# Mechanical Engineering - Strength of Materials - Discussion

Discussion Forum : Strength of Materials - Section 2 (Q.No. 1)

1.

Compression members always tend to buckle in the direction of the

Discussion:

12 comments Page 1 of 2.
Shivam Kaushik said:
5 years ago

Please give the correct answer.

Premraj said:
5 years ago

Please explain it.

(1)

Pradeep gk said:
7 years ago

Eq is

P=(π^2EI)/l^2 K=√(I/A) where k is radius of gyration

Then substitute I/A = k^2

Then eq will be,

P=(π^2EK^2A)/L^2.

So buckling load is directly proportional to the radius of gyration.

P=(π^2EI)/l^2 K=√(I/A) where k is radius of gyration

Then substitute I/A = k^2

Then eq will be,

P=(π^2EK^2A)/L^2.

So buckling load is directly proportional to the radius of gyration.

(1)

Reshma said:
7 years ago

I didn't understand. Please explain it.

Sanjay said:
7 years ago

I didn't understand it. Please explain.

Korra naresh said:
8 years ago

Vertical member will have two moment of inertia along x and y direction so the column tends to buckle least moment of inertia.

Satyam jha said:
9 years ago

When the body tends to bucklLong column only can fail by buckling (with a certain condition).

l/r > 97 (must for long column).

So least r required. The radius of gyration created.

l/r > 97 (must for long column).

So least r required. The radius of gyration created.

Tushar said:
9 years ago

Minimum radius side has low bending stresses and hence the member tries to buckle towards the side which provides less resistance to it.

Rakesh said:
9 years ago

It may be least radius of gyration and minimum moment of inertia.

Bubu said:
10 years ago

When the body tends to buckle radius of gyration created.

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