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Enviado por Nuhaadh Mohamed Mahid

Material selection using material index

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The discussion in Sec. 11.8 focused attention on the last term in Eq. (11.5),

P = f1 ( F ) f 2 (G ) f3 ( M ), as a key factor for material selection to enhance the per-

formance metric P. However, since all three terms in Eq. (11.5) are multiplied to

determine P, it is instructive to see how changes in the geometry affect the perfor-

mance metric. For example, we know from mechanics of materials that much greater

stiffness can be achieved in a beam if it is in the shape of an I-section compared with

a square section of equal weight. The following discussion builds on this idea to de-

velop the more general concept of shape factor in design and in the selection of mate-

rials. The shape factor indicates how much more load or torque can be carried by the

structural shape than by the same mass of material with a square cross section.

Shaped sections carry loads in bending, torsion, or axial compression much more

efficiently than solid sections do. A shaped section is a body whose cross-sectional

area has been formed into a shape like a tube, I-beam, or box section. More complex

shapes are sandwich and corrugated structures. An efficient structural shape is one

that requires much less material than other shapes for a given load. Thus, a design

with a high shape factor is less costly since less material is used.

We have talked exclusively about properties when referring to materials. But when

we think about using a material to make a component or structure then we also need

to define its shape. The components shape factor, , is a measure of the efficiency of

material usage.

Machine elements, for simplicity, can be divided into beams, shafts, and axial

elements.

Beams carry bending moments and are designed for strength and stiffness.

Shafts resist torques and are designed for strength and resistance to twist.

Columns carry axial loads and must resist buckling.

Each is used to withstand different kinds of deformations and loads. In the follow-

ing discussion, we describe how to find the shape factor , first in terms of failure

by excessive deformation (lack of stiffness) and then by failure in terms of strength

limitations.

The bending stiffness S of a beam is proportional to EI, where E is Youngs mod-

ulus and I is the second moment of area of the beam about its bending axis.

I xx = y 2dA (1)

sec tion

where y is measured normal to the x-axis (bending axis) and dA is the differential ele-

ment of area at y. The shape factor 1 is defined with reference to a square cross section

(indicated by subscript o). Io bo4/12 A2/12, where bo is the length of an edge. The

shape factor for elastic bending differs from that of a solid section by

die 1 4/30/08

Shape Factor in Materials Selection 2

S EI 12 I

Be = = = (2)

So EI o A2

Equation (2) is dimensionless. It depends only on the shape, not on the scale.

The symbol for shape factor in Eq. (2) has special meaning. The subscript B

denotes it was determined in bending, while the superscript e indicates that it is based

on elastic deformation.

EXAMPLE

Determine the shape factor for a tube of circular cross section, with outside radius ro

equal to 40 mm and the inner radius ri equal to 36 mm. The area A and moment of inertia

I are given by

4

( )

A = ro 2 ri 2 2 rot where t = ro ri and I = ( )

r ri 4 ro 3t

4 o

12 r03t 3r0

Substituting in Eq.(2) Be = = (3)

4 r t

2 2 2

0

t

Substituting values into (3) gives B = 9.5 , meaning that the tubular section has

e

9.5 times the resistance to deflection in elastic bending (stiffness) of a square section with

the same area.

A designer can use this information in one of two ways. She can take pride in design-

ing a much stiffer structure than if routine design practice was followed, or more likely,

she will find out how much the size of the beam, and hence the cost, can be reduced to still

give the same stiffness as the beam with a square section. The tubular beam has an area of

1005 mm,2 which is equivalent to a square beam 31.7 mm on a side. Remembering that for

the same material, the stiffness is directly proportional to the moment of inertia, we find

that I 8.415 104 mm4. A tubular beam with the same value of I and t 4 mm has an

outside radius of 18.8 mm. This results in about a 30% saving in material cost, assuming

that the tubular shape cost is approximately twice the cost of the rolled square bar.

Failure in bending a ductile material starts when the stress at some point exceeds

the yield strength of the material. Failure in a brittle material occurs when the stress

reaches the fracture strength. In both instances, plastic yielding or actual fracture, the

engineering usefulness of the component is reached and the condition constitutes a

failure. Following the nomenclature by Ashby, this stress is denoted sf.

The maximum stress in bending a beam is given by

M b y max M b

= = (4)

I Z

where Mb is the bending moment, and Ymax is the point on the beam surface fur-

thest from the neutral axis. Z I/Ymax is defined as the section modulus. From

Eq. (4) we see that for a given material the strength of the beam is determined by

the section modulus. As with beam stiffness, the efficiency of the strength of a section

is measured by the ratio Z/Z o, where Z o is the section modulus of a square beam with

the same cross-sectional area A.

