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Solved: Two brass rods AB and BC, each of uniform

Mechanics of Materials | 6th Edition | ISBN: 9780073380285 | Authors: Ferdinand Beer ISBN: 9780073380285 142

Solution for problem 1.60 Chapter 1

Mechanics of Materials | 6th Edition

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Mechanics of Materials | 6th Edition | ISBN: 9780073380285 | Authors: Ferdinand Beer

Mechanics of Materials | 6th Edition

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Problem 1.60

Two brass rods AB and BC, each of uniform diameter, will bebrazed together at B to form a nonuniform rod of total length100 m which will be suspended from a support at A as shown.Knowing that the density of brass is 8470 kg/m3, determine (a) thelength of rod AB for which the maximum normal stress in ABC isminimum, (b) the corresponding value of the maximum normalstress. Fig. P1.6

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Module 11 Notes Part I: 1900-1945: Early 20 th Century Art What was happening politically at the time: -World War I- “The Great War” -1914-1918 -Began with the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria -Introduction of ideals that haven’t been experienced such as: Communism, Fascism, Nazism, and America’s Great Depression -Introduction of poisonous gas, of mass destruction -Artists mirror dissatisfaction of society; they are responding in ways to a political and socioeconomic system that hadn’t been experienced before -World War II -1939-1945 -Began as a result of lingering tension from WWI, economic upheaval, and the 1939 German invasion of Poland -Artists are a part of what’s happening culturally -Art is what we referred to as “avant garde” -front garde; artists are ahead of their time; rejected classicism -Fauvism -Stemmed from Expressionism -theories of color by Van Gogh -Emerged in 1905 at Salon d’Automne (Fall Exhibit) -art critic Louis Vauxcelles was president; saw a grouping of blazing, colorful brushstrokes -“Fauve” means “wild beast” -Donotello represents traditional Renaissance structures -reference to how different colors are -Never officially a group; only lasted about 5 years -Fauvist Characteristics: -liberation of color -what else -embracing color; contrasting color; brutal brushstrokes; pure color (directly out of tube; not diluted in any way) -Arbitrary Color: no rhyme or reason as to why it’s bright -subjectivity as opposed to objectivity -Matisse’s evolution -leader of the Fauves -revisualized the joy of life -First studied law; went to art school -met Fauvist comrades at art school -dessert table (left); nude male model (right) -left: hyper-traditional -right: investigate, play, and manipulate color -Matisse visits Saint Tropez -investigate the environment; study of colors to convey meaning -Henri Matisse -Open Window -1905, Fauvism -subjectivity vs objectivity -depict emotions he felt -Woman with a Hat -1905, Fauvism -depiction of his wife, Amelie -arbitrary colors meant to elicit a strong reaction from the viewer -splotches of color; juxtaposed color -Harmony in Red -1908-1909, Fauvism -interior of home; maid setting table -simplified, stylized work with focus on pattern -illusionistic quality -Andre Derain -colleague/Fauvist of Matisse -focus luminosity of color; colors potential to express feeling -The Dance -1906, Fauvism -nude figures in rich landscape -colors express title itself (dance, movement, joy) -dancing with snake, parrot -jovial, exciting, lush, rich -London Bridge -1906, Favusim -slap-dash splotchiness -German Expressionism -Focused on color and its expression of emotion within Germany -Two Artist Groups: -Die Brucke or “The Bridge” -images focus on names for themselves -art could bridge old and new age -began in 1905; organized in Dresden; lasted until WWI -subject matter: effects of industrialization; detrimental effects: alienation of individuals -Der Blaue Reiter or “The Blue Rider” -2 founding members: Vassily Kandinsky & Franz Marc -name comes from the color blue & a horse; also describe artistic focus: emotional -Ernst Ludwig Kirchner -member of Die Brucke -Street, Dresden -1908, German Expressionism -frenzied, urban scene; juxtaposition of figures; distorted -not welcoming (women); menacing, eerily aggressive; confrontational -programmatic colors -Emil Nolde -member of Die Brucke -most works focused in religious imagery -joined the Nazi party; remained a member for more than a decade; very involved -Saint Mary of Egypt Among Sinners -1912, German Expressionism -patron saint of penitence -depicts Mary before her conversion to sainthood -entertaining people/locals -figures are caught in the act of lust; “ugly” figures, they’re not attractive -ugliness becomes symbol of their lust -juxtaposition of color -Vassily Kandinsky -member of Der Blaue Reiter -Russian born artist; moved to Munich in 1896 -first artist to explore complete abstraction -many works connected to musicality -Improvisation 28 -1912, German Expressionism -cosmic conflict - Orchestration of color, form, line space -Interested in theosophy: -religion & adv. Sciences melded together -How can art connect w/ spirituality & science -In 1910, Kandinsky wrote Concerning the Spiritual in Art -Franz Marc -member of Der Blaue