

JOHN CABOT UNIVERSITY
COURSE CODE: "ENGR 211"
COURSE NAME: "Engineering Fundamentals: Mechanics of Materials"
SEMESTER & YEAR:
Summer Session II 2019

SYLLABUS
INSTRUCTOR:
Kathleen Hinge
EMAIL: khinge@johncabot.edu
HOURS:
MTWTH 1:303:20 PM
TOTAL NO. OF CONTACT HOURS:
45
CREDITS:
3
PREREQUISITES:
Prerequisite: ENGR 210
OFFICE HOURS:


COURSE DESCRIPTION:
The course provides a study of the fundamentals of solid mechanics of deformable bodies. The engineering structures covered in this course are determinate and indeterminate assemblies of tension members, columns (including buckling), beams (flexural members), shafts (torsional members), and thinwalled pressure vessels (tanks). The course also contains an introduction to common categories and types of engineering materials and their failure mechanisms. The importance of safety factors and their application in the Allowable Stress Design philosophy is emphasized throughout the course, leading to an enhanced awareness of the professional and ethical responsibilities inherent to the role of the engineer.

SUMMARY OF COURSE CONTENT:
Fundamentals of stresses and strains; material properties; axial, torsional, bending, and combined loadings; determinate and indeterminate analysis; stress at a point; stress transformations and Mohr’s Circle for stress; beam deflections; thinwalled pressure vessels; columns and buckling; stress concentrations.

LEARNING OUTCOMES:
Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:
1.Memorize and apply the various sign conventions that comprise the basic language of solid mechanics.
2.Analyze engineering structures and create appropriate freebody diagrams as required to solve problems.
3.Analyze members by statically determinate or indeterminate methods as required to solve problems.
4.Interpret and correctly apply the stress and strain equations for axial, flexural, and torsional members.
5.Interpret and apply the deformation equations for axial and torsional members; derive and apply the deformation equations for flexural members.
6.Label correct stress magnitudes and senses on the 2D stress element and the 3D stress cube.
7.Employ Mohr’s Circle to transform a state of stress to any angular rotation; determine principal stresses, maximum inplane shear stress, and absolute maximum shear stress.
8.Interpret stressstrain diagrams for a given material and describe its behavior using proper terminology (yield stress, fracture stress, Young’s modulus, ductility, etc.).
9.Design engineering structures and/or members using the Allowable Stress Design philosophy.

TEXTBOOK:
Book Title  Author  Publisher  ISBN number  Library Call Number  Comments 
Mechanics of Materials  Hibbler, R. C.  Pearson  9780134325262   Be sure to get the 10th Edition! All homework will be completed online using Mastering Engineering. CourseID=ENGR211su19
The ISBN listed is for the etext bundled with Mastering Engineering. Students who prefer to use a hardcopy of the text may purchase the textbook (ISBN=9780134319650) and Mastering Engineering (9780134321752) separately. 

REQUIRED RESERVED READING:
RECOMMENDED RESERVED READING:

GRADING POLICY
ASSESSMENT METHODS:
Assignment  Guidelines  Weight 
Homework  Homework will be assigned and graded online using Mastering Engineering (ME). Be sure to purchase ME access with your electronic or hardcopy textbook. Homework will count for 15% of the course grade.  15% 
Exams  Inclass exams will be given weekly. The exam average will count for 60% of the course grade.  60% 
Final Exam  The Final Exam is comprehensive and optional. For those who choose to take the Final Exam, it will count for 25% of the course grade.  25% 
ASSESSMENT CRITERIA:
AWork of this quality directly addresses the question or problem raised and provides a coherent argument displaying an extensive knowledge of relevant information or content. This type of work demonstrates the ability to critically evaluate concepts and theory and has an element of novelty and originality. There is clear evidence of a significant amount of reading beyond that required for the c BThis is highly competent level of performance and directly addresses the question or problem raised.There is a demonstration of some ability to critically evaluatetheory and concepts and relate them to practice. Discussions reflect the studentâ€™s own arguments and are not simply a repetition of standard lecture andreference material. The work does not suffer from any major errors or omissions and provides evidence of reading beyond the required assignments. CThis is an acceptable level of performance and provides answers that are clear but limited, reflecting the information offered in the lectures and reference readings. DThis level of performances demonstrates that the student lacks a coherent grasp of the material.Important information is omitted and irrelevant points included.In effect, the student has barely done enough to persuade the instructor that s/he should not fail. FThis work fails to show any knowledge or understanding of the issues raised in the question. Most of the material in the answer is irrelevant.
ATTENDANCE REQUIREMENTS:
Attendance is not taken in the course. However, students that miss even a single day of lecture are likely to fall behind in the course material. Each concept introduced in the course builds on mastery of previous concepts. The best strategy for success in this course is to attend every single lecture diligently.
Please refer to the university catalog for the attendance and absence policy.


