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# LECTURE

Third Edition

BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY
SUPERPOSITION
A. J. Clark School of Engineering Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering

19
Chapter
9.7 9.8

by
Dr. Ibrahim A. Assakkaf
SPRING 2003
ENES 220 Mechanics of Materials
Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering
University of Maryland, College Park

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 1
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Method of Superposition
When a beam is subjected to several loads
(see Fig. 18) at various positions along the
beam, the problem of determining the
slope and the deflection usually becomes
quite involved and tedious.
This is true regardless of the method used.
conditions are merely combinations of

Slide No. 2

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Method of Superposition
P

w1

L
Figure 18

y w2
x

x
a

(a)

b
(b)

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 3
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Method of Superposition
Assumptions:
The beam behaves elastically for the combined
The beam also behaves elastically for the each
Small deflection theory.

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 4
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Method of Superposition
If it is assumed that the beam behaves
as for the individual loads, the resulting final
deflection of the loaded beam is simply the
sum of the deflections caused by each of the

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 5
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Method of Superposition
This sum may be an algebraic one (Figure
19) or it might be a vector sum as shown in
Figure 20, the type depending on whether
or not the individual deflection lie in the
same plane.
The superposition method can illustrated
by various practical examples.

Slide No. 6

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Method of Superposition
y

Figure 19

w1

||

P
a

x
y

y w2

||

+w

x
y

wt
x

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Method of Superposition

+
x

Slide No. 7
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Principle of Superposition:
Deformations of beams subjected to
obtained as the linear combination of
the deformations from the individual

## Procedure is facilitated by tables of

solutions for common types of

Slide No. 8

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Method of Superposition
Figure 20
w

y
A

= y2 + z2

Slide No. 9

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## Illustrative Example for the Use of

Superposition
Consider the beam shown in Fig. 21, with
a flexural rigidity of EI = 100 MNm.
y
150 kN
2m

Figure 21

20 kN/m

D
L=8m

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 10
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## Illustrative Example for the Use of

Superposition
If we are interested on finding the slope
and the deflection, say of point D, then we
can use the superposition method to do
that as illustrated in the following slides.
First we find the slope and deflection due
the effect of each load, i.e., w, P, etc.

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 11
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## Illustrative Example for the Use of

Superposition
The resulting final slope and deflection of
point D of the loaded beam is simply the
sum of the slopes and deflections caused
by each of the individual loads as shown in
Figure 22.
We need to find both the slope and
deflection caused by the concentrated load
(120 kN) and distributed load (20 kN/m)

Slide No. 12

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Superposition

150 kN
y

2m

20 kN/m

=
x

150 kN

2m

+
x

L=8m

20 kN/m
x

L=8m

L=8m

Slide No. 13

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition
Illustrative Example for the Use of
150 kN Superposition150 kN
y
y

2m

2m

2m

20 kN/m
x

D
L=8m

L=8m

20 kN/m
x

D
L=8m

D = D due to P + D due to w
Figure 23. Original Deflection is Broken into Two Individual Deflections

Slide No. 14

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

## Illustrative Example for the Use of

Superposition
Slope and Deflection caused by P
By either the direct integration or the singularity
functions method, it can be seen that the slope
and deflection (due to P) of point D of this
particular loaded beam are given, respectively,
as
2
3PL3
( D )P = PL
and ( y D )P =
32 EI
256 EI

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 15
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## Illustrative Example for the Use of

Superposition
Slope and Deflection caused by P
Therefore,

( D )P =

## PL2 150 103 (8) 2

=
32 EI 32(100 106 )

(25a)

( yD )P =

3PL3
3 150 103 (8)
=
= 0.009 m
256 EI 256(100 106 )

(25b)

Slide No. 16

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## Illustrative Example for the Use of

Superposition
Slope and Deflection caused by w
By either the direct integration or the singularity
functions method, it can be seen that the slope
and deflection (due to w) of point D of this
particular loaded beam are given, respectively,
as
(26a)
( D )P = w ( 4 x 3 + 6 Lx 2 L3 )
24 EI
(26b)
( yD )P = w ( x 4 + 2 Lx 3 L3 x )
24 EI

Slide No. 17

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## Illustrative Example for the Use of

