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Elasticity

1. Deforming force: The external force acting on a body on account of which its size or shape or both change is defined as the deforming force.
2. Restoring force: The force which restores the size and shape of the body when deformation forces are removed is called restoring force. Deforming force and restoring force are not action reaction pair. Restoring force opposes the change in the size and shape of a body.
3. Rigid body: A body whose shape and size cannot be changed however large the applied force is called rigid body. There is no perfectly rigid body in nature.
4. Elasticity: The property of a body by virtue of which it regains its original size and shape immediately after the deformation forces are removed is called elasticity. Elasticity is a molecular phenomenon. It is because of cohesive forces.
5. Elastic body: A body which shows elastic behaviour is called elastic body. E.g. steel, rubber. Quartz is very nearly perfectly elastic body.
6. Plastic body: A body which does not show elastic behaviour is called plastic body. E.g. putty, clay, mud, wax, lead, dough, chewing gum, butter wax etc.
7. Out of the given materials, a body in which it is more difficult to produce strain is more elastic. OR The body which requires greater deforming force to produce a certain change in dimension is more elastic.
       a) steel is more elastic than rubber
       b) glass is more elastic than rubber
       c) water is more elastic than air
       d) springs are made of steel but not of copper because steel is more elastic than copper.
8. By the process of hammering or rolling the body elasticity increases.
9. By the process of annealing, the elastic property of a body is reduced.
10. For invar steel (Fe-64%, Ni-36%) the elastic property is constant irrespective of change in temperature. (used in making pendulum clocks)
11. FACTORS EFFECTING ELASTICITY:
a) Effect of temperature:
In general as the temperature increases the elastic property of a material decreases.
b) Effect of impurities: Addition of impurity to metal may increase or decrease the elasticity. If the impurity has more elasticity than the material to which it is added, it increases the elasticity.
If the impurity is less elastic than the material it decreases the elasticity.
12. Stress: The restoring force developed per unit area of cross-section of the deformed body is called stress.  
   
Dimensional formula : M1 L-1 T-2
13. i) Pressure is always normal to the area, while stress can be either normal or tangential.
      ii) Pressure on a body is always compressive, while stress can be compressive or tensile.
     iii) Pressure is a scalar, while stress is a tensor.
14. Stress is of three types:
i) Longitudinal stress: If the restoring forces are perpendicular to the area of cross-section and are along the length of the wire, the stress is called longitudinal stress.
During longitudinal stress, the body undergoes change in length but not in shape and volume.

ii)Tangential stress (or shearing stress): If the restoring forces are parallel to the surface, the stress is called shearing stress.
iii)Bulk stress (or volume stress): If a body is subjected to equal forces normally on all the faces, the stress involved is called bulk stress.
15. Strain: The deformation produced per unit magnitude is called strain.

e) shearing strain = 2 × longitudinal strain
f) bulk strain = 3 × longitudinal strain
g) longitudinal strain: shearing strain : bulk strain  = 1:2:3
     Shear strain is equivalent to two equal longitudinal elongation and compressional strains in mutually perpendicular directions.
     The maximum value of the stress within which the body regains its original size and shape is called elastic limit.
16. Hooke’s law: Within the elastic limit of a body, stress is directly proportional to strain.       

 
i) Within the proportionality limit stress-strain graph is a straight line passing through the origin.
ii) A spring balance works on the principle of Hooke’s law.
iii) Modulus of elasticity does not depend upon the dimensions of the body but is a property of the material of the body.
iv) Within the proportionality limit, the load extension graph is a straight line passing through the origin.           
17. Behaviour of a wire under the action of a load:
 
                
        A = Proportionality limit
        B = Elastic limit
        C = Yielding point
        D = Breaking point
        Sb = Ultimate tensile strength
a) Stress is proportional to strain upto a limit, which is called proportionality limit. A is the limit of proportionality. Upto this limit, Hooke’s law is obeyed.
b) The smallest value of stress which produces a permanent change in the body is called elastic limit.
c) If the wire is loaded beyond the elastic limit, a stage is reached where the wire begins to flow with no increase in the load and this point is called yield point.
d) Beyond the yield point, if the load is increased further the extension increases rapidly and the wire becomes narrower and finally breaks. The point at which the wire breaks is called breaking point.
e) Maximum stress required to break the wire is called ultimate tensile strength.
f) The capacity of a material to withstand large stresses without permanent set is called resilience.
g) The wire regains its original length if the elastic limit is not exceeded.
h) The wire does not obey Hooke’s law between the proportionality limit and elastic limit. But wire regains its original length when the load is removed.
i) A permanent set (OP) is produced in the wire beyond elastic limit.

