MET 213 Dynamics Spring 2016
Text: Note pack
available at Boiler Copy in the Union
Instructor:
Mark French
121 Knoy
Desk: 7654947621
Mobile:
7657149382 (I’m happy to get a call or a text, but please not after 10:00 pm)
email: rmfrench@purdue.edu
Here’s My Schedule:
Mark French Office Schedule Fall 2016 
Monday 
Tuesday 
Wednesday 
Thursday 
Friday 


7:30 AM 







8:00 AM 







8:30 AM 







9:00 AM 
MET 503 

MET 503 

MET 503 


9:30 AM 
ME 1015 

ME 1015 

ME 1015 


10:00 AM 







10:30 AM 







11:00 AM 







11:30 AM 




MET 213 


12:00 PM 




Problem 


12:30 PM 

MET 213 

MET 213 
Session
1 


1:00 PM 

Brng 2290 

Brng 2290 
ME 1015 


1:30 PM 




MET 213 


2:00 PM 




Problem 


2:30 PM 




Session
2 


3:00 PM 




ME 1015 


3:30 PM 







4:00 PM 







4:30 PM 







5:00 PM 










Official office
hours are in green.
However, my door is open pretty much whenever I'm in the office. If the door is open, you're welcome to stop
by. If, for some reason, I'm too busy to
talk with you, we'll make an appointment.
Homework:
You will learn much
more if you do the homework. All
homework sets should be handed in in class the day on which they are due. Every homework problem is worth 10 points. Feel free to work with one another on
homework as long as everyone is participating and learning. Everyone must hand in their own work.
Homework sets handed in up to one week late will be
penalized 50%.Homework will not be accepted more than one week late without
prior arrangement.
For all homework
problems:
Grading:
Exam 1 15%
Exam 2 20%
Exam 3 20%
Homework 15%
Catapult Project 15%
Lab Assignments 15%
Extra Credit:
I want students to
start noticing dynamics in the world outside of class. To foster this, each student may bring in an
example that demonstrates some principle from class. You will be asked to give a 58 min
explanation to the class. If your
example and explanation are correct and relevant, two points will be
added to your final class average. Each
student may do two demonstrations during the semester.
Current Syllabus
This syllabus will be
changed regularly to accommodate your needs
Week 
Date 
Subject 
Supplementary
Material 
Homework 





1 
1/12 
Intro to Dynamics 



1/14 
Introduction, Kinematics Motion Diagrams 
Expressions for Constant Acceleration: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TlZBXHsZFNU Motion Diagrams: 


1/15 
Intro to Matlab 


2 
1/19 
Motion Diagrams Position, Velocity, Acceleration 
Due: 1/25 


1/21 




1/22 
No Class – Professor Out of Town 

3 
1/26 



1/28 
Kinematics in two dimensions 
Drop Tower Video: 


1/29 



4 
2/2 
Measuring Acceleration of Gravity Using
Falling Objects 

Please solve problems 2, 3 and 4 both by
hand (calculators are OK) and also using Matlab Due: 2/8 

2/4 
Ping
Pong Ball Drop Example Analysis 
Ball Drop Experiment Article
Showing Analytical Result YouTube video on terminal Velocity: 
Please solve problems 14 by hand and also using Matlab Due: 2/11 

2/5 
Terminal Velocity Symbolic Math in Matlab 


5 
2/9 




2/11 
Review for Exam 1 



2/12 
Exam 1 
In Class Exam Open Book, Open Notes Work Problems to 6 sig.
fig. Report Results to 4 sig.
fig. Bring
a calculator capable of solving a nonlinear algebraic equation 

6 
2/16 




2/18 
Block on a ramp 



2/19 



7 
2/23 
Kinetics Example: Braking and Acceleration
Force Car on Ramp 

2/25 
Tennis Ball Catapult Revisiting the Accelerating Ramp Problem Connected Bodies and Pulleys 
Here are some pulley examples on the
YouTube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7pnHEwZvVnY http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SMu3CeDbdk http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VTEeoSSCalI 



2/26 


8 
3/1 
Kinetics of Rotation Acceleration on a
circular path Car in Banked Turn 



3/3 




3/4 



9 
3/8 
Exam Review 


3/10 
Exam 2 



3/11 


10 
3/15 
Spring Break 



3/17 




3/18 



11 
3/22 
Circular Motion Acceleration on curved, noncircular path 



3/24 
Circular Orbits 



3/25 



12 
3/29 
Noncircular orbits 



3/31 
Relationship between linear and rotational
motion Mass Moment of Inertia 



4/1 



13 
4/5 
Rotational Acceleration 



4/7 
Mass Moment of Inertia of Composite Bodies 



4/8 



14 
4/12 
Work and Energy 



4/14 
Work and Energy 



4/15 



15 
4/19 
Impulse and Momentum 



4/21 
Review for Exam 3 
Exam 3 


4/22 

16 
4/26 
Dead Week 
Review of Calculating Stored Energy in
Catapults 


4/28 
Catapult Testing 



4/29 
Safety:
As we begin this semester I want to take a few minutes
and discuss emergency preparedness. Purdue University is a very safe campus and
there is a low probability that a serious incident will occur here at Purdue.
However, just as we receive a safety briefing each time we get on an aircraft,
we want to emphasize our emergency procedures for evacuation and shelter in
place incidents. Our preparedness will be critical if an unexpected event
occurs.
Emergency
preparedness is your personal responsibility. Purdue University is continuously
preparing for natural disasters or humancaused incidents with the ultimate
goal of maintaining a safe and secure campus. Let’s review the following
procedures:
·
There are nearly 300 Emergency Telephones
outdoors across campus and in parking garages that connect directly to the
Purdue Police Department (PUPD). If you feel threatened or need help, push the
button and you will be connected immediately.
·
If we hear a fire alarm, we will
immediately suspend class, evacuate the building, and proceed outdoors,
and away from the building. Do not use the elevator.
Course Objectives:
Upon successful
completion of this course, the student should be able to:
1. Distinguish
between problems requiring a Statics solution and problems requiring a Dynamics
solution (i.e., Bodies that require a Statics solution have no acceleration.)
2. Identify
the different types of dynamics problem (i.e., Kinematics, Kinetics, Rigid
Body, Particle).
3. Select
the appropriate solution method for the different problem types (i.e.,
Kinematics, Equation of Motion, Work/Energy Principles, Conservation of Energy,
Impulse/Momentum, and Conservation of Momentum).
4. Properly
apply each of the solution methods.
5. Properly
construct motion diagrams for the solution of Kinematics problems.
6. Properly
draw supporting diagrams for Kinetics problems (i.e., Free Body Diagram,
Kinetic Diagram, Impulse/Momentum Diagram, etc.).
7. Properly
calculate the mass moment of inertia for basic and composite shapes.
8. Select
the appropriate coordinate system type (i.e., xy or nt) and location for the
various problem types.