- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- John Wiley & Sons Inc
- Kraige, L. Glenn / Meriam
- Solving Statics Problems in MATLAB to accompany Engineering Mechanics Statics 6e WITH Engineering Mechanics Statics, 6r.e.
- 279 x 210 x 10 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 2 Paperbacks
- 340 g
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Solving Statics Problems in MATLAB to accompany Engineering Mechanics Statics 6e559Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.Learn MATLAB to help you understand mechanics MATLAB is a powerful tool for mathematical modeling, and is becoming essential to many engineering fields. Solving Statics Problems in MATLAB is designed to both introduce students to MATLAB, and provide them with a useful tool for understanding static mechanics. The book begins with MATLAB basics, including scripts, functions, graphics, calculations, and equations, then moves into physics with targeted guidance on solving force systems, equilibriums, structures, friction, and more. The problems presented are taken from Engineering Mechanics Statics, 6th Edition, but the clear guidance and comprehensive instruction can be applied to any course.
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Dr. James L. Meriam has contributed to the field of engineering mechanics as one of the premier engineering educators during the second half of the twentieth century. Dr. Meriam earned his B.E., M. Eng., and Ph.D. degrees from Yale University. He had early industrial experience with Pratt and Whitney Aircraft and the General Electric Company. During the Second World War, he served in the U.S. Coast Guard. He was a member of the faculty of the University of California-Berkeley, Dean of Engineering at Duke University, a faculty member at the California Polytechnic State University, and visiting professor at the University of California-Santa Barbara. He retired in 1990. Professor Meriam always placed great emphasis on teaching, and this trait was recognized by his students wherever he taught. At Berkeley in 1963, he was the first recipient of the Outstanding Faculty Award of Tau Beta Pi, given primarily for excellence in teaching. In 1978, he received the Distinguished Educator Award for Outstanding Service to Engineering Mechanics Education from the American Society for Engineering Education, and in 1992 was the Society's recipient of the Benjamin Garver Lamme Award, which is ASEE's highest annual national award. Dr. L. G. Kraige, coauthor of the Engineering Mechanics series since the early 1980s, has also made significant contributions to mechanics education. Dr. Kraige earned his B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees at the University of Virginia, principally in aerospace engineering, and he currently serves as Professor of Engineering Science and Mechanics at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. In addition to his widely recognized research and publications in the field of spacecraft dynamics, Professor Kraige has devoted his attention to the teaching of mechanics at both introductory and advanced levels. His outstanding teaching has been widely recognized and has earned him teaching awards at the departmental, college, university, state, regional, and national levels. These include the Francis J. Maher Award for excellence in education in the Department of Engineering Science and Mechanics, the Wine Award for excellence in university teaching, and the Outstanding Educator Award from the State Council of Higher Education for the Commonwealth of Virginia. In 1996, the Mechanics Division of ASEE bestowed upon him the Archie Higdon Distinguished Educator Award. The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching and the Council for Advancement and Support of Education awarded him the distinction of Virginia Professor of the Year for 1997. During 2004-2006, he held the W. S. "Pete" White Chair for Innovation in Engineering Education, and in 2006 he teamed with Professors Scott L. Hendricks and Don H. Morris as recipients of the XCaliber Award for Teaching with Technology. In his teaching, Professor Kraige stresses the development of analytical capabilities along with the strengthening of physical insight and engineering judgment. Since the early 1980s, he has worked on personal-computer software designed to enhance the teaching/learning process in statics, dynamics, strength of materials, and higher level areas of dynamics and vibrations.