Portal:Applied Mechanics

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WELCOME TO THE
DIVISION OF APPLIED MECHANICS !

A subdivision of the Department of Mechanical Engineering and the School of Physics and Astronomy
Division of Applied Mechanics

Applied mechanics is a broad topic that is a subset of the activities of mechanical engineers, aeronautical engineers, bioengineers, materials scientists, mining engineers, naval engineers, geophysicts, physicists, mathematicians, and many other types of engineers and scientists.

Affiliated Departments

Since applied mechanics is a truly interdisciplinary subject, this subdivision provides links to several departments and is linked from the pages of several departments.

Subdivisions of Applied Mechanics

"In the application of the natural sciences, mechanics is complemented by thermodynamics, the study of heat and more generally energy, and electromechanics, the study of electricity and magnetism." -- Nobel Laureate Gilbert N. Lewis



To add additional subject pages to this division, edit the Applied Mechanics template and/or the other appropriate templates within.

Featured learning resource
Division news
  • Saturday, 4 Aug 2007 - Page redesign.
  • Friday, 20 July 2007 - Subdivision founded!
Participants

The histories of Wikiversity pages indicate who the active participants are. If you are an active participant in this subdivision, you can list your name here (this helps small subdivisions grow and participants communicate better; for large subdivisions a list of active participants is not needed).

Shuhail

  • [[User:Shuhail|Shuhail]


Discussion forum
  • Please take a look at the talk page!! Gustable 03:58, 9 November 2007 (UTC)
  • 4 Aug 2007 - Need to update courses on introductory statics and dynamics : User:Banerjee
Books
Quotes

"A common mistake that people make when trying to design something completely foolproof is to underestimate the ingenuity of complete fools." - Douglas Adams (from Mostly Harmless)

Clifford Truesdell on a paper on isotropic elasticity:
"This paper, whose intent is stated in its title, gives wrong solutions to trivial problems. The basic error, however, is not new."

Learning projects
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Things you can do

Add your course notes to the relevant subject areas.

Applied Mechanics External links