Beam Calculation Using Solidworks

In: English and Literature

Submitted By emeral
Words 682
Pages 3
BEAM CALCULATION
Langkah 1
Bukalah software Solidworks, kemudian klik tab Office Product dan klik Solidworks Toolbox.

Langkah 2
Setelah mengklik Solidworks Toolbox, kemudian akan muncul tool Structural Steel dan Beam Calculator. Klik Structural Steel dan kemudian buat konstruksi jembatan truss dengan memilih tipe serta ukuran dari baja yang akan digunakan.

Langkah 3
Setelah memilih tipe dan ukuran baja, kemudian klik Sketch dan definisikan dimensinya menggunakan Smart Dimension,lalu klik Extrude Boss. Untuk konstruksi jembatan truss ini, digunakan skala 1:10.

Langkah 4
Lanjutkan membuat rangka jembatan truss dengan langkah yang sama.

Langkah 5
Setelah konstruksi jembatan sudah jadi, beri material baja karbon. Kemudian klik Beam Calculator pada tab Office Product. Beam Calculator dialog box menghasilkan perhitungan defleksi dan juga menghitung stress/tegangan pada cross section dari structural steel.

Defleksi adalah perubahan bentuk pada balok dalam arah y akibat adanya pembebanan vertikal yang diberikan pada balok atau batang. Deformasi pada balok dapat dijelaskan berdasarkan defleksi balok dari posisi sebelumnya mengalami pembebanan.

Langkah 6
Setelah Beam Calculator dialog box muncul, ganti unit menjadi Metric dan klik Y local axis.

Langkah 7
Klik beam dan pilih jenis dari beam. Untuk rangka jembatan ini, dipilih beam jenis HP Beam 8x36. Kemudian klik Beam Calculator. Setelah jenis beam dipilih, maka secara otomatis, kolom untuk modulus elastisitas serta momen inersianya telah terisi.

Langkah 8
Setelah memilih jenis beam, pilih load type dan pilih supported at both ends, uniformly loaded, karena beam di support di masing-masing ujungnya dan beban yang akan dihitung berada disepanjang beam.

Langkah 9
Kemudian masukkan nilai dari panjang beamnya. Karena menggunakan skala 1:10, maka dimasukkan 800mm untuk length dari jembatan.…...

Similar Documents

Application of Beam

...countries that together make up 82 percent of the global PC market. Ipsos Public Affairs conducted the interviews in January and February of 2012 as part of the ninth annual BSA Global Software Piracy Study. Among the other key findings in this year’s report: • The global piracy rate for PC software hovers at 42 percent. • The commercial value of this shadow market of pirated software climbed from $58.8 billion in 2010 to $63.4 billion in 2011, a new record, propelled by PC shipments to emerging economies where piracy rates are highest. • Country by country, the frequency with which people report acquiring unlicensed software closely aligns with the actual rates of piracy that IDC calculates annually for this report using hard market data. • The users who say they pirate software most frequently are disproportionately young and male — and they install more software of all types on their computers than do infrequent pirates or non-pirates. • Emerging economies, which in recent years have been the driving force behind PC software piracy, are now decisively outpacing mature markets in their rate of growth. They took in 56 percent of the world’s new PC shipments in 2011, and they now account for more than half of all PCs in use. 5% Always 9% Mostly 17% Occasionally 5% DK/Refuse 38% Never 26% Rarely global self-reported piracy “how often do you acquire pirated software or software that is not fully licensed —......

Words: 7853 - Pages: 32

Gaussian Beam

...Gaussian Beams Enrique J. Galvez Department of Physics and Astronomy Colgate University Copyright 2009 ii Contents 1 Fundamental Gaussian Beams 1.1 Spherical Wavefront in the Paraxial region 1.2 Formal Solution of the Wave Equation . . 1.2.1 Beam Spot w(z) . . . . . . . . . . 1.2.2 Beam Amplitude . . . . . . . . . . 1.2.3 Wavefront . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.2.4 Gouy Phase . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.3 Focusing a Gaussian Beam . . . . . . . . . 1.4 Problems . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 1 3 6 8 8 9 10 12 15 15 17 20 21 25 25 26 26 27 29 30 31 31 33 35 35 36 39 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 High-Order Gaussian Beams 2.1 High-Order Gaussian Beams in Rectangular Coordinates 2.2 High-Order Gaussian Beams in Cylindrical Coordinates . 2.3 Irradiance and Power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2.4 Problems . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Wave-front interference 3.1 General Formalism . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.2 Interference of......