j) The stress required to reach the breaking point is called breaking stress.
k) If the gap between elastic limit and breaking point (BD) of a metal is large, it is called a ductile metal.
l) If the wire breaks soon after exceeding limit, the metal is said to be brittle. (If the gap BD is small).
18. Types of moduli of elasticity: There are three moduli of elasticity.
                                   1) Young modulus ‘Y’
                                   2) Rigidity modulus ‘n’
                                   3) Bulk modulus ‘K’
1) Young’s modulus: Young’s modulus is the ratio of longitudinal stress to longitudinal strain within the elastic limit of a body.
    
When a mass "M" is attached to the lower end,

  
i) The stress required to double the length of a wire (or to produce 100% longitudinal strain) is equal to Young’s modulus of the wire.
ii) Y of a perfectly elastic material is infinite and that of a perfectly inelastic material is zero.
2) Rigidity modulus: Rigidity modulus is the ratio between shearing stress and shearing strain within the elastic limit of a body.

i) If  is low for a wire, it can be twisted very easily.
ii) Since phosphor-bronze has very low rigidity modulus, it is used as a suspension fiber in moving coil galvanometers.

Rigidity (shear) modulus is used to calculate the strain produced in a rod under twisting stress. It is also used to calculate the restoring torque when a wire or a cylinder is twisted. Torque C produced per unit twist of a wire of length l and radius r is given by  whereis rigidity modulus.
3) Bulk modulus: Bulk modulus is the ratio between volume stress and volume strain within the elastic limit of a body.

(–sign indicates the decrease in volume)

 

i) If a block of coefficient of cubical expansion γ is heated such that the rise in temperature is , the pressure to be applied on it to prevent its expansion = Kγ where K is its bulk modulus.
ii) When a rubber ball of volume ‘V’ bulk modulus ‘K’ is taken to a depth ‘h’ in water, decrease in its volume is  (d=density of material).
All modulii of elasticity Y, n, K have same units and dimensions -> [M1 L-1 T-2]  N.m-2
i) Solids possess Y, n and K.
ii) Liquids and gases possess only K.
iii) Bulk modulus of gases is very low, while that of liquids and solids is very high.
iv) Isothermal bulk modulus of a gas=pressure of the gas (P)
v) Adiabatic bulk modulus of a gas = P where = ratio of two specific heats.
4) Compressibility: The reciprocal of bulk modulus is called compressibility     

     


i) Poisson’s ratio has no unit and has no dimensions.
ii) Theoretical limits of σ = -1 to 0.5.
iii) Practical limit of σ = 0 to 0.5
iv) If σ = 0.5 the substance is perfectly incompressible.
20. Relation among elastic constants Y, η, K, σ :
   

21. Elastic hysteresis is the result of elastic after effect. There is a lag between stress and strain. The lag is known as elastic hysteresis.
22. Applications of ‘Y’:
i) A long wire suspended vertically can elongate due to its own weight.
ii) Elongation of a wire due to its own weight    l is length of the wire, d is density of the wire, Y = Young’s modulus of the material of the wire, g=acceleration due to gravity.
iii) A very long wire suspended vertically can break due to its own weight.
iv) Maximum length of the wire that can be hung vertically without breaking=s/dg where s is breaking stress.
v) Breaking stress:
a) The breaking stress of a wire is the maximum stress the material can withstand.

vi) Breaking force = Breaking stress × area of cross-section
vii) Breaking force:
1) Is independent of length of the wire
2) depends on the area of cross-section and nature of material of the wire.
3) breaking force  area of cross-section.
4) If we cut a cable that can support a maximum load of W into two equal parts, then each part can support a maximum load of W.
23. Elastic Fatigue:
a) The state of temporary loss of elastic nature due to continuous strain is called elastic fatigue.
b) Due to elastic fatigue:

i) a wire can be broken within the elastic limit
ii) a wire can be cut into pieces without using instruments
iii) railway tracks and bridges are declared unsafe after long use
iv) spring balances show wrong readings after long use.
24. Strain energy:

Potential energy stored per unit volume in a strained body is called strain energy density.
Potential energy stored in a wire due to twisting =  
25. Strain energy density:

