Kinematics and Kinetics of Machinery
by John A. Dent, Arthur C. Harper
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons 1921
Number of pages: 410
It is hoped that this volume will fill a need in the curricula of our engineering schools, in that it gives systematic methods of determining velocities, accelerations, and inertia forces which can be applied to practically all mechanisms. These methods are in the main graphical; the complicated forms of the equations making analytical methods too cumbersome for practical use except in some of the simpler types of machines.
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by A.B. Clemens - International TextBook Company
The book is written in the simplest language possible, so as to make it readily understood by all students. Necessary technical expressions are clearly explained when introduced. Practical and accurate information is given in clear and concise form.
by John Duncan - Macmillan and co
The author's object in writing this book has been to provide a practical statement of the principles of Mechanics. Principles have been illustrated by numerous fully worked-out examples, and exercises for home or class work have been provided.
by Fred B. Seely - J. Wiley & sons
This book presents those principles of mechanics that are believed to be essential for the student of engineering. Throughout the book the aim has been to make the principles of mechanics stand out clearly ; to build them up from common experience.
by Clifford Newton Mills - D. Van Nostrand Company
This course in Elementary Mechanics is arranged for students who have previously studied Trigonometry. The subject matter is divided into three parts, namely, Kinematics, Kinetics, and Statics. Much detailed discussion is omitted.