Words: 13971 - Pages: 56

Blue Beam Project

...Predictions | Project Blue Beam | Otto Skorzeny  | Insights on Aliens | Cell Towers | Cell Phone Dangers CPS/DCF Tyranny | Adrenal Burnout | The Women Warriors | Orgone Adventures | Dr. John Coleman | Railroading Dr. Jeffrey MacDonald | Henry Makow Bush Family & Nazis | Holistic Dentists | Metal Free Dentistry | Water Supply Sabotage | Dr. Hulda Clark Books | Planet X Sequel | 'Undocumented Immigrants' War on Terror | Tavistock | U.S. Concentration Camps | FEMA | Aliens Are Coming! | Guiding Principles | Global Warming | Gang Stalking | Monoatomic Gold Spiritualsim | Hope | Healing Thought Forms | Vanquish Fear | Prevent Alien/Demonic Attacks | Rethinking Noam Chomsky | Rockefeller File | War is a Racket Letters | Codex Alimentarius | Zeitgeist Refuted | Airport Authoritarianism | Daily Blog | Global Warming | Allies Contact Sheet | Hydrogen Peroxide | Protocols of Sion | Radio Interviews | The Strawman Explained | Swine Flu Hoax/Vaccine | Gary Null on Vaccine Dangers | Don Nicoloff | "Everything is OK" | Daily Blog | Products | Orgone Generators | The Succor Punch | The Mini Silver Terminator | Home | Links | Contact Us/ E-mail Want to Contact the Editor? First read this Translate this page:Powered by TranslateProject Blue Beam By Serge Monast http://educate-yourself.org/cn/projectbluebeam25jul05.shtml Originally Published 1994 [Note: Serge Monast [1945 - December 5, 1996] and another journalist, both of whom were researching Project Blue Beam, died of......

Words: 7410 - Pages: 30

Beam Deflection

...1.0 INTRODUCTION 1.1 Beam Deflections 1.2 Theory - Calculations DeflectionF formula for the load given above: A determination of flexural stress yields: When rectangular it is Where; δ = Deflection (mm) E = Coefficient of Elasticity L = Span (mm) I = Inertia Factor Mb = Moment of flexure (Nmm) F1 = Load occasioned by weight Wb = Resistance to flexure (mm3) of Load Device (N) σb = Flexural Stress (N/mm2) F = Load of occasioned by additional weight (N) 1.3 Objectives * To investigate the relationship between load, span, width, height and deflection of a beam placed on two bearers and affected by a concentrated load at the center. * To ascertain the coefficient of elasticity for steel brass and aluminium 2.0 METHODOLOGY 2.1 Procedure - Experiement 1A * Investigate the relationship between load and deflection. 1) Set the bearers so that a span of 600 mm is obtained. The interval between each groove on the shafts of the apparatus is 100 mm. 2) Place a test specimen with dimensions of 4 x 25 mm, on the bearers and mount the load device in the center of the test specimen. 3) Set the testing device so that the top of the gauge is centered on the upper plane of the load device. Lower the gauge so that its small hand is at about 10 and set the gauge to zero by twisting its outer ring. 4) Load the weights as shown in the table below and read off the......

Words: 617 - Pages: 3

3 Point Bending Beam

...Laboratory 2: Build a Beam for 3-Point Bending Abstract: This laboratory report contains the design process of a simple foam I-beam. An analysis of the beam is conducted after the application of a 3-point bending from an ATS machine. This beam experienced a linear stiffness of 262 lbf./in. at an ultimate strength of 53.9 lbf. and deflection of 0.351 in. to which it immediately failed. Objective: This laboratory required the design and construction of a beam that spans 30 inches in order to determine the maximum strength and carry load at mid-span. The beam was created exclusively using a 10 by 40 inches piece of foam board of thickness 3/16 inches, 4 hot glue sticks, and Exacto knives. Design Rationale: From the materials mentioned, an I-beam was constructed. The cuts necessary to produce the I-beam are shown in Figured 1. 32 in. 1 in. 5 in. 5 in. Figure 1: Foam Beam Cut Schematic. When deciding how to cut foam board, the thought behind it was to target the areas of the beam that would experience the most applied load force. The final design consisted of five 1-inch units hot glued together at three equally spaced sections between two 32-inch long boards. The top and bottom sections 1 were supposed to keep the board from failing at its ends and splitting apart and the middle section was to keep the board from splitting in the middle and dipping inward. The final design is shown in Figure 2. Top View Side View Front View Figure 2: Finished I-Beam......