If ‘K’ is the force constant, energy stored for extension ‘e’ is given by  
26) Laws of elongation:
i) e ∝ l; elongation is proportional to length of wire
ii) e ∝ F; elongation is proportional to force applied
iii) e ∝ 1/A or 1/r2 elongation is inversely proportional to area of cross-section or square of the radius.
iv) elongation is inversely proportional to Young’s modulus.
v) For two wires made of same material,  
vi) For two wires made of same material, when same force is applied on them   
vii) For two wires, made of same material, and of same volume when same force is applied, elongations ratio is given by   
(since, V = A × l =constant, A1l1 = A2l
                                                                                                                                                                    
viii) If l1 and l2 are the length of a wire under tension T1 and T2, the actual length of the wire =   
27. Springs:
i) For a spring that obeys Hooke’s law, equivalent force constant or spring constant is  
ii) K ∝ Y, K ∝ A, K ∝ 1/l

iii) If a spring (or a wire) of force constant K is cut into ‘n’ equal parts, the force constant of each part of the wire is ‘nk’.
iv) If a spring (or a wire) of force constant k is cut in the ratio of m : n, 
v) Potential energy of a stretched spring =   
vi) Two springs have force constants K1 and K2
a) When they are stretched by the same force and if their elastic energies
are E1 and E2.  
b) When they are extended by the same length  
c) When they are extended till their energies are same,  
d) The potential energy of a spring increases, whether it is stretched or compressed.
e) Springs in series Keff =  
f) Springs in parallel Keff = K1 + K2
g) The reciprocal of spring constant is called compliance.
vii) When a spiral spring is stretched, strain involved is longitudinal strain. (thickness is small)
viii) When a helical spring is stretched, strain involved is longitudinal and shearing strain. (thickness is large)
ix) When a wire is stretched, modulus of elasticity involved is Young’s modulus
x) When a wire is twisted, modulus of elasticity involved is rigidity modulus.
xi) Inter atomic force constant k = Y. r = Young’s modulus x (inter atomic distance)
28. Thermal force:
i) When a metal bar is fixed between two walls and the temperature is raised, the bar tries to expand and exerts a force on the walls. This force is called thermal force given by F = YAαα
α = co-efficient of linear expansion of the bar
 = rise in temperature
Y = Young’s modulus, A=area of cross-section Thermal force is independent of the length of bar.

ii) Thermal stress:
Thermal stress =  
iii) If a load ‘M’ produces an elongation ‘e’ in a wire the rise in temperature required to produce the same elongation is  
where A = area of cross-section of the wire and = coefficient of linear expansion of the material of the wire.
29. If a rod of length l and radius r is fixed at one end and the other end is twisted by an angle , then Φ = r. where  is angle of shear. 

 

Posted Date : 17-02-2021

గమనిక : ప్రతిభ.ఈనాడు.నెట్లో వచ్చే ప్రకటనలు అనేక దేశాల నుండి, వ్యాపారస్తులు లేదా వ్యక్తుల నుండి వివిధ పద్ధతులలో సేకరించబడతాయి. ఆయా ప్రకటనకర్తల ఉత్పత్తులు లేదా సేవల గురించి ఈనాడు యాజమాన్యానికీ, ఉద్యోగస్తులకూ ఎటువంటి అవగాహనా ఉండదు. కొన్ని ప్రకటనలు పాఠకుల అభిరుచిననుసరించి కృత్రిమ మేధస్సు సాంకేతికతతో పంపబడతాయి. ఏ ప్రకటనని అయినా పాఠకులు తగినంత జాగ్రత్త వహించి, ఉత్పత్తులు లేదా సేవల గురించి తగిన విచారణ చేసి, తగిన జాగ్రత్తలు తీసుకొని కొనుగోలు చేయాలి. ఉత్పత్తులు / సేవలపై ఈనాడు యాజమాన్యానికి ఎటువంటి నియంత్రణ ఉండదు. కనుక ఉత్పత్తులు లేదా సేవల నాణ్యత లేదా లోపాల విషయంలో ఈనాడు యాజమాన్యం ఎటువంటి బాధ్యత వహించదు. ఈ విషయంలో ఎటువంటి ఉత్తర ప్రత్యుత్తరాలకీ తావు లేదు. ఫిర్యాదులు తీసుకోబడవు.

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