Superposition
Slope and Deflection caused by w
With w = 20 kN/m, x = 2 m, and L = 8 m, thus

( D )P =

w
20 103
4 x 3 + 6 Lx 2 L3 =
24 EI
24 100 106

( yD )P =

w
20 10
( 912) = 0.0076 m
x 4 + 2 Lx 3 L3 x =
24 EI
24 100 106

Slide No. 18

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition
Illustrative Example for the Use of
Superposition

## Combining the slopes and deflections

produced by the concentrated (P) and
distributed (w) loads, the results are
D = ( D )P + ( D )w = 0.003 0.00293 = 0.00593 rad
y D = ( y D )P + ( y D )w = 0.009 0.0076 = 0.0166 m = 16.6 mm

Slide No. 19

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

## Illustrative Example for the Use of

Superposition

150 kN
2m

y
20 kN/m

2m

D
L=8m

150 kN

( D )P

L=8m

( D )P

2m

20 kN/m
x

D
L=8m

( D )w

D = ( D ) p + ( D )w and y D = ( y D ) p + ( y D )w

( D )w

10

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 20
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## General Procedure of Superposition

It is evident from the last results that the
slope or deflection of a beam is the sum of
the slopes or deflections produced by the
Once the slopes or deflections produced
by a few typical individual loads have been
determined by one of the methods already

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 21
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## General Procedure of Superposition

Presented, the superposition method
provides a means of quickly solving a wide
range of more complicated problems by
various combinations of known results.
As more data become available, yet a
wider range of problems can be solved by
the method of superposition.

11

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 22
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## Slope and Deflection Tables

To facilitate the task of practicing
engineers, most structural and mechanical
handbooks include tables giving the
deflections and slopes of beams for
Such a table can be found in the textbook
(Table B19) and provided herein in the
next few viewgraphs (Table 1 and 2).

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 23
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Table 1a

12

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 24
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Table 1b

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 25
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Table 1c

13

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 26
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Table 1d

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 27
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## Slopes and Deflection Tables

Table 2a
(Beer and Johnston 1992)

14

Slide No. 28

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## Slopes and Deflection Tables

Table 2b
(Beer and Johnston 1992)

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 29
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Table 2c

15

Slide No. 30

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

## Notice that the slope and deflection of the

beam of Figures 21 and 24 (repeated here)
of the illustrative example could have been
determined from the table (Table 1)
y

2m

150 kN
20 kN/m

Figure 21

D
L=8m

Slide No. 31

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

## Use of Slopes and Deflection Tables

150 kN
2m

y
20 kN/m

2m

D
L=8m

150 kN

( D )P

L=8m

( D )P

2m

20 kN/m
x

D
L=8m

( D )w

D = ( D ) p + ( D )w and y D = ( y D ) p + ( y D )w

( D )w

16

Slide No. 32

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## Use of Slopes and Deflection Tables

Indeed, given the information given under
cases 5 and 6 of Tables 2c, the slope and
deflection for any value x L/4 could have
been expressed analytically.
Taking the derivative of the expression
obtained in this way, would have yielded
the slope of the beam over the same
interval.

Slide No. 33

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## Use of Slopes and Deflection Tables

The slope at both ends of the beam may
be obtained by simply adding the
corresponding values given in the table.
However, the maximum deflection of the
beam of Fig. 21 cannot be obtained by
adding the maximum deflections of cases 5
and 6 (Table 2c), since these deflections
occur at different points of the beam.

17

Slide No. 34

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

## Use of Slopes and Deflection Tables

Applying case 5 on the illustrative example
to find both the slope and deflection of
point D of the beam (Fig. 21), yields

)] (
) ]
) [ (
( ) = dy = Pb [3x (L b )] = 150 10 (6) [3(2) (8 6 )] = 0.003 rad
dx 6 EIL
6(100 10 )(8)
( y D )P =

Pb 3
150 103 (6) 3
2 82 6 2 (2 ) = 0.009 m
x L2 b 2 x =
6 EIL
6 100 106 (8)

D P

## These values confirm the results obtained

using Eq. 25 of the integration method.

