# Introduction to Engineering Analysis, 5th edition

• Kirk D. Hagen

## Overview

Introduction to Engineering Analysis is designed to teach first-year engineering students how to perform engineering analyses using a systematic problem-solving method. Written for students embarking on any engineering major, the book introduces the fundamental principles of a variety of engineering subjects and then applies the problem-solving method to those subjects. Approximately 40 percent of the end-of-chapter problems in the 5th Edition are revised or new, giving you more opportunities to practice and apply the problem-solving methodology you’ll use throughout your engineering coursework.

1. The Role of Analysis in Engineering
1.1 Introduction
1.2 Analysis and Engineering Design
1.3 Analysis and Engineering Failure
2. Dimensions and Units
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Dimensions
2.3 Units
2.4 SI Units
2.5 English Units
2.6 Mass and Weight
2.7 Unit Conversions
3. Analysis Methodology
3.1 Introduction
3.2 Numerical Calculations
3.2.1 Approximations
3.2.2 Significant Figures
3.3 General Analysis Procedure
3.4 The Computer as an Analysis Tool
3.4.2 Equation Solvers and Mathematics Software
3.4.3 Programming Languages
3.4.4 Specialty Software
3.4.5 Finite Element Software
4. Mechanics
4.1 Introduction
4.2 Scalars and Vectors
4.2.1 Vector Operations
4.2.2 Vector Components
4.2.3 Unit Vectors
4.3 Forces
4.4 Free-Body Diagrams
4.5 Equilibrium
4.6 Stress and Strain
4.6.1 Stress
4.6.2 Strain
4.6.3 Hooke’s Law
4.6.4 Stress — Strain Diagram
4.7 Design Stress
5. Electrical Circuits
5.1 Introduction
5.2 Electric Charge and Current
5.3 Voltage
5.4 Resistance
5.5 Ohm’S Law
5.6 Simple DC Circuits
5.7 Kirchhoff’s Laws
5.7.1 Kirchhoff’s Current Law
5.7.2 Kirchhoff’s Voltage Law
6. Thermodynamics
6.1 Introduction
6.2 Pressure and Temperature
6.2.1 Pressure
6.2.2 Temperature
6.3 Forms of Energy
6.3.1 Potential Energy
6.3.2 Kinetic Energy
6.3.3 Internal Energy
6.3.4 Total Energy
6.4 Work and Heat
6.4.1 Mechanical Work
6.4.2 Heat
6.5 The First Law of Thermodynamics
6.6 Heat Engines
6.7 The Second Law of Thermodynamics
7. Fluid Mechanics
7.1 Introduction
7.2 Fluid Properties
7.2.1 Density, Specific Weight, and Specific Gravity
7.2.2 Bulk Modulus
7.2.3 Viscosity
7.3 Fluid Statics
7.3.1 Pressure — Elevation Relationship
7.3.2 Forces on Submerged Surfaces
7.4 Flow Rates
7.5 Conservation of Mass
8. Renewable Energy
8.1 Introduction
8.1.1 Environmental Considerations
8.2 Solar
8.2.1 Solar Energy Systems
8.2.2 Photovoltaic Systems
8.3 Wind
8.3.1 Basic Energy Analysis of a Horizontal Axis Wind Turbine
8.4 Hydro
8.4.1 Basic Energy Analysis of a Hydropower Plant
8.5 Geothermal
8.5.1 Basic Energy Analysis of a Binary Plant
8.6 Marine
8.6.1 Tidal
8.6.2 Ocean
8.7 Biomass
9. Data Analysis: Graphing
9.1 Introduction
9.2 Collecting and Recording Data
9.2.1 Data Identification and Association
9.2.2 Accuracy, Precision, and Error
9.2.3 Recording Data
9.3 General Graphing Procedure
9.3.1 Dependent and Independent Variables
9.3.2 Variable Ranges
9.3.3 Graph Paper
9.3.4 Location of Axes
9.3.5 Graduation and Calibration of Axes
9.3.6 Axis Labels
9.3.7 Data Point Plotting
9.3.8 Curves
9.3.9 Legends and Titles
9.3.10 Graphing with Computer Software
9.4 Curve Fitting
9.4.1 Common Mathematical Functions
9.4.2 Method of Selected Points
9.4.3 Least Squares Linear Regression
9.5 Interpolation and Extrapolation
10. Data Analysis: Statistics
10.1 Introduction
10.2 Data Classification and Frequency Distribution
10.3 Measures of Central Tendency
10.3.1 Mean
10.3.2 Median
10.3.3 Mode
10.4 Measures of Variation
10.5 Normal Distribution

Appendix A: Mathematical Formulas
Appendix B: Unit Conversions
Appendix C: Physical Properties of Materials
Appendix D: Areas Under the Standard Normal Curve from 0 to z
Appendix E: Greek Alphabet
Appendix F: Answers to Selected Problems
Glossary
Index