5 2 1/44/30/08

e

ENGINEERING DESIGN

Io

z-=

'Y* =bl I =1a:=At'' (5)

I2bolz 6" 6

Therefore,Oi=?=% (6)

za A3t2

one,regardlessof its dimensions.A beamwith a shapefactor of l0 is l0 times stron-

ger in bendingthan a solid squaresectionof the sameweightand material.

TWistingof Shafts

Shaftsare common machineelementsthat must resisttorque.The stiffnessof a

shaftis given by the torque,li divided by the angleof twist, 0.

g-=T=GK

,0 (7)

L

where G is the shearmodulus2,I is the length of the shaft, and K is a torsional

momentof area.K : l, the polar momentof inertia, for circular crosssections.For

noncircularsectionsK is lessthan J. From Eq. (7) and in analogyto Eq. (2),

the shapefactor for elasticstiffnessin torsioncan be written

c 6:=L=

Yr

K (8) e

s?b Ko

K

-=1'rf (9)

rr61=

o.l4A2 A2

Relationshipsfor finding K for commonshapesare givenby Ashby.s

Finding a shapefactor to relateto failure in twisting is morecomplicatedthan in

bendinga beam.For circular barsor tubessubjectedto a torqueX the shearstressis a

:

maximum at the outer radius according to

Tr (10)

t =--.J49s-

T

whereJ is the polar momentof inertia. The quantity J/r-o* is directly analogousto the

termZ\nEq. (4). For noncircularsections,Eq. (10)is written as

2 ( 1 +u )

3. M. F.Ashby,op.cit,pp.288-89.

c

Shape Factor in Mater ia ls Selection 4

T

= (11)

Q

where Q has units of m3. Following the method used with developing the other shape

factors,

Q Q

Tf = = 4.8 3/ 2 (12)

Q0 A

where the number 4.8 comes from the relation between Q and A. Shafts with solid

symmetric sections all have values of shape factor T close to 1. Values of Q and T

f f

The compressive load P to cause an axially loaded member like a column to

buckle is given by the Euler equation

2 EI min (13)

Pcr =

L20

where Imin is the smallest value of moment of inertia around any of the axes in the

column and L e is the equivalent length of the column. It is equal to the actual length of

the column L if its ends are hinged, but for more severe end constraints it can be less

than L.4

The shape factor for elastic buckling in axial loading is the same as for elastic

bending, Eq. (2), where I, the largest moment of inertia for the cross section is

replaced with Imin, the moment of inertia taken with respect to the axis that gives the

smallest value.

Having developed the shape factor for bending and torsion, we now show how the

shape factor can be included in the material performance index.

Equation (6) shows that the shape factor for yielding of a beam in bending is

Z 6Z M M

Bf = = 3/ 2 Also, f = b and Z = b

Z0 A Z f

6M b

so that Bf = (14)

f A 3/ 2

beam with minimum mass and maximum resistance to yielding,

4. F. P. Beer, E. R. Johnston, and J. T. DeWolf, Mechanics of Materials, 4th ed., Chap. 10, McGraw-

Hill, New York, 2006.

4 44 4/30/08

s

ENGINEERING DESIGN

m = ALp.SolvingEq.(14)

for A givesA= {ry]t"

t)

Y'O'-o

m=(omu)'''(r){#lt"

Therefore, (15)

In agreementwith Eq.(11.5)in the textbook,the Iirst term in Eq. (15) expresses the

function, the secondthe geometry and the last term is the material index. The

material performanceindex is formed by inverting this term so that the bestmaterial

and shapecombinationis the greatestvalueof the index M.

(a'^o.\'''

(16)

'4-\Ya"tl

p

to that given without consideringshapefactor,but now the shapefactor hasbeen simply

included as a multiplier in the numerator.The samewill be true for valuesof M for

stiffness,and thoseinvolving torquesinsteadof bendingmoments.

Thereare two practicallimits to achievinghighly efficient structuralshapes.The

c first is the difficulty and expenseof manufacturingcomplexshapesor box-like shapes e

with high width-to+hicknessratios.Then,whenefficientshapesare achieved,the lim-

its are setby the competitionbetweendifferentfailure modes.Often a shapeis chosen

that raisesthe load to causeyielding only to find that failure by buckling ensuesbe-

fore reachingthe yielding load.

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