110 views

Uploaded by ahndy_05

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

- Physics Force
- Question paper od dynamics
- Microgravity Mathematics
- Full Catalog
- Physics and Engineering Analysis of a Tension Pole Shower Caddy
- 12 Solution Sheets Ch 5
- Test1Review-1
- Science Jargon
- Chapter 4 Newton's Laws
- Uh 22010
- Newtons 2nd Law Notes.ppt
- 25-UsingCalculusWithPhysics
- Mech Chapter 03
- Tutorial 1e
- Statics-Unit-06.pdf
- IGCSE-11-Movement&Position [โหมดความเข้ากันได้]
- Method of Sections
- Habit of Streamlined_logical Thinking
- Physics Textbook 10-12
- 15 M1 Gold 5.doc

You are on page 1of 10

The design model for a new ship has a mass of 10 kg and is tested in an exper-

6

imental towing tank to determine its resistance to motion through the water at

various speeds. The test results are plotted on the accompanying graph, and the

R, N

resistance R may be closely approximated by the dashed parabolic curve shown. If 4

the model is released when it has a speed of 2 m/s, determine the time t required

for it to reduce its speed to 1 m/s and the corresponding travel distance x. 2

0 1 2

find k by substituting R 8 N and v 2 m/s into the equation, which gives v, m /s

k 8/22 2 N s2/m2. Thus, R 2v2.

The only horizontal force on the model is R, so that v0 = 2 m/s v

dv

[ΣFx max] R max or 2v2 10 x

dt W

dt 5 1v 12 s

t v

dv

t5 R

0 2 v2 B=W

1 1

Thus, when v v0/2 1 m/s, the time is t 5(1 2 ) 2.5 s. Ans. Helpful Hints

The distance traveled during the 2.5 seconds is obtained by integrating v Be careful to observe the minus sign

dx/dt. Thus, v 10/(5 2t) so that for R.

0

x

dx

0

2.5

10

5 2t

dt x

10

2

ln (5 2t)

2.5

0

3.47 m Ans.

Suggestion: Express the distance x

after release in terms of the velocity

v and see if you agree with the re-

sulting relation x 5 ln (v0 /v).

θ F

F

The collar of mass m slides up the vertical shaft under the action of a force µk N θ

F of constant magnitude but variable direction. If kt where k is a constant

and if the collar starts from rest with 0, determine the magnitude F of the

m N

force which will result in the collar coming to rest as reaches /2. The coeffi-

cient of kinetic friction between the collar and shaft is k.

µk

Solution. After drawing the free-body diagram, we apply the equation of mo- mg

tion in the y-direction to get

dv Helpful Hints

[ΣFy may] F cos k N mg m

dt

If were expressed as a function of

where equilibrium in the horizontal direction requires N F sin . Substituting the vertical displacement y instead

kt and integrating first between general limits give of the time t, the acceleration would

t v become a function of the displace-

k dv ment and we would use v dv a dy.

0 0

We see that the results do not de-

which becomes pend on k, the rate at which the

F force changes direction.

[sin kt k(cos kt 1)] mgt mv

k

For /2 the time becomes t /2k, and v 0 so that

F mg mg

[1 k(0 1)] 0 and F Ans.

k 2k 2(1 k)

13.4 EQUATIONS OF MOTION: RECTANGULAR COORDINATES 115

EXAMPLE 13.4

having a stiffness k = 3 N>m and an unstretched length of 0.75 m. If

the collar is released from rest at A, determine its acceleration and the

normal force of the rod on the collar at the instant y = 1 m. 0.75 m

A B

u

SOLUTION

Free-Body Diagram. The free-body diagram of the collar when it is

y

located at the arbitrary position y is shown in Fig. 13–9b. Note that the k $ 3 N/m

weight is W = 219.812 = 19.62 N. Furthermore, the collar is assumed

to be accelerating so that “a” acts downward in the positive y direction.

There are four unknowns, namely, NC , Fs , a, and u.

C

Equations of Motion.

