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[SOUND] Hi, and welcome to module two of Mechanics of Materials part one.

Today'
s learning outcomes are to
first calculate the internal forces due to external loads applied to
a real word engineering structure, and then to classify what we're gonna
call axial centric loading. So I showed this general
outline of the approach, the announced approach
we'll take in the course. We start with an engineering structure. And this is a
lot of review for my course,
Applications of Engineering Mechanics. The structure we're gonna look at is,
in this case, a truss bridge. And back in modules eight and nine of my
applications in engineering mechanics, we analyzed this by doing first
a free body diagram to show external loads being applied to something like
the trust structure, that I have here, and we cut into that structure and
found the internal forces and moments, if there are any in each of
the members for the structure. And now we're going to go on and from those inter
nal forces and
moments, look at stresses and strains developed in the member and
evaluate structural performance. Is the member, is the engineering structural me
mber going
to perform as we would like it to do. And so we're going to start by applying
axial centric loads to these members. And so here's our section cut of
the truss showing whether each member is intention or compression and
how what the magnitude of that force is. I'll show it as a round cross
section at this point but the cross section can be square,
it can be rectangle, it can be an I-beam. As long as we just apply an axial load
and
by axial loading, I mean that the load is parallel to
the longitudinal axis of the member and the loading is centric,
which means that the line of action or the resultant force passes through
the centroid of that section. And so, that's where we'll get
started in the next module. [SOUND]