Mechanics of Materials II
The Study of Transverse Shear, Stress & Strain Transformation, Design & Deflection of Beams and Shafts and More
This course is a continuation of Mechanics of Materials and covers the second half of Hibbeler's Mechanics of Materials textbook. Topics covered, along with the section numbers in Hibbeler's book, are given below:
Chapter 7  Transverse Shear
(3 hours 28 minutes of video, 8 examples, 11 homework problems,)
7.1 Shear in Straight Members
7.2 Shear Formula
7.3 Shear Flow in BuiltUp Members
7.4 Shear Flow in ThinWalled Members
Chapter 8  Combined Loadings
(1 hour 31 minutes of video, 4 examples, 9 homework problems)
8.1 ThinWalled Pressure Vessels
8.2 Stress Caused by Combined Loadings
Chapter 9  Stress Transformation
(6 hours 34 minutes of video, 14 examples, 16 homework problems)
9.1 PlaneStress Transformation
9.2 General Equations of PlaneStress Transformations
9.3 Principal Stresses and Maximum InPlane Shear Stress
9.4 Mohr's Circle  Plane Stress
9.5 Absolute Maximum Shear Stress
Chapter 10  Strain Transformation
( 4 hours 15 minutes of video, 8 examples, 9 homework problems)
10.1 Plane Strain
10.2 General Equations of Plane Strain Transformation
10.3 Mohr's Circle  Plane Strain
10.5  Strain Rosettes
10.6 Material Property Relationships
Chapter 11  Design of Beams and Shafts
(3 hours 3 minutes of video, 7 examples, 6 homework problems)
11.1 Basis for Beam Design
11.2 Prismatic Beam Design
11.3 Fully Stressed Beams
11.4 Shaft Design
Chapter 12  Deflection of Beams and Shafts
( 8 hours 15 minutes of video, 13 examples, 16 homework problems)
12.1 Elastic Curve
12.2 Slope and Displacement by Integration
12.3 Discontinuity Functions
12.4 Slope and Displacement by the MomentArea Method
12.5 Method of Superposition
12.6 Statically Indeterminate Beams and Shafts
12.7 Statically Indeterminate Beams and Shafts  Method of Integration
12.8 Statically Indeterminate Beams and Shafts  Moment Area Method
12.9 Statically Indeterminate Beams and Shafts  Method of Superposition
Chapter 13  Buckling of Columns
( 3 hours 49 minutes of video, 11 examples, 13 homework problems)
13.1 Critical Load
13.2 Ideal Column with Pin Supports
13.3 Columns Having Various Types of Supports
13.4 Secant Formula
13.6 Design of Columns for Concentric Loading
13.7 Design of Columns for Eccentric Loading
Chapter 14  Energy Methods
( 7 hours 31 minutes of video, 17 examples, 20 homework problems)
14.1 External Work and Strain Energy
14.2 Elastic Strain Energy for Various Types of Loadings
14.3 Conservation of Energy
14.4 Impact Loading
14.5 Principle of Virtual Work
14.6 Method of Virtual Forces Applied to Trusses
14.7 Method of Virtual Forces Applied to Beams
14.8 Castiglianos Theorem
14.9 Castiglianos Theorem Applied to Trusses
14.10 Castiglianos Theorem Applied to Beams
Here's What You Get With Mechanics of Materials II
 38.5 hours of ondemand videos featuring easy to follow lectures and problem solving tips
 82 fullyworked examples in a range of difficulty levels
 Downloadable outline of notes to help you follow along with me in the lectures
 100 homework problems for you to apply the knowledge learned. Solutions are included.
 We'll follow the widelyused Hibbeler Mechanics of Materials book
 Certificate of Completion once you finish the class
 An experienced instructor with 20+ years of university teaching experience & 8 years of industry experience
 Email access to the instructor if you need help on course content
 30day money back guarantee. Please see the Terms of Use here for more details.
Your Instructor
Teaching is my passion. As a University professor I have taught 1000's of students and watched them transform from freshmen into successful engineers. Unlike many STEM professors, I believe in teaching complex material in simple, easytounderstand terms. I teach my courses in a way I wish I had been taught...no complicated theories and halfworked examples. In addition to University experience, I also worked as an engineer for 8 years in industry at a wellknown defense company. This experience enables me to focus in on topics that are actually applicable in the real world, not just textbook problems. Come learn with me!
Who should enroll in this course?
 Engineering students wanting to get a head start on an upcoming Mechanics of Materials course
 Students currently taking Mechanics of Materials who need extra examples and explanations
 Students entering graduate school who need to prepare for graduatelevel coursework
 Students and professionals who are preparing to take the Fundamentals of Engineering Exam
What do I need to know before starting?
The typical prerequisites for this class are Statics, Mechanics of Materials I, and Calculus. We will be using derivatives and integrals so you should be familiar with those concepts. We will cover everything else you need.
Is there a recommended textbook?
I, along with most students I've taught, really like the Mechanics of Materials text by Hibbeler. If you don't already have a textbook this one would be a great resource, although it is not required for this course.
Why wait? There's no better time than now! Enroll today!
(Disclosure: The textbook link is an affiliate link. What does that mean? It means, at no cost to you, I will receive a small commission if you click through the link and purchase the book. This text is widely used and I have used it for years. Whether you buy it through this link or not I highly recommend this text.)
Course Curriculum

