anonymous
  • anonymous
solve the pink one
Differential Equations
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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SOLVED
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schrodinger
  • schrodinger
I got my questions answered at brainly.com in under 10 minutes. Go to brainly.com now for free help!
anonymous
  • anonymous
mathmate
  • mathmate
Blue: Denote tension in cord as T. Vertical reaction on bar equals weight of bar, assuming no friction anywhere. Take moments about B. Solve for T.
anonymous
  • anonymous
how?

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anonymous
  • anonymous
can you show to me
mathmate
  • mathmate
"How" meaning to take moments?
anonymous
  • anonymous
yes but i'm confuse >.<
anonymous
  • anonymous
roller gve vertical force to the wall so therefore
anonymous
  • anonymous
|dw:1375615728179:dw|
anonymous
  • anonymous
|dw:1375615816627:dw|
anonymous
  • anonymous
also
mathmate
  • mathmate
I can give an example: |dw:1375616654183:dw| A ladder 5 m long leans agains a smooth wall at B and stands on a rough floor at A at a distance of 3 m from the wall as shown above. The mass of the ladder is 10 kg. Since we don't know the friction on the floor, we can take moments about A so the friction does not come in the equation. Let reaction at B = R Mass at the middle (C) = m Take moments about A, since the ladder is in equilibrium, sum of moments = 0. -R*4 + mg*(3/2)=0 Note: moment = force * distance, clockwise is positive. Solve for R: R=(3mg/2)/4, or =3mg/8 N.
mathmate
  • mathmate
|dw:1375617070605:dw|
anonymous
  • anonymous
yes u are right
mathmate
  • mathmate
So you're good for both problems?
anonymous
  • anonymous
no
anonymous
  • anonymous
lets continue master
anonymous
  • anonymous
|dw:1375616151580:dw|
mathmate
  • mathmate
Keep going, you're on the right track. I have an appointment, so have a little time left.
mathmate
  • mathmate
Yes, what about the diagram?
anonymous
  • anonymous
what diagram?
mathmate
  • mathmate
In the case of the ladder, there is a horizontal frictional force, F.|dw:1375617403359:dw|
mathmate
  • mathmate
But taking moments at A will ignore that.
anonymous
  • anonymous
the roller does not give horizontal force master this will give only a horizontal force if the roller
anonymous
  • anonymous
is parallel to the wall
anonymous
  • anonymous
|dw:1375616451865:dw|
mathmate
  • mathmate
|dw:1375617764714:dw| Would that help?
anonymous
  • anonymous
yes u are correct tension is there now can you teach me to take moment
anonymous
  • anonymous
where can i put my moment
anonymous
  • anonymous
basically i dont know where can i put the moment >.<
mathmate
  • mathmate
|dw:1375617910870:dw| Moments tend to turn the object (bar) that you have isolated as a "free-body". Moment means the product of a force times the distance about a point. The distance must be the perpendicular distance, i.e. the shortest possible distance between the point and the direction of the force. Moments that turn the (free) body in a clockwise direction is positive, anti-clockwise is negative. So far so good?
anonymous
  • anonymous
yes i want to use the moment clock wise
anonymous
  • anonymous
so therefore?
mathmate
  • mathmate
When you take moments about a point (say B), we assume that B does not move but free to turn. When the (free) body is in equilibrium, the sum of moments about any point is zero. So take moments about B: Ra*(3sin(60) - T(2cos(60)) = 0 Since Rb passes through point B, the distance is zero, so the product (moment) is also zero. Now you can solve for T in terms of Ra. (You know from the sum of forces in the vertical direction that Ra=mg).
anonymous
  • anonymous
yes i familiar that Ra=mg
mathmate
  • mathmate
Are you able to solve for T now? By the way, in the future you would get more attention posting mechanics problems under Physics or Engineering. I enjoy solving mechanics problems.
anonymous
  • anonymous
wow
anonymous
  • anonymous
i become your fan :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
T=1273.06 ?
anonymous
  • anonymous
so im right?
mathmate
  • mathmate
Yep, that's what I got (1274.356). You can solve the blue problem the same way. In any case, I've got to go. If you need more help, you may want to post the question again under physics or engineering, whichever you're onto.
anonymous
  • anonymous
thats all for the blue one?
anonymous
  • anonymous
i need also to solve the red one >.< dont go :)
mathmate
  • mathmate
By the way, the minor difference is because I use g=9.81, when most people use 9.8. Yes, that's all for the blue one. Sorry, I meant you can solve the red one the same way.
mathmate
  • mathmate
Can you draw the FBD for the red one?
anonymous
  • anonymous
yes
anonymous
  • anonymous
|dw:1375618026746:dw|
anonymous
  • anonymous
let me put the Rb and Ra and correct me if im wrong
anonymous
  • anonymous
|dw:1375618200791:dw|
mathmate
  • mathmate
Here you know (again) that T=W=mg. |dw:1375619330484:dw|
mathmate
  • mathmate
and that Ra=Rb by equilbrium of horizontal and vertical forces, right?
anonymous
  • anonymous
where did tou get 10 and 5 the distance of the assume box is 12m
anonymous
  • anonymous
i think yes their are equal but im not sure
mathmate
  • mathmate
Oh, I was sloppy. It should have been 4 and 8 to make 12. The answer would have been the same. (you don't need to know that! :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
|dw:1375618365908:dw|