+ ©F = ma ;

: -NC + Fs cos u = 0 (1)

x x

(a)

+ T ©Fy = may ; 19.62 - Fs sin u = 2a (2)

and direction of the spring force. Solution for NC and a is possible x 19.62 N

once Fs and u are known. a Fs

The magnitude of the spring force is a function of the stretch s of the u

y

NC

spring; i.e., Fs = ks. Here the unstretched length is AB = 0.75 m,

(b)

Fig. 13–9a; therefore, s = CB - AB = 4y2 + 10.7522 - 0.75.

Since k = 3 N>m, then Fig. 13–9

y

tan u = (4)

0.75

u = 53.1°. Substituting these results into Eqs. 1 and 2, we obtain

NC = 0.900 N Ans.

2 Ans.

a = 9.21 m>s T

NOTE: This is not a case of constant acceleration, since the spring force

changes both its magnitude and direction as the collar moves downward.

Unpublished Work © 2007 by R. C. Hibbeler. To be published by Pearson Prentice Hall, Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River,

New Jersey. All rights reserved. This publication is protected by Copyright and written permission should be obtained from the

publisher prior to any prohibited reproduction, storage in a retrieval system, or transmission in any form or by any means, electronic,

mechanical, photocopying, recording, or likewise. For information regarding permission(s), write to: Rights and Permissions Department.

13.5 EQUATIONS OF MOTION: NORMAL AND TANGENTIAL COORDINATES 129

EXAMPLE 13.6

Determine the banking angle u for the race track so that the wheels of

the racing cars shown in Fig. 13–12a will not have to depend upon

friction to prevent any car from sliding up or down the track. Assume

the cars have negligible size, a mass m, and travel around the curve of

radius r with a speed v.

(a)

SOLUTION b

Before looking at the following solution, give some thought as to why

it should be solved using t, n, b coordinates. an

Free-Body Diagram. As shown in Fig. 13–12b, and as stated in the n

problem, no frictional force acts on the car. Here NC represents the

resultant of the ground on all four wheels. Since an can be calculated,

the unknowns are NC and u. u

NC

Equations of Motion. Using the n, b axes shown,

W $ mg

+ ©F = ma ; v2 (b)

: n n NC sin u = m (1)

r

Fig. 13–12

+ c ©Fb = 0; NC cos u - mg = 0 (2)

Eliminating NC and m from these equations by dividing Eq. 1 by

Eq. 2, we obtain

v2

tan u =

gr

v2

u = tan-1 a b Ans.

gr

NOTE: The result is independent of the mass of the car. Also, a force

summation in the tangential direction is of no consequence to the

solution. If it were considered, then at = dv>dt = 0, since the car

moves with constant speed. A further analysis of this problem is

discussed in Prob. 21–48.

Unpublished Work © 2007 by R. C. Hibbeler. To be published by Pearson Prentice Hall, Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River,

New Jersey. All rights reserved. This publication is protected by Copyright and written permission should be obtained from the

publisher prior to any prohibited reproduction, storage in a retrieval system, or transmission in any form or by any means, electronic,

mechanical, photocopying, recording, or likewise. For information regarding permission(s), write to: Rights and Permissions Department.

13.5 EQUATIONS OF MOTION: NORMAL AND TANGENTIAL COORDINATES 131

EXAMPLE 13.8

Design of the ski jump shown in the photo requires knowing the type of

forces that will be exerted on the skier and his approximate trajectory. If

in this case the jump can be approximated by the parabola shown in

Fig. 13–14a, determine the normal force on the 150-lb skier the instant he

arrives at the end of the jump, point A, where his velocity is 65 ft>s. Also,

what is his acceleration at this point?

SOLUTION y

Why consider using n, t coordinates to solve this problem? y$ 1 x2 # 200

200

Free-Body Diagram. The free-body diagram for the skier when he

is at A is shown in Fig. 13–14b. Since the path is curved, there are two

x

components of acceleration, a n and a t . Since an can be calculated, the

unknowns are at and NA . 200 ft

A

Equations of Motion.

