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SDÜ Education Information System Course Content
Programme
Graduate School of Natural and Applied Sciences Mechanical Engineering
Course Information
Course Unit Code
Course Unit Title
Credit Theoretic
Credit Pratic
Credit Lab/A
Credit Total
Credit Ects
Semester
01MAK5186
Computational Mechanics
3.00
0.00
0.00
3.00
6.00
1
Course Information
Language of Instruction
Turkish
Type of Course Unit
Elective
Course Coordinator
Assistant Professor Dr. Aye ÖNDÜRÜCÜ
Course Instructors
3-Aye ÖNDÜRÜCÜ
Course Assistants
 
Course Aims
The objectives of this course are:
- to teach the basics of solid mechanics to identify engineering problems
- to teach basic concepts in finite element formulation in solid mechanics
- to identify engineering problems
Course Goals
-Solving problems in solid mechanics using finite element method
- to create and solve finite element models of various engineering problems in solid mechanics
Learning Outcomes of The Course Unit
1. Understand main principles of the numerical solution technique such as a finite element method.
2. Teach solution techniques to solve problems in solid mechanics by using finite element method.
3. Provide an ability to make structural analysis by the finite element method .
Course Contents
Introduction to Computational Mechanics. Stresses and Equilibrium. Strain-Displacement Relations. Stress-Strain Relations. One-Dimensional Problems, Finite Element Modeling, Coordinates and Shape Functions, Element types, real constant, Material properties. Analysis of Two-Dimensional Solid Mechanics Problems. Two-Dimensional Isoparametric Elements. Beam and Frame Elements. Structural Mechanics Applications.
Prerequisities and Co-requisities Courses
 
Recommended Optional Programme Components
 
Mode Of Delivery
 
Level of Course Unit
 
Assessment Methods and Criteria
ECTS / Table Of Workload (Number of ECTS credits allocated)
Studies During Halfterm
Number
Co-Efficient
Activity
Number
Duration
Total
Visa
1
30
Course Duration (Excluding Exam Week)
14
3
42
Quiz
0
0
Time Of Studying Out Of Class
14
5
70
Homework
5
10
Homeworks
5
5
25
Attendance
0
0
Presentation
0
0
0
Application
0
0
Project
0
0
0
Lab
0
0
Lab Study
0
0
0
Project
0
0
Field Study
0
0
0
Workshop
0
0
Visas
1
15
15
Seminary
0
0
Finals
1
20
20
Field study
0
0
Workload Hour (30)
30
TOTAL
40
Total Work Charge / Hour
172
The ratio of the term to success
40
Course's ECTS Credit
6
The ratio of final to success
60
 
TOTAL
100
 
Recommended or Required Reading
Textbook
 
Additional Resources
1. Chandrupatla, T. R., and Belegundu, Ashok D.,1991, Introduction to Finite Elements in Engineering, Prentice-Hall, New Jersey.
2. Zienkiewicz, O.C. and Taylor, R.L., 1991, The Finite Element Method?, McGraw-Hill.
3. Yang, T.Y., 1986, Finite Element Structural Analysis, Prentice-Hall, New Jersey.
4. Shames, I.H., 1989, Introduction to Solid Mechanics, Prentice-Hall, New Jersey.
5. Cook, R.D., 1995, Finite Element Modeling For Stress Analysis, Wiley.
6. Moaveni, S., Finite Element Analysis, Prentice-Hall, New Jersey.
7. Braver, J.R., 1993, Finite Element Analysis, United States.
8. Every book about the theme and lecture notes of the Instructor.
Material Sharing
Documents
 
Assignments
 
Exams
 
Additional Material
 
Planned Learning Activities and Teaching Methods
Lectures, Practical Courses, Presentation, Seminar, Project, Laboratory Applications (if necessary)
Work Placements
As with any other educational component, credits for work placements are only awarded when the learning outcomes have been achieved and assessed. If a work placement is part of organised mobility (such as Farabi and Erasmus), the Learning Agreement for the placement should indicate the number of credits to be awarded if the expected learning outcomes are achieved.
Program Learning Outcomes
No
Course's Contribution to Program
Contribution
Course Content