ACADEMIC HONESTY
As stated in the university catalog, any student who commits an act of academic
dishonesty will receive a failing grade on the work in which the dishonesty occurred.
In addition, acts of academic dishonesty, irrespective of the weight of the assignment,
may result in the student receiving a failing grade in the course. Instances of
academic dishonesty will be reported to the Dean of Academic Affairs. A student
who is reported twice for academic dishonesty is subject to summary dismissal from
the University. In such a case, the Academic Council will then make a recommendation
to the President, who will make the final decision.

STUDENTS WITH LEARNING OR OTHER DISABILITIES
John Cabot University does not discriminate on the basis of disability or handicap.
Students with approved accommodations must inform their professors at the beginning
of the term. Please see the website for the complete policy.


SCHEDULE


SCHEDULE

Session

Session Focus

Reading Assignment /
Other Assignment

Meeting Place/Exam Dates

Week 1

Chapter 1: Stress
Equilibrium of a Deformable Body;
Internal Loading (Axial and Shear Forces, Bending Moment and Torque)
Stress; Average Normal Stress in an AxiallyLoaded Bar; Average Shear Stress;
Allowable Stress Design
Chapter 2: Strain
Deformation; Strain
Sections 3.13.2: Mechanical Properties of Materials
The Tension and Compression Test;
The StressStrain Diagram

Online HW

Quiz 1

Week 2

Sections 3.33.7: Mechanical Properties of Materials (cont'd)
StressStrain Behavior of Ductile and Brittle Materials; Strain Energy; Poisson's Ratio; The Shear StressStrain Diagram; Failure of Materials Due to Creep and Fatigue
Sections 4.14.4, 4.64.7: Axial Load
SaintVenant's Principle; Elastic Deformation in an AxiallyLoaded Member; Principle of Superposition; StaticallyIndeterminate AxiallyLoaded Members; Thermal Stress; Stress Concentrations

Online HW

Quiz 2

Week 3

Sections 5.15.2,5.45.5: Torsion
Torsional Deformation of a Circular Shaft; The Torsion Formula; Angle of Twist; Statically Indeterminate TorqueLoaded Members
Sections 6.16.5,6.9 Bending
Shear and Moment Diagrams; Graphical Method for Constructing Shear and Moment Diagrams; Bending Deformation of a Straight Member; The Flexure Formula; Unsymmetric Bending; Stress Concentrations
Sections 7.17.2: Transverse Shear
Shear in Straight Members;
The Shear Formula

Online HW

Quiz 3

Week 4

Sections 8.18.2: Combined Loadings
ThinWalled Vessels; State of Stress due to Combined Loadings
Chapter 9: Stress Transformation
Plane Stress Transformation; General Equations of PlaneStress Transformation; Principle Stresses and Maximum InPlane Stress; Mohr's CirclePlane Stress; Absolute Maximum Shear Stress
Sections 12.112.3,12.412.4: Deflection of Beams and Shafts
The Elastic Curve; Discontinuity Functions,
Slope and Displacement by Integration.

Online HW

Quiz 4

Week 5

Sections 12.512.7,129: Deflection of Beams and Shafts (cont'd)
Slope and Displacement by Method of Superposition.
Statically Indeterminate Beams and Shafts: (a) Method of Integration;
(b) Method of Superposition
Sections 13.113.3: Buckling of Columns
Critical Load; Ideal Column with Pin Supports; Columns Having Various Types of Supports

Online HW

Quiz 5
Final Exam COMPREHENSIVE