2 (a)

150 1652

+ c ©Fn = man ; NA - 150 = a b (1)

32.2 r

+ ©F = ma ; 150 n

; t t 0 = a (2)

32.2 t

an

The radius of curvature r for the path must be determined at point 150 lb

1 1 1

A(0, -200 ft). Here y = 200 x2 - 200, dy>dx = 100 x, d2y>dx2 = 100 ,

so that at x = 0, at

t

[1 + 1dy>dx22]3>2 [1 + 1022]3>2

r = ` = 1

= 100 ft

ƒ d2y>dx2 ƒ x=0 ƒ 100 ƒ

NA

Substituting into Eq. 1 and solving for NA , we have (b)

NA = 347 lb Ans.

at = 0

Thus,

v2 16522

an = = = 42.2 ft>s2

r 100

aA = an = 42.2 ft>s2 c Ans.

NOTE: Apply the equation of motion in the y direction and show that

when the skier is in mid air the acceleration is 32.2 ft>s2.

Unpublished Work © 2007 by R. C. Hibbeler. To be published by Pearson Prentice Hall, Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River,

New Jersey. All rights reserved. This publication is protected by Copyright and written permission should be obtained from the

publisher prior to any prohibited reproduction, storage in a retrieval system, or transmission in any form or by any means, electronic,

mechanical, photocopying, recording, or likewise. For information regarding permission(s), write to: Rights and Permissions Department.

132 C H A P T E R 13 KINETICS OF A PA R T I C L E : F O R C E AND A C C E L E R AT I O N

EXAMPLE 13.9

v0 $ 1 m/s a smooth circular ramp with a velocity of v0 = 1 m>s as shown in

Fig. 13–15a. If the effective radius of the ramp is 0.5 m, determine the

ds $ 0.5 du angle u = umax at which each package begins to leave the surface.

SOLUTION

u Free-Body Diagram. The free-body diagram for a package, when it

is located at the general position u, is shown in Fig. 13–15b.The package

du r $ 0.5 m

must have a tangential acceleration a t , since its speed is always

increasing as it slides downward.The weight is W = 219.812 = 19.62 N.

Specify the three unknowns.

(a) Equations of Motion.

v2

+b©Fn = man; -NB + 19.62 cos u = 2 (1)

0.5

+R©Ft = mat; 19.62 sin u = 2at (2)

At the instant u = umax , the package leaves the surface of the ramp so

that NB = 0. Therefore, there are three unknowns, v, at , and u.

NB

u at Kinematics. The third equation for the solution is obtained by noting

an that the magnitude of tangential acceleration at may be related to the

19.62 N speed of the package v and the angle u. Since at ds = v dv and

n t ds = r du = 0.5 du, Fig. 13–15a, we have

v dv

(b) at = (3)

0.5 du

To solve, substitute Eq. 3 into Eq. 2 and separate the variables. This gives

v dv = 4.905 sin u du

Fig. 13–15

Integrate both sides, realizing that when u = 0°, v0 = 1 m>s.

v u

v dv = 4.905 sin u du

L1 L0°

v2 v u

` = -4.905 cos u ` ; v2 = 9.8111 - cos u2 + 1

2 1 0°

Substituting into Eq. 1 with NB = 0 and solving for cos umax yields

2

19.62 cos umax = [9.8111 - cos umax2 + 1]

0.5

43.24

cos umax =

58.86

umax = 42.7° Ans.

acceleration is increasing with u, Eq. 2.

Unpublished Work © 2007 by R. C. Hibbeler. To be published by Pearson Prentice Hall, Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River,

New Jersey. All rights reserved. This publication is protected by Copyright and written permission should be obtained from the

publisher prior to any prohibited reproduction, storage in a retrieval system, or transmission in any form or by any means, electronic,

mechanical, photocopying, recording, or likewise. For information regarding permission(s), write to: Rights and Permissions Department.

13.6 EQUATIONS OF MOTION: CYLINDRICAL COORDINATES 141

EXAMPLE 13.10

such that its path is specified in polar coordinates by the parametric

equations r = 110t22 ft and u = 10.5t2 rad, where t is in seconds.

Determine the magnitude of the tangential force F causing the

motion at the instant t = 1 s.

