure or breakage of the rod, and potential safety hazards if the rod is part of a larger structure.