Words: 794 - Pages: 4

Beams

...Experiment 7: Deflection of beams (Effect of beam length and width) 1. OBJECTIVE The objective of this laboratory experiment is to find the relationship between the deflection (y) at the centre of a simply supported beam and the span, width. 2. MATERIALS - APPARATUS Steel Beams, Deflection measuring device, 500g weight 3. INTRODUCTORY INFORMATION The deflection of a beam, y, will depend on many factors such as: - • The applied load F (F=m•g). • The span L. • The width of the beam b, and its thickness h. Other factors such as position, method of loading, the material of which the beam is made will also influence the deflection. If we wish to find the relationship between y and one of the possible variables it is necessary to keep all the other possible variables constant throughout the experiment. 1. Length calculation In this experiment the same beam is used throughout and the centrally applied point load is kept constant. Thus keeping all possible variables other than the deflection y and the span L constant we may investigate the relationship between y and L. Let y[pic]Ln where n is to be found Then y = k•Ln where k is a constant Taking logarithms: log y = n log L + log k which is in the straight line form (y = mx + C). Thus plotting logy against log L will give a straight-line graph of slope “n” and “k” may be determined. 2. Width calculation In this experiment beams of the same material but of different width......

Words: 1561 - Pages: 7

Calculation

...Payable is calculated for the years 2010-2012 by using the rate of interest as 6 % + 3.25 % which is equal to 9.25 %. 2. Cash Flow Statement($000s) 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Plant and Equipment Investment Net working capital Change in Net Working Capital Sales COGS including depreciation Advertising and Promotion Campaign SG & A Expenses Income Income Tax Income after tax Salvage value Cash flow -$2,200 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $5,648 $7,322 $7,322 $2,877 $1,308 $0 -$5,648 -$1,674 $0 $4,446 $1,569 $1,308 $21,600 $17,064 $300 $1,806 $28,000 $22,120 $0 $2,341 $28,000 $22,120 $0 $2,341 $11,000 $8,690 $0 $920 $5,000 $3,950 $0 $418 $2,430 $972.10 $1,458.14 $440 -$7,848 $225 $3,539 $1,415.68 $2,123.52 $440 $2,564 $3,539 $1,415.68 $2,123.52 $440 $7,009 $1,390 $556.16 $834.24 $440 $2,843 $632 $252.80 $379.20 $440 $2,127 The Net Working Capital comes out to be $5,648 as for production to begin in 2010, the Net Working Capital comes in the year 2010. 3) Here, we need to calculate the unleveraged Beta for the three different companies, Micron Technologies, SanDisk Corporation and STEC Inc and then take the average of the three Beta Values to get the unleveraged Beta and then calculate the leveraged Beta using the formula as seen below to calculate the Industry Beta for the year 2010. Beta(Leveraged) = Beta(Unleveraged) * (1+ (1-T) * D/E) Calculation for Beta 1) For Micron Technologies......

Words: 1480 - Pages: 6

Beam & Column

...Proposed codal provisions for design and detailing of beam-column joints in seismic regions Sudhir K. Jain, R.K. Ingle and Goutam Mondal Beam-column joint is an important part of a reinforced concrete moment resisting frame subjected to earthquake loading. Design and detailing provisions on beam-column joints in IS 13920 : 1993 do not adequately address prevention of anchorage and shear failure in this region during severe earthquake shaking. In view of these limitations, this paper proposes new provisions for inclusion in IS 13920 : 1993. The paper also gives a clause-by-clause commentary on these recommended provisions and includes one solved example to illustrate the same. Keywords: Beam-column joints, wide beam, strong-column weakbeam, shear design. Beam-column joint is an important component of a reinforced concrete moment resisting frame and should be designed and detailed properly, especially when the frame is subjected to earthquake loading. Failure of beam-column joints during earthquakes is governed by bond and shear failure mechanism which are brittle in nature1. Therefore, current international codes give high importance to provide adequate anchorage to longitudinal bars and confinement of core concrete in resisting shear2. A review of the behaviour and design of different types of beam-column joints in reinforced concrete moment resisting frame under seismic loading illustrates that design and detailing provisions for the joints in the current Indian......