SOLUTION

F

Free-Body Diagram. As shown on the block’s free-body diagram,

Fig. 13–19b,the normal force of the track on the block,N,and the tangential r

force F are located at an angle c from the r and u axes. This angle can be u

obtained from Eq. 13–10. To do so, we must first express the path as

r = f1u2 by eliminating the parameter t between r and u. This yields (a)

r = 40u2. Also, when t = 1 s, u = 0.511 s2 = 0.5 rad. Thus,

r 40u2

tan c = = ` = 0.25 u

dr>du 4012u2 u = 0.5 rad

Tangent

c = 14.04° 14.04' au

N F

Because c is a positive quantity, it is measured counterclockwise from r

the r axis to the tangent (the same direction as u) as shown in c = 14.04'

Fig. 13–19b. There are presently four unknowns: F, N, ar and au . ar

Equations of Motion.

2

+ T ©Fr = mar ; F cos 14.04° - N sin 14.04° = a (1)

32.2 r u

2

c + ©Fu = mau ; F sin 14.04° + N cos 14.04° = a (2) (b)

32.2 u

Kinematics. Since the motion is specified, the coordinates and the

Fig. 13–19

required time derivatives can be calculated and evaluated at t = 1 s.

t=1 s t=1 s

# #

r = 20t ` = 20 ft>s u = 0.5 rad>s

t=1 s

$ $

r = 20 ft>s2 u = 0

$ #

ar = r - ru2 = 20 - 1010.522 = 17.5 ft>s2

$ ##

au = ru + 2ru = 10102 + 2120210.52 = 20 ft>s2

Substituting into Eqs. 1 and 2 and solving, we get

F = 1.36 lb Ans.

N = 0.942 lb

NOTE: The tangential axis is in the direction of F, and the normal axis

is in the direction of N.

Unpublished Work © 2007 by R. C. Hibbeler. To be published by Pearson Prentice Hall, Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River,

New Jersey. All rights reserved. This publication is protected by Copyright and written permission should be obtained from the

publisher prior to any prohibited reproduction, storage in a retrieval system, or transmission in any form or by any means, electronic,

mechanical, photocopying, recording, or likewise. For information regarding permission(s), write to: Rights and Permissions Department.

142 C H A P T E R 13 KINETICS OF A PA R T I C L E : F O R C E AND A C C E L E R AT I O N

EXAMPLE 13.11

The smooth 2-kg cylinder C in Fig. 13–20a has a peg P through its

center which passes through the slot# in arm OA. If the arm rotates in

the vertical plane at a constant rate u = 0.5 rad>s, determine the force

that the arm exerts on the peg at the instant u = 60°.

SOLUTION

Why is it a good idea to use polar coordinates to solve this problem?

Free-Body Diagram. The free-body diagram for the cylinder is

u O shown in Fig. 13–20b. The force on the peg, FP , acts perpendicular to

the slot in the arm. As usual, a r and a u are assumed to act in the

0.4 m ·

u $ 0.5 rad/s directions of positive r and u, respectively. Identify the four unknowns.

Equations of Motion. Using the data in Fig. 13–20b, we have

r

C +R©Fr = mar ; 19.62 sin u - NC sin u = 2ar (1)

P

+b©Fu = mau ; 19.62 cos u + FP - NC cos u = 2au (2)

Kinematics. From Fig. 13–20a, r can be related to u by the equation

A

0.4

(a) r = = 0.4 csc u

sin u

Since d1csc u2 = -1csc u cot u2 du and d1cot u2 = -1csc2 u2 du, then

r and the necessary time derivatives become

19.62 N #

u = 0.5 r = 0.4 csc u

FP

u $ # #

u = 0 r = -0.41csc u cot u2u

= -0.2 csc u cot u

$ # #

u au

r = -0.21-csc u cot u21u2 cot u - 0.2 csc u1-csc2 u2u

ar NC = 0.1 csc u1cot2 u + csc2 u2

u

r Evaluating these formulas at u = 60°, we get

#

(b) u = 0.5 r = 0.462

$ #

u = 0 r = -0.133

$

Fig. 13–20 r = 0.192

$ #

ar = r - ru2 = 0.192 - 0.46210.522 = 0.0770

$ ##

au = ru + 2ru = 0 + 21-0.133210.52 = -0.133

Substituting these results into Eqs. 1 and 2 with u = 60° and

solving yields

NC = 19.4 N FP = -0.356 N Ans.