Slide No. 35

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Example 6
Use the method of superposition to find the
slope and deflection at point B of the
beam. y
w
C

L
2

L
2

18

Slide No. 36

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Example 6 (contd)
following picture equation (Fig. 25). The
beam AB is, of course, the same in each
part of the figure.
and deflection at B can be determined by
using the Tables 1 or 2. (Textbook Table
B-19)

Slide No. 37

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition
Example 6 (contd)

A
L
2

w
B
L
2

yB

Figure 25

C w
A

B

L
2

L
2

( yB )1

L
2

( B )2

( B )1

L
2

B
C

( yB )2

19

Slide No. 38

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Problem 6 (contd)

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

determine the slope and deflection at
point B.

SOLUTION:

Slide No. 39

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Example 6 (contd)
From Table 1a or Table 2a (also Table B-19 of
the textbook),
3

( B )1 = wL
6 EI

and

( y B )1 = wL

8EI

(27a)

( C )2

w(L / 2)
wL3
=+
=+
6 EI
48 EI
3

and

( yC )2

w(L / 2)
wL4
=+
=
8 EI
128EI
4

(27b)

20

Slide No. 40

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Example 6 (contd)
A

C

L
2

( B )2

( C )2
A

Figure 26

is zero, thus the elastic curve is a straight line:
wL3
48 EI

(28)

( yB )2 = ( yC )2 + L ( C )2

(29)

( B )2 = ( C )2 = +

L
2

Slope = ( C )2

( yB )2

B
C

( yC )2

( yC )2
L
2

( yB )2

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 41
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Example 6 (contd)
Total slope and deflection:
Slope of Point B:

B = ( B )1 + ( B )2 =

wL3 wL3
7 wL3
+
=
6 EI 48EI
48EI

Deflection of Point B:

wL4
L wL3
7 wL4
= +
+
2
128 EI 2 48EI
384 EI
wL4 7 wL4
41wL4
y B = ( y B )1 + ( y B )2 =
+
=
8 EI 384 EI
384 EI

( y B )2 = ( yC )2 + L ( C )2 =

21

Slide No. 42

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition
Example 7

## Use the method of superposition,

determine the deflection at the free end of
the cantilever beam shown in Fig. 27 in
terms of w, L, E, and I.
y

wL
w

Figure 27

Slide No. 43

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition
Example 7 (contd)

wL

w
A

B
L

Figure 28

B
L

wL

C

B
L

L
Straight Line

( C )1

( C )1

( C )2

( C )2

22

Slide No. 44

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Example 7 (contd)
Using the solutions listed in Table 1a.
Cases 1 and 2 (Textbook Table B-19) with
P = wL
C = ( C )1 + ( C )2 = ( C )1 + ( B )2 + L( B )2
=

wL3
P (2 L)3 wL4

+
L
3EI
8
EI
6
EI

3
wL3
71wL4
wL(2 L ) wL4
=
+
L
3EI
24 EI
6 EI
8EI

Slide No. 45

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Example 8
For the simply supported beam of Fig. 29,
use the method of superposition to
determine the total deflection at point C in
terms of P, L, E, and I.
y

Figure 29

L/4

L/4

23

Slide No. 46

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition
Example 8 (contd)

P
B

L/4 L/4

P
B

L/4 L/4

x = L/2
ycenter

PL3
=
48 EI

L
From Table 1b (Text B-19)
Case 5

a = 3L / 4, b = L / 4
ycenter =

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

L/4 L/4

L
From Table 1c (Text B-19)
Case 6

Figure 30

Pb(3L2 4b 2 )
48 EI

Slide No. 47
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Example 8 (contd)
Table 1b

24

Slide No. 48

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Example 8 (contd)

Table 1c

Slide No. 49

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Example 8 (contd)

( yC )1 =

PL3
48 EI

2
2
2
2
3
( y ) = Pb(3L 4b ) = P(L / 4)[3L 4(L / 4) ] = 11PL
C 2

48 EI

48 EI

768 EI

## Therefore, total deflection of point C

yC = ( yC )1 + ( yC )2 =

PL3 11PL3
9 PL3

=
48 EI 768 EI
256 EI

25

Slide No. 50

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Example 9
Using the method of superposition, find the
deflection at a point midway between the
supports of the beam shown in the figure in
terms of w, L, E, and I.
wL/4

y
w
A

Figure 31

L/2

3L/4

Slide No. 51

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Example 9 (contd)
The deflection at a point midway between
the supports can be determined by
considering the beam shown in Fig. 32.
Note that since the shear forces VB and VC
do not contribute to the deflection at any
point in span BC, the mid-span deflection
can be expressed as

mid = M + M
B

(28)