Words: 4873 - Pages: 20

Calculation of Household’s Ecological Footprint Using the Calculator Developed by Wackernagel

...negative impacts on the surroundings we live in. In this report, I am going to use above calculator to evaluate my household ecological footprint located at 14 Waiben Crescent, Point Cook Vic 3030 and assess alternatives that can reduce the household Ecological Footprint. Below table is illustrates the findings of this calculation in 6 different categories based on the current lifestyle in September 2014. The Ecological Footprint per household member (presented as a land-use consumption matrix) FOSSIL ARABLE PASTURE FOREST CATEGORIES ENERGY LD. LAND 1.-FOOD 38131 126969 5960 0 2.-HOUSING 3747 0 0 3.-TRANSPORTATION 16657 0 4.-GOODS 1456 5.-SERVICES BUILT-UP expressed in average land with world average productivity (m²) SEA TOTAL 0 650 171711 0 939 0 4686 0 0 3212 0 19869 284 212 31 87 0 2070 60802 0 0 2466 6756 0 70024 6.-WASTE 1404 0 0 612 84 0 2101 TOTAL 122199 127253 6172 3109 11078 650 270461 LAND In order to increase the accuracy of this calculation, the data was collected form the most recent utility bills, financial statements, insurance policies and supermarket receipts. Findings:  270461 m² is equivalent of 27 global hectares which is almost four times bigger than the average Australian footprint.  17 hectares of land is required to......

Words: 1607 - Pages: 7

Fundamental Frequency of a Beam

...and Controls Laboratory Experiment 2: Fundamental Frequency of a Beam Due: October 9th, 2015 Submitted: October 9th, 2015 Table of Contents Abstract | 2 | List of Symbols and Units | 3 | Theory | 4 | Procedure and Experimental Setup | 8 | Sample Calculation | 9 | Error Analysis | 12 | Results | 13 | Discussion and Conclusion | 16 | References | 18 | Appendix | 19 | Abstract The experimental analysis of rotating equipment and the fundamental frequency of an attached beam was achieved by attaching a motor to a simply supported beam with adjustable weights. The input from the motor provided a method of creating a frequency that could be correlated experimentally to the theoretical Dunkerley’s formula and Rayleigh’s energy method. Using the accumulated data, the experimental values obtained were Ke = 5285.4 lb/ft, me = .09773 slugs, and ωn = 232.56 rad/s; comparatively, the theoretical values were Ke = 5493.16 lb/ft, me = .06967 slugs, and ωn = 278.7 rad/s. The resultant margin of error for these values were 3.78%, 40.28%, and 16.56%, respectively. List of Symbols and Units Symbols | Description | Units | ωns | Natural Frequency of System | radsec | ω1n | Natural Frequency of Beam Alone | radsec | ω2n | Natural Frequency of Motor and Added Mass | radsec | mb | Mass of Beam | slugs | me | Effective Mass of Beam | slugs | ke | Effective Stiffness of Beam | lbfft | M | Mass of Motor and Added Mass | slugs | E |......

Words: 2070 - Pages: 9

Blue Beam Project

...Name: KARTIK KHURANA, ZACHE ECKERT Broad Topic: PROJECT BLUE BEAM Draft Title: __________________________________________________________ (may change) __________________________________________________________ Major Paper Outline INTRODUCTION Hook: Have you ever wondered what those flying disks were in the sky passing by? What if I told you that they are not aliens? What would you think they could be?? Supporting Arguments (Brief): 1. There have been many people who said they think they have seen a projection of a 3D holographic image in the sky. 2. A list of things have been in the sky, some of the examples are Christ’s image, Flying disks and floating buildings 3. Majority of the folks think that they can project a message, symbol or a 3D image directly onto a cloud or water vapour Thesis: I believe that the Government is planning on using this project blue beam to subject us to artificially created Earthquakes and a gigantic Space shows to name a few. The Project Blue beam has four different steps in order to implement the new age religion with antichrist at its head. BODY PARAGRAPH #1 Topic/Transition Sentence: As a matter of fact the floating city has been actually seen by many people in China. 3 Main Pieces of Evidence/Proof from a Variety of Sources (with citations): a) The floating city after a mirage in the shape of a dark skyscrapers made the world especially the people in China puzzled about this mysterious......

Words: 844 - Pages: 4

Calculation

...CALCULATION EXERCICES To the LABORATORY EXPERIMENTS IN MEDICAL CHEMISTRY Edited by: Zoltán Matus Compiled by: Péter Jakus László Márk Anikó Takátsy Pécs, 2007 Table of content: Introduction 3 1. Stoichiometry I. Balancing equations 4 2. Stoichiometry II. Calculation exercises 9 3. The gaseous state 13 4. Concentrations of solutions 17 5. Calculations connected to titrimetry 28 6. Electrolytic dissociation 33 7. Dilute solutions 38 8. Hydrogen ion concentration, pH, buffers 44 9. Heterogeneous equilibria. Crystallisation, solubility product, partition coefficient 55 10. Thermochemistry 64 11. Electrochemistry 67 2 INTRODUCTION The chapter is devoted to helping the students practice the most important topics of General Chemistry. The order of the sections follows the schedule of the lectures and seminars, and their volume indicates the importance of the topic. Each section begins with a few solved problems. They represent the minimum requirement at the exam. The worked-out solutions are not the only ones. For an easier self-checking, the numerical results of the unsolved calculation exercises are given in parentheses after each question. Sources: 1.) Laboratory experiments in medical chemistry, ed. György Oszbach, Pécs, 1998. 2.) Villányi Attila: Ötösöm lesz kémiából, (6. ed.) Mőszaki Könyvkiadó, Budapest., 1999 3.) Charles E.......