The negative sign indicates that FP acts opposite to the direction

shown in Fig. 13–20b.

Unpublished Work © 2007 by R. C. Hibbeler. To be published by Pearson Prentice Hall, Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River,

New Jersey. All rights reserved. This publication is protected by Copyright and written permission should be obtained from the

publisher prior to any prohibited reproduction, storage in a retrieval system, or transmission in any form or by any means, electronic,

mechanical, photocopying, recording, or likewise. For information regarding permission(s), write to: Rights and Permissions Department.

13.6 EQUATIONS OF MOTION: CYLINDRICAL COORDINATES 143

EXAMPLE 13.12

A can C, having a mass of 0.5 kg, moves along a grooved horizontal slot

shown in Fig. 13–21a.The slot is in the form of a spiral, which is defined by u

r $ 0.1 u O

the equation r = 10.1u2 m, where u is in radians. If the arm OA is

#

rotating at a constant rate u = 4 rad>s in the horizontal plane, determine r ·

u $ 4 rad/s

the force it exerts on the can at the instant u = p rad. Neglect friction

and the size of the can. C

A

SOLUTION

(a)

Free-Body Diagram. The driving force FC acts perpendicular to the

arm OA, whereas the normal force of the wall of the slot on the can, NC ,

acts perpendicular to the tangent to the curve at u = p rad, Fig. 13–21b.

FC

As usual, ar and a u are assumed to act in the positive directions of r and

u, respectively. Since the path is specified, the angle c which the

extended radial line r makes with the tangent, Fig. 13–21c, can be ar

determined from Eq. 13–10. We have r = 0.1u, so that dr>du = 0.1, r

f

and therefore NC

r 0.1u

tan c = = = u f

dr>du 0.1

Tangent au

-1

When u = p, c = tan p = 72.3°, so that f = 90° - c = 17.7°, as

shown in Fig. 13–21c. Identify the four unknowns in Fig. 13–21b. u

Equations of Motion. Using f = 17.7° and the data shown in (b)

Fig. 13–21b, we have

r r

+ T ©Fu = mau ; FC - NC sin 17.7° = 0.5au (2)

Kinematics. The time derivatives of r and u are r $ 0.1 u

# u$p

u = 4 rad>s r = 0.1u

$ # r

#

u = 0 r = 0.1u = 0.1142 = 0.4 m>s

$ c

$

r = 0.1u = 0

f

At the instant u = p rad,

Tangent u

$ #

ar = r - ru2 = 0 - 0.11p21422 = -5.03 m>s2 (c)

$ ##

au = ru + 2ru = 0 + 210.42142 = 3.20 m>s2 Fig. 13–21

Substituting these results into Eqs. 1 and 2 and solving yields

NC = -2.64 N

FC = 0.800 N Ans.

What does the negative sign for NC indicate?

Unpublished Work © 2007 by R. C. Hibbeler. To be published by Pearson Prentice Hall, Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River,

New Jersey. All rights reserved. This publication is protected by Copyright and written permission should be obtained from the

publisher prior to any prohibited reproduction, storage in a retrieval system, or transmission in any form or by any means, electronic,

mechanical, photocopying, recording, or likewise. For information regarding permission(s), write to: Rights and Permissions Department.

© 2006 R. C. Hibbeler. Published by Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River, NJ. All rights reserved.

This material is protected under all copyright laws as they currently exist. No portion of this material may

be reproduced, in any form or by any means, without permission in writing from the publisher.

Problem 13-12

The particle of weight W is subjected to the action of its weight and forces F1 = (ai+bj+ct k),

F2 = (dt2i+et j+fk) and F 3 = hti. Determine the distance the ball is from the origin a time t

after being released from rest.