26

Slide No. 52

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition
Example 9 (contd)

wL/4

Figure 32

w
A

L/2

yV
MB =

wL L

2 4

3L/4

wL
2

VC =

wL2
=
8

C
wL
4

C
MC =

wL 3L 3wL
=
4 4 16

Slide No. 53

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Example 9 (contd)
Using the solutions listed in Table 1, Table
2, or Table B-19 of the textbook with
MB = wL2/8 and MC = 3wL2/16
mid = M + M =
B

2

16 EI

)( )

/ 16 L2
16 EI

5wL
256 EI

27

Slide No. 54

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Example 9 (contd)

Table 1d

Slide No. 55

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Example 10
For the beam in Fig. 33, determine the
flexural stress at point A and the deflection
of the left-hand end.
w = 5 psi

6 in
A

Figure 33

4 in

80 in
P = 600 lb

28

Slide No. 56

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Example 10 (contd)
The stress at point A is a combination of
compressive flexural stress due to the
concentrated load and a tensile flexural
stress due to the distributed load, hence,
A =

3
3
Iz
Iy
4(6 ) / 12
6(4 ) / 12
2

Slide No. 57

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Example 10 (contd)
E = 2.4 106 psi

w = 5 psi

6 in
80 in

4 in

Figure 34

P = 600 lb

y
z

= y2 + z2

29

Slide No. 58

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Deflection by Superposition

Example 10 (contd)
The deflection at the end of a cantilever
beam with uniformly distributed load is
given by (see Table 1a, case 2)
5(4 )(80)
wL4
=
= 0.5926 in
8EI z 8 2.4 10 6 4(6)3 / 12
4

y0 =

)[

## and with concentrated load at the end is

given by (see Table 1a, case 1)
3
PL3
600(80 )
z0 =
=
= 1.3333 in
3EI 3(2.4 106 ) [6(4)3 / 12]

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Example 10 (contd)

Slide No. 59
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Table 1a

30

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Deflection by Superposition

Slide No. 60
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Example 10 (contd)
Superimposing the results for the
deflections due to the concentrated and
distributed loads, the deflection at the free
end is the vector sum:
= y02 + z02 =

(0.5626)2 + (1.3333)2

= 1.447 in

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Statically Indeterminate

Slide No. 61
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## The Superposition Method

The concept of the superposition, which
states that a slope or deflection due to
several loads is the algebraic sum of the
slopes or deflections to each individual
loads acting alone can be applied to
statically indeterminate beams.
The superposition can provide the
analysis.

31

Slide No. 62

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Statically Indeterminate

## The Superposition Method

Procedure
Selected restraints are removed and replaced by
unknown loads, e.g., forces and couples.
Sketching of the deformation (deflection)
diagrams corresponding to individual loads (both
known and unknown).
Adding up algebraically the individual of
components of slopes or deflections to produce
the known configuration.

Slide No. 63

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Statically Indeterminate

## Illustrative Example using Superposition

Determine the reactions at the supports for
the simply supported cantilever beam
(Fig.35) presented earlier for the
integration method.
w
B

A
L

32

Slide No. 64

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate

## Illustrative Example using Superposition

Method (contd)
First consider the reaction at B as
redundant and release the beam from the
support (remove restraint).
The reaction RB is now considered as an
unknown load (see Fig. 39) and will be
determined from the condition that the
deflection at B must be zero.

Slide No. 65

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate

Method (contd)
w
B

A
L

L
RB

(a)

(b)

( y B )w

A
RB

( y B )R

(c)

33

Slide No. 66

## Application of Superposition to Statically

Indeterminate Beams

## Determine the beam deformation

Method of superposition may be
without the redundant support.
applied to determine the reactions at
the supports of statically indeterminate
Treat the redundant reaction as an
beams.
Designate one of the reactions as
redundant and eliminate or modify
deformations compatible with the
the support.
original supports.