Reiter (co-founder) -said “animals are spirituality harmonious” -Fate of the Animals -1913, German Expressionism -jarring, tension, fragmentary -suggests current events of WWI -suggest meaning of color by writing “Blue is the male principle, stern and spiritual. Yellow the female principle, gentle, cheerful and sensual. Red is matter, brutal and heavy” Part II: 1900-1945: Pablo Picasso, Cubism, and Futurism -Pablo Picasso -born in Spain -went to Barcelona Academy of Fine Arts -died in 1973 at age of 91 th -part of every of major art moment/movement within majority of 20 century -innovative; experimented with every medium & style -best known for Cubism -first experienced 2 periods: The Blue Period and The Rose Period -Blue Period -1901-1904; while in Barcelona & during his move to Paris -dominant blue palate -emotional, dark, reaction to death of his friend -themes of human misery, hunger, poverty -images of thin figures -Rose Period -emerges after Blue period -predominate rose, earth tone patterns -romantic quality; number of harlequin figures -Gertrude Stein -1906-1907, Cubism -American woman born in Pennsylvania -Brother Leo; both ex-patriots living in Paris; both pivotal in European art scene; hyper-influential; both would host dinners -writer, painter, patron of arts -known for love of Paris; “America is my country but Paris is my hometown” (Professor has a cat named Gertie) -doesn’t look exactly like her photograph -by this point, Picasso is searching for ways to depict form -idea of primitivism; influenced by colonization in African; primitive African form -Primitivism: Picasso looked to masks like this and began formulizing a new way to depict form -still unfinished; left it this way after Gertrude sat for 80 sittings -Les Demoiselle d’Avignon -1907, Cubism -exemplary of Picasso’s new way of representing form & space -pivotal work for 20 century -fractured figures, jagged planes, energy, violence -3 women, 2 heads emerge to right -influence from masks -overwhelming tension; 2D and 3D -Picasso stated: “I paint forms as I think them, not as I see them” -subjectivity vs objectivity -Still Life with Chair-Caning -1912, Cubism -synthetic cubism -photolithographic chair -framed with rope; makes it illusionistic -JOU: letters seen in many Cubist works; reference to a newspaper; to play or enjoy; play on words; creativity in space -Guernica -1937, Cubism -Picasso’s involvement with social stuff -Jan. 1937: Picasso says no to produce World Fair work -April 1937: Guernica bombed around noon; Picasso changes mind -doesn’t outright suggest German involvement -depicts human grief of war; death, screaming, horror, woman cradles dead child, person running from fire, people getting trampled, bull represent symbolizes brutality and darkness of war -Cubism -Completely rejected naturalism, focusing on shape & form; all in an abstract way -2 Types: -Analytic: Attempt to dissect & analyze form of subjects -Synthetic: Paintings or drawings are constructed from objects & shapes cut from paper; more procedural & resembles a collage -Georges Braque -The Portuguese -1911, Cubism -analytic cubism -depiction of Portuguese musicisn -very dynamic; planes collide; shattered, broken, jarring; disfigured; dismantled -guitar, piano, man wearing suit can be seen but it’s hard to seen, used to be seen but now appears shattered -expectations of what is should like are different so viewer can look into it further -Futurism -Italian artists group that began in 1909 -Emerged alongside Cubism -Displayed a focus on motion in time & space (of movement) -Many attempted to explore social and political issues -Giacomo Balla -Dynamism of a Dog on a Leash -1912, Futurism -Repetition of shape: dog’s leg, leash, person walking dog -Umberto Boccioni -Unique Forms of Continuity in Space -1913, Futurism -most definitive work of Futurism -some type of movement -central focus: special effect of movement rather than human form -atmosphere is rendered -figure interaction with surrounding space -early attempt depicting modern life Part III: 1900-1945: Dada, Surrealism, and Bauhaus video -Dada -Emerged as a reaction to WWI; reaction to the mass destruction -Dadaists felt that the destruction & chaos of WWI was caused by logic & reason -How did Dadaist respond -Anarchy, absurdity, derangement, irrationality, & improvisation -Felt salvation was only found through irrationality -idea of absurdity is integral part of Dadaism, of derangement, of irrationality -Emerged more as a mindset rather a style -First in New York, but also Paris & Berlin -Dada is reflective of absurdity -Picked at random from a French & German dictionary; nonsensical -French: Resembled child’s hobby horse -German: reiteration of Yes, Yes. -Hyper-influential; attacks convention of art making; inspires basic premises of art -Jean Arp -Collage Arranged According to the Laws of Chance -1916-1917, Dada -Idea of improvisation & chance; notion of chance -where they fall, they lay -cut up pieces of paper, dropped on the floor, arranged as such -Marcel Duchamp -Most influential Dadaist; French artist -Central Dadaist in New York; some in Paris -The Armory Show -1912 -Attempted to introduce Americans to European artists -Nude Descending on a Staircase -1912 -Cubism -Received a political