Given:

lb

a := 2lb e := −4

s

b := 6lb f := −1lb

lb lb

c := −2 h := −2

s s

lb

d := 1 t := 2s

2

s

ft

W := 6lb g := 32.2

2

s

Solution:

x - direction

2

a + d⋅ t + h⋅ t =

W

⋅ ax ax =

g (

⋅ a + h⋅ t + d⋅ t )

2

g W

vx =

g⎛ ⋅ ⎜ a⋅ t +

h 2 d 3⎞

⋅t + ⋅t sx :=

g ⎛ a 2 h 3 d ⋅ t4⎞

⋅⎜ ⋅t + ⋅t + sx = 14.31 ft

W ⎝ 2 3 ⎠ W ⎝2 6 12 ⎠

y - direction

W g

b + e⋅ t = ⋅ ay ay = ⋅ ( b + e⋅ t)

g W

vy =

g⎛ ⋅ ⎜ b⋅ t +

e 2⎞

⋅t sy :=

g ⎛ b 2 e 3⎞

⋅⎜ ⋅t + ⋅t sy = 35.78 ft

W ⎝ 2 ⎠ W ⎝2 6 ⎠

z - direction

W g

c⋅ t + f − W = ⋅ az az = ⋅ ( f − W + c⋅ t)

g W

vz =

g⎛ ⋅ ⎜ f⋅ t − W⋅ t +

c 2⎞

⋅t sz :=

g ⎛ f 2 W ⋅ t2 + c ⋅ t3⎞

⋅⎜ ⋅t − sz = −89.44 ft

W ⎝ 2 ⎠ W ⎝2 2 6 ⎠

2 2 2

Total distance s := sx + sy + sz s = 97.39 ft

c03.qxd 6/15/06 12:32 PM Page 143

maintain a circular orbit of altitude 200 mi above the surface of the earth.

h

mme

n F = G ——–––

Solution. The only external force acting on the spacecraft is the force of gravi- S (R + h)2

tational attraction to the earth (i.e., its weight), as shown in the free-body dia- R

gram. Summing forces in the normal direction yields

(R h) R (R h)

mme v2 , Gme g

[ΣFn man] G m v

(R h) 2 (R h)

where the substitution gR2 Gme has been made. Substitution of numbers gives

200)(5280)

25,326 ft/sec Ans.

Helpful Hint

Note that, for observations made within an inertial frame of reference, there is no such quantity as “centrifugal force” act-

ing in the minus n-direction. Note also that neither the spacecraft nor its occupants are “weightless,” because the weight

in each case is given by Newton’s law of gravitation. For this altitude, the weights are only about 10 percent less than the

earth-surface values. Finally, the term “zero-g” is also misleading. It is only when we make our observations with respect

to a coordinate system which has an acceleration equal to the gravitational acceleration (such as in an orbiting spacecraft)

that we appear to be in a “zero-g” environment. The quantity which does go to zero aboard orbiting spacecraft is the fa-

miliar normal force associated with, for example, an object in contact with a horizontal surface within the spacecraft.

·

Tube A rotates about the vertical O-axis with a constant angular rate ˙ θ =ω

and contains a small cylindrical plug B of mass m whose radial position is con-

r

trolled by the cord which passes freely through the tube and shaft and is wound

around the drum of radius b. Determine the tension T in the cord and the hori-

zontal component F of force exerted by the tube on the plug if the constant an- B r

A

gular rate of rotation of the drum is 0 first in the direction for case (a) and

second in the direction for case (b). Neglect friction.

b ω0

Solution. With r a variable, we use the polar-coordinate form of the equations case (b)

of motion, Eqs. 3/8. The free-body diagram of B is shown in the horizontal plane

ω0 +θ

and discloses only T and F. The equations of motion are case (a)

·

θ =ω

[ΣFr mar] T m(r̈ r ˙2) B

T

+r

r

[ΣF ma] F m(r ¨ 2ṙ ˙) O

Fθ

Case (a). With ṙ b0, r̈ 0, and ¨ 0, the forces become

Helpful Hint

Case (b). With ṙ b0, r̈ 0, and ¨ 0, the forces become The minus sign shows that F is in

the direction opposite to that shown

T mr2 F 2mb0 Ans. on the free-body diagram.