StartChapter 7 Outline of Notes

Start7.1 Shear Formula (28:26)

Start7.2 Example 1 Number 7.5 (15:15)

Start7.3 Example 2 Number 7.22 (19:51)

Start7.4 Example 3 Number 7.26 (9:37)

StartHomework #1

StartHomework 1 Solutions

Start7.5 Shear Flow (10:57)

Start7.6 Example 4 Number 7.34 (25:00)

Start7.7 Example 5 Number 7.40 (20:47)

StartHomework #2

StartHomework 2 Solutions

Start7.8 Shear Flow in Thin Walled Members (36:40)

Start7.9 Example 6 Number 7.50 (17:55)

Start7.10 Example 7 Number 7.58 (8:01)

Start7.11 Example 8 Number 7.62 (15:37)

StartHomework #3

StartHomework 3 Solutions

StartChapter 8 Outline of Notes

Start8.1 Thin Walled Pressure Vessels (17:59)

Start8.2 Example 8.4 (5:25)

StartHomework #4

StartHomework 4 Solutions

Start8.3 Combined Loadings & Example 8.19 (13:51)

Start8.4 Example 8.29 (23:14)

Start8.5 Example 8.40 (31:02)

StartHomework #5

StartHomework 5 Solutions

StartChapter 9 Outline of Notes

Start9.1 Planar Stress (6:52)

Start9.2 Example 9.2 (18:47)

Start9.3 Example 9.4 (12:30)

StartHomework #6

StartHomework 6 Solutions

Start9.4 General Equations of Plane Stress Transformations (25:43)

Start9.5 Example 9.10 (15:18)

Start9.6 Example 9.11 (12:57)

StartHomework #7

StartHomework 7 Solutions

Start9.7 Principal Stresses (30:09)

Start9.8 Max In Plane Shear Stress (13:58)

Start9.9 Example 9.14 (17:11)

Start9.10 Example 9.23 (12:50)

Start9.11 Example 9.29 (43:03)

StartHomework #8

StartHomework 8 Solutions

Start9.12 Mohrs Circle (35:15)

Start9.13 Example 9.54 (15:28)

Start9.14 Example 9.51 (25:09)

Start9.15 Example 9.44 (15:16)

Start9.16 Example 9.73 (24:12)

StartHomework #9

StartHomework 9 Solutions

Start9.17 Max In Plane Shear Stress (15:53)

Start9.18 Example 9.78 (23:38)

Start9.19 Example 9.80 (11:58)

Start9.20 Example 9.86 (18:18)

StartHomework #10

StartHomework 10 Solutions