cartoon when he submitted it -Newspaper called it the “Rude Descending a Staircase” -Duchamp asked himself: Is there such thing as good or bad art; Can art be freed from this classifications -Readymades: found objects that are then modified -attack on conventions of art; Is artist hand important -free from notion of good or bad taste -Fountain -1917, Dada -It is a urinal. -Submitted to the 1917 exhibition of the New York Society of Independent Artists -Sized “R. Mutt” on it -Actually a copy; it was lost when placed in exhibit -Urinal is private while fountain is public; public vs private space -L.H.O.O.Q -1919, Dada -goatee on her, nonsensical letters below; this is a postcard -free from good or bad taste; attempts to include humor -Read in French-presents slang phrase (She has a hot ass) -Avant-Garde; transgressing limits of established art forms -Bicycle Wheel -1913, Dada -stool & bicycle wheel -Can’t say anything bad, nothing to compare it to -Hannah Hoch -Cut with the Kitchen Knife Dada Through the Last Weimar Beer Belly Cultural Epoch of Germany -embodiment of derangement -nonsensical title -Surrealism -Emerged in 1924 -Incorporates many Dada beliefs -Specifically, improvisation & dreams -Inner reality came through dreams -Human consciousness can be seen through dreams -2 types of Surrealism: -Naturalists: artists present recognizable scenes that have shit into dreams or nightmares -Biomorphic: creation of art without conscious control; mostly abstract -Max Ernst -was member of Dada movement; shifted to Surrealism after serving in WWI -Two Children Threatened by a Nightingale -1924, Surrealism -figures that belong to dream world -ambiguous; can’t connect words below to picture - (professor has dog named Max) -Salvador Dali -most famous surrealist; Spanish artist -Erotically charged, absurd, paranoid images; focused on irrationality -The Persistence of Memory -1931, Surrealism -time has ended; dead tree, peculiar sun, clocks dangle, hang, and melt, ants swarm on a small watch in lower left corner -all of these reference idea of decay (melting clocks; ants on watch) -shifting time -amorphous figure in center -dreamlike world; “images of concrete irrationality” -Rene Magritte -The Treachery of Images -1928-1929, Surrealism -Ceci n’est pas une pipe = this is not a pipe -assumption on logic & common sense; examining rationality -Picture/Image first; doesn’t hold same function as a pipe -The Bauhaus th -important moment in early 20 century -Art school -resulted from Industrial Revolution and climate of mass production -founder is Walter Gropius -built upon ideas of craftsmanship -school focused on merging art & craft -school wanted unity of art, architecture, & design -wanted to make art more accessible -mission statement: “To enable artists to collaborate in socially constructive ways in shaping of everyday reality and life, to not divorce art from everyday culture and to the realm of the elite” -Walter Gropius -The Bauhaus -Dessau, Germany, 1925-1926 -Student took foundation courses in form & theory -Focused on socially responsible design -master apprentice relationship -The Nazi Party closed the school in 1933. -drove artists like Mies Van Der Rohe, Joseph Albers, Gropius to U.S. -Marcel Breuer -Wassily Chair -1925, The Bauhaus -indicative of what the Bauhaus was attempting (merge art/craft) -Degenerate Art -Nazi art exhibit beginning in 1937 -Entartete Kunst=Degenerate Art -650 paintings, sculptures, prints & books; 20,000 visitors -traveling exhibit; traveled over Bavaria -purpose was to gawk at “degenerate art” -degenerate refer to people of Jewish ethnicity/decent originally but eventually referred to anyone or anything the Nazis didn’t like -artists included: Kirchner, Kandinsky, Emil Nolde (had more paintings in the exhibit than any other German Expressionist even while he was a member)

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Chapter 1, Problem 1.60 is Solved
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Textbook: Mechanics of Materials
Edition: 6
Author: Ferdinand Beer
ISBN: 9780073380285

The full step-by-step solution to problem: 1.60 from chapter: 1 was answered by , our top Engineering and Tech solution expert on 11/15/17, 02:40PM. Mechanics of Materials was written by and is associated to the ISBN: 9780073380285. Since the solution to 1.60 from 1 chapter was answered, more than 556 students have viewed the full step-by-step answer. The answer to “Two brass rods AB and BC, each of uniform diameter, will bebrazed together at B to form a nonuniform rod of total length100 m which will be suspended from a support at A as shown.Knowing that the density of brass is 8470 kg/m3, determine (a) thelength of rod AB for which the maximum normal stress in ABC isminimum, (b) the corresponding value of the maximum normalstress. Fig. P1.6” is broken down into a number of easy to follow steps, and 68 words. This full solution covers the following key subjects: maximum, Brass, stress, rod, normal. This expansive textbook survival guide covers 11 chapters, and 1493 solutions. This textbook survival guide was created for the textbook: Mechanics of Materials, edition: 6.

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Solved: Two brass rods AB and BC, each of uniform