Welcome,
Guest
.
Login
.
Türkçe
NİNOVA
COURSES
HELP
ABOUT
Where Am I:
Ninova
/
Courses
/
Faculty of Civil Engineering
/
DNK 201
/
Course Informations
Return to Faculty
Home Page
Course Information
Course Weekly Lecture Plan
Course Evaluation Criteria
Course Information
Course Name
Turkish
Dinamik
English
Dynamics
Course Code
DNK 201
Credit
Lecture
(hour/week)
Recitation
(hour/week)
Laboratory
(hour/week)
Semester
3
3
3


Course Language
Turkish
Course Coordinator
Hacı İbrahim Keser
Course Objectives
1. To enable students to construct idealized (particle and rigid body) dynamical models and predict model response to applied forces using Newtonian Mechanics.
2. To teach description and prediction of motion experienced by inertial and noninertial observers and central force motion.
3. To teach the basic principles of 2D rigid body motion.
4. To introduce the equations of motion of 3D rigid bodies.
5. To teach a simple vibration analysis of rigid body.
Course Description
Definitions and principal axioms. Kinematics of particiles. Linear, plane and general motions. Relative motion. Kinetics of particles. Newton’s laws. Impuls and momentum principle. Work and Energy. Motion with resistance. Centralforce Motion systems of particles. Collision. Variablesmass. Kinematics of Rigid Bodies. Kinetics of Rigid Bodies. Work and Energy, Impulse and momentum. FixedAxis rotation of rigit body. Plane motion of rigid body. Vibration of rigid body . Relative motion.
Course Outcomes
On completing this course students should :
6. To be able to select and use an appropriate coordinate system to describe particle motion (a2,e3,i1,k1)*
7. To be able to describe particle motion using intermediate reference frames, which can be in relative motion (including rotation) with respect to each other (a2,e3,i1,k1)*
8. To be able to formulate dynamic models in accelerating frames (a2,c1,e3,i1,k1)*
9. To be able to identify and exploit situations in which integrated forms of the equations of motion, yielding conservation of momentum and/or energy for to the particles (a2,c1,e3,i1,k1)*)*
10. To be able to identify and exploit situations in which integrated forms of the equations of motion, yielding conservation of momentum and/or energy for to the rigid bodies (a2,c1,e3,i1,k1)*
11. To be able to formulate and analyze dynamic models for the rigid bodies in plane motion (a2,c1,e3,i1,k1)*
12. To be able to formulate and analyze dynamic models for the rigid bodies in three dimensions (a2,c1,e3,i1,k1)*
13. Utilize 2body orbital mechanics to analyze space trajectories (a2,c1,e3,i1,k1)*
14. Model and analyze simple problems involving vibration with and without damping (a2,c1,e3,i1,k1)*
Prerequisite(s)
FIZ101 and MAT101
Required Facilities
Other
Textbook
Sandor, B.I., Engineering Mechanics : Dynamics, 1983
Other References
Meriam, J.L., Kraige, L.G., Engineering Mechanics, Wiley , SI Version, 3rd ed., 1993.
Huang ,Dynamics.
Riley, W.F., and Sturges, L.D., Engineering Mechanics: Dynamics, Wiley, 1996.
Riley, W.F., and Sturges, L.D., Engineering Mechanics: Dynamics, 2nd ed. and Dynamics Software for Student Set, Wiley, 1996.
Riley, W.F., and Sturges, L.D., Engineering Mechanics: Dynamics, 2nd ed. and Statics
and Mechanics of Materials: An Integrated Approach Set, Wiley, 1996.
Şuhubi, E., Dinamik.
Beer, F.P. and Johnston, E.R., Vector Mechanics for Engineers: Dynamics, 5th ed., McGrawHill, 1996.
Courses
.
Help
.
About
Ninova is an ITU Office of Information Technologies Product. © 2024