Words: 19522 - Pages: 79

Proton Beam Techology

...Pearson is against the idea about the investment towards new proton beam treatment. The new technology will cost more than $180 million just to build a facility to use the proton beam machines. Emanuel and Pearson argue in favor of Americans because they do not believe that Americans taxpayers should pay the excessive amount of money towards proton beam machines that lack evidence of curing cancer more effectively. The issue that arises about the topic is that there are cheaper alternatives of radiation, that cancer patients can receive for fraction of the price of proton beam therapy which can cost $50,000 a treatment. During these hard economic times it is unreasonable to follow through with the outrageous sum of money it requires and yet it does not have any significant scientific evidence it can cure cancer. Therefore the money going towards the proton beam technology is better used elsewhere. Instead of spending the outrageous sum of money on the two new proton beam treatment facilities at the Mayo Clinic which are located in Minnesota and Arizona because it will cost more than $180 million dollars each. The claim that the authors wanted to make to the public is that the proton beam technology should not be invested in because of its high risk and low reward . The benefit cost analysis of having proton beam technology compare to not having it, is pretty obvious. The proton beam technology is inferior to other forms of radiation treatment......

Words: 1114 - Pages: 5

Return Calculations

...Chapter 1 Return Calculations In this Chapter we cover asset return calculations with an emphasis on equity returns. Section 1.1 covers basic time value of money calculations. Section 1.2 covers asset return calculations, including both simple and continuously compounded returns. Section 1.3 illustrates asset return calculations using R. Updated: June 23, 2011 1.1 The Time Value of Money This section reviews basic time value of money calculations. The concepts of future value, present value and the compounding of interest are dened and discussed. 1.1.1 Future value, present value and simple interest. Consider an amount $ invested for years at a simple interest rate of per annum (where is expressed as a decimal). If compounding takes place only at the end of the year the future value after years is: = $ (1 + ) × · · · × (1 + ) = $ · (1 + ) (1.1) Over the rst year, $ grows to $ (1+ ) = $ +$ × which represents the initial principle $ plus the payment of simple interest $ × for the year. Over the second year, the new principle $ (1+ ) grows to $ (1+ )(1+ ) = $ (1 + )2 and so on. 1 2 CHAPTER 1 RETURN CALCULATIONS Example 1 Future value with simple interest. Consider putting $1000 in an interest checking account that pays a simple annual percentage rate of 3% The future value after = 1 5 and 10 years is, respectively, 1 5 10 = $1000 · (1 03)1 = $1030 = $1000 · (1 03)5 = $1159 27 = $1000 · (1 03)10 = $1343 92 Over the rst year, $30 in......

Words: 7466 - Pages: 30

Laser Beam Design Idea

...For our shutter we used a spring back solenoid with an attached shutter to move in front of the laser beam when power was cut, e.g. from a kill switch being pressed or the laser door being opened. We put the solenoid shutter mechanism in a box with a hinged front face and two holes, one in either side so the laser beam can enter and leave the box, when the shutter is in the off position blocking the laser it will be blocking the exit hole this means that if the laser reflects for any reason it will be contained in the sealed box preventing it causing any damage to anyone. Also the hinged front face of the box means that if there is any maintenance to be carried out then the solenoid mechanism can be accessed easily. The casing is made to specifications so that it does not block any airways on the laser or to affect the accuracy of the laser beam. The hole at the back of the box, connecting the laser has a diameter 4mm larger than the front hole, which has the same diameter of the laser emitter; this is so that it can fit over the emitter easily. The hole at the front is made as small as needed so that the shutter can block out the whole hole easier. The box should be machined from a solid piece of aluminium, because it is light soothe bolts could hold it in place, and hollowed out from the front face. The front face should also be made out of aluminium sheet metal. Using a boring drill bit a 64 mm diameter hole should be drilled on the back face and then a 60mm hole should be...

Words: 386 - Pages: 2