Slide No. 67

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate

## Illustrative Example using Superposition

Method (contd)
In reference to Table 1a cases 1 and 2
(Table B19 of Textbook):

( y B )R

=+

RB L3
3EI

and

( y B )w = wL

8 EI

(37)

## The deflection at B in the original structural

configuration must equal to zero, that is

y B = ( y B )RA + ( y B )w = 0

(38)

34

Slide No. 68

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate

Table 1a

Slide No. 69

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate

## Illustrative Example using Superposition

Method (contd)
Substituting Eq. 37 into Eq. 38, gives

RB L3 wL4

=0
3EI 8 EI
Solving for RB, the result is
+

3
RB = + wL
8

(39)

(40)

35

Slide No. 70

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate

## Illustrative Example using Superposition

Method (contd)
From the free-body diagram for entire
beam (Figure 40), the equations of
equilibrium are used to find the rest of the
reactions.
+ Fy = 0; RAy + RB wL = 0
(41)

RAy = wL RB

Slide No. 71

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Statically Indeterminate

Method (contd)
L/2

MA
RAx

wL
w

A
RAy

B
x

RB

36

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Statically Indeterminate

Slide No. 72
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## Illustrative Example using Superposition

Method (contd)
3
But RB = wL from Eq. 40, therefore
8
3
5
(42)
RA = wL wL = wL
8
8
L
+ M A = 0; - M A RB L + (wL ) = 0
2
1
1

3
M A = RB L + wL2 = wL L wL2
2
8
2

1
(43)
= wL2
8

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Statically Indeterminate

Slide No. 73
ENES 220 Assakkaf

## Illustrative Example using Superposition

Method (contd)
From Eqs.40, 42, and 43,

RAx = 0
1
M A = wL2
8

5
RAy = wL
8
3
RB = wL
8

## Which confirms the results found by using the

integration method.

37

Slide No. 74

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate
Example 12

## A beam is loaded and supported as shown

in the figure. Determine (a) the reaction at
supports A and B in terms of w and L, and
(b) the deflection at the left end of the
distributed load in terms of w, L, E, and I.
2wL

2L

Slide No. 75

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate
Example 12 (contd)

2wL

w
A

2L

Cw
Aw
Aw

AR

AP

Cw

(a)

+
AP

Figure 41

AR
2wL
A

C
B

CR

(b)

RA

CR

CP

CP

(c)

38

Slide No. 76

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate

Example 12 (contd)

## Note that the portion AC of the beam in

Figs. 41a and 41b is a straight line,
therefore
(a) Using the solution listed in Table 1a
with P = 2wL
A = Cw + Cw (L ) + CP + CP (L ) + AR = 0
(44)
4
3
3
2
3
w(2 L ) w(2 L )
(L ) 2wL(2 L ) 2wL(2 L ) (L ) + RA (3L ) = 0

8 EI

6 EI

3EI

2 EI

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Statically Indeterminate

## Slopes and Deflection Tables

3EI

Slide No. 77
ENES 220 Assakkaf

Table 1a

39

Slide No. 78

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate

Example 12 (contd)
From which (Eq. 44),

2wL

RA = +

C
A

2L

## Equilibrium equations give

MB

RA

38wL
27

+ Fy = 0; RA P w(2 L ) + RB = 0

RB

FBD

38wL
2 wL 2 wL + RB = 0
3EI
70 wL
RB =
27

Slide No. 79

## ENES 220 Assakkaf

Statically Indeterminate
2wL

Example 12 (contd)
+

L
RA

2L

MB
RB

FBD

## = 0; R A (3L ) P(2 L ) w(2 L )(L ) + M B = 0

38wL
(3L ) 4wL2 2wL2 + M B = 0
27
16 wL2
MB =
9

## (b) Deflection at left end of distributed load (at C):

38wL
27
2
38wL
(L ) = 38wL
M C = R A (L ) =
27
27
C = CRC + CM C + CP + Cw
RC = R A =

3EI

2 EI

3EI

8 EI

62 wL4
81EI

40

## LECTURE 19. BEAMS: DEFORMATION BY SUPERPOSITION (9.7 9.8)

Statically Indeterminate