- Physics ForceUploaded byBHAAJI0001
- Question paper od dynamicsUploaded bykiranmy3
- Microgravity MathematicsUploaded byAviation/Space History Library
- Full CatalogUploaded byMatiusBiuSarra
- Physics and Engineering Analysis of a Tension Pole Shower CaddyUploaded bykdoughboy
- 12 Solution Sheets Ch 5Uploaded byPeter Li
- Test1Review-1Uploaded byCathy Nguyen
- Science JargonUploaded bySabyasachi Sahu
- Chapter 4 Newton's LawsUploaded bybmz00000
- Uh 22010Uploaded byBayu Anggara
- Newtons 2nd Law Notes.pptUploaded byJulio Olivos
- 25-UsingCalculusWithPhysicsUploaded byRob Laban
- Mech Chapter 03Uploaded byCarmz Joy Aujero
- Tutorial 1eUploaded byKS Chong
- Statics-Unit-06.pdfUploaded byADSR
- IGCSE-11-Movement&Position [โหมดความเข้ากันได้]Uploaded bySumolmal Srisukri
- Method of SectionsUploaded byMat Tjs
- Habit of Streamlined_logical ThinkingUploaded byabirami.narayanan857
- Physics Textbook 10-12Uploaded byJoseph Mayelano
- 15 M1 Gold 5.docUploaded bylila
- lec3 iit engg mech.Uploaded bySabhari Ram
- ismchapter7-140820140626-phpapp01Uploaded byJavier Jiménez Tirira
- MechUploaded byGuia Karla Lontoc Pumarada
- diagnostictestscience8.docxUploaded byKristine Canarias
- johnson sample unit calendar forces and motionUploaded byapi-299642182
- QuinceUploaded byChoy Mun Wei
- Chap-01Uploaded bySaumya Sinha
- physical science motion forces energy and electricity activtyUploaded byapi-313991991
- ABOUT THAT LAST QUIZ (1).docUploaded byAnonymous p0OAo2
- 6678_01_que_20060606Uploaded bydasha962

- j.ijheatmasstransfer.2013.08.062Uploaded byguz12perla
- Modal VerbsUploaded byAna Angeleska-Spiroska
- GasDynamics_SampleFinal.docxUploaded byMd.tanvir Ibny Gias
- Knock OutRouletteBookUploaded bybyron
- 2013_Calculating Method of Wellbore Collapse Pressure Drilling in Fractured Shale Formation (1) (1)Uploaded bySebastian Carvajal Guerra
- Arithmetic SequencesUploaded byRima Talukdar
- Math 4uUploaded byOul Kevin
- Steve Keen's First Problem with the Mathematics of CompetitionUploaded byFilius Fob
- Lab Manual DsaUploaded byTanzeem Syed
- Methods of ContouringUploaded byDaniel Egolet
- Six_Sigma_337_v1.pdfUploaded byGaurav Panditrao Udanshiv
- Bill Gates - The Opportunity AheadUploaded byleaguer4
- deflection of beamsUploaded byChaitanya Kumar
- REF54_techENnUploaded byDina Dimitrijevic
- eeesyllUploaded byAswani Kumar E
- huacopula.pdfUploaded byRamesh Konakalla
- publication_2_25352_1565Uploaded byمحمد
- PREDICTIVE MODELS FOR SYSTEM XC - ANTIPORTER INHIBITION BASED ON STRUCTURALLY DIVERSE MOLECULESUploaded byiajps
- Math g2 m3 Full ModuleUploaded byRivka Share
- SPDD-SPAU - HandbookUploaded byTys Barnard
- Example of FDM and FEM Solution of boundary Value Problems.pdfUploaded byBarrouz
- Chapter 5 TMV Examples ExercisesUploaded byKashif
- Foreign Direct Investment Inflows in PakistanUploaded byBhupendra Rai
- Symon Mechanics TextUploaded byJihan A. As-sya'bani
- QuestionnaireEvaluation-2012-Cronbach-FactAnalysis.pdfUploaded byAlexey Vinokurov
- cg report.docxUploaded byAdalberto Macdonald
- Physical and Mathematical Simulation of Fluid Flow in a Wide Single-strand Tundish for Slab Continuous-castingUploaded bySEP-Publisher
- Rmp Lecture Notes 1 EqUploaded byJoão Alves
- Torsional Response of Horizontally Curved Bridges Subjected to Earthquake-Induced Pounding.pdfUploaded bycontrerasc_sebastian988
- IT 450 Ch 6 Normalization Part 2Uploaded byKevin Doss