Saiju Shah
Jayawant Shikshan Prasarak Mandal (JSPM), Pune
Saiju Shah has created this Calculator and 500+ more calculators!
Himanshi Sharma
Bhilai Institute of Technology (BIT), Raipur
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11 Other formulas that you can solve using the same Inputs

Stress at Point y for a Curved Beam
Stress=((Bending Moment )/(Cross sectional area*Radius of Centroidal Axis))*(1+((Distance of Point from Centroidal Axis)/(Cross-Section Property*(Radius of Centroidal Axis+Distance of Point from Centroidal Axis)))) Go
Bending Moment When Stress is Applied at Point y in a Curved Beam
Bending Moment =((Stress*Cross sectional area*Radius of Centroidal Axis)/(1+(Distance of Point from Centroidal Axis/(Cross-Section Property*(Radius of Centroidal Axis+Distance of Point from Centroidal Axis))))) Go
Neutral Axis to Outermost Fiber Distance when Total Unit Stress in Eccentric Loading is Given
Outermost Fiber Distance=(Total Unit Stress-(Axial Load/Cross sectional area))*Moment of Inertia about Neutral Axis/(Axial Load*Distance_from Load Applied) Go
Moment of Inertia of Cross-Section when Total Unit Stress in Eccentric Loading is Given
Moment of Inertia about Neutral Axis=(Axial Load*Outermost Fiber Distance*Distance_from Load Applied)/(Total Unit Stress-(Axial Load/Cross sectional area)) Go
Total Unit Stress in Eccentric Loading
Total Unit Stress=(Axial Load/Cross sectional area)+(Axial Load*Outermost Fiber Distance*Distance_from Load Applied/Moment of Inertia about Neutral Axis) Go
Maximum Bending Moment when Maximum Stress For Short Beams is Given
Maximum Bending Moment=((Maximum stress at crack tip-(Axial Load/Cross sectional area))*Moment of Inertia)/Distance from the Neutral axis Go
Maximum Stress For Short Beams
Maximum stress at crack tip=(Axial Load/Cross sectional area)+((Maximum Bending Moment*Distance from the Neutral axis)/Moment of Inertia) Go
Axial Load when Maximum Stress For Short Beams is Given
Axial Load=Cross sectional area*(Maximum stress at crack tip-(Maximum Bending Moment*Distance from the Neutral axis/Moment of Inertia)) Go
Electric Current when Drift Velocity is Given
Electric Current=Number of free charge particles per unit volume*[Charge-e]*Cross sectional area*Drift Velocity Go
Resistance
Resistance=(Resistivity*Length of Conductor)/Cross sectional area Go
Rate of Flow
Rate of flow=Cross sectional area*Average Velocity Go

Centrifugal Stress Formula

Centrifugal Stress=2*Tensile Stress*Cross sectional area
2P=2*σ*A
More formulas
Accelerating torque on the rotating parts of the engine Go
Coefficient of Fluctuation of Energy Go
Mean linear velocity Go
Mean angular speed Go
Mean speed in r.p.m Go
Coefficient of Fluctuation of Speed for flywheel Go
Coefficient of Fluctuation of Speed for flywheel Go
Coefficient of Fluctuation of Speed for flywheel Go
Coefficient of Fluctuation of Speed for flywheel Go
Coefficient of Fluctuation of Speed for flywheel Go
Coefficient of Fluctuation of Speed for flywheel Go
Coefficient of steadiness Go
Coefficient of steadiness Go
Maximum Fluctuation of Energy Go
Hoop Stress in Flywheel Go
Maximum shear force required for punching Go
Work Done for Punching a Hole Go
Stroke of the Punch Go

What is centrifugal force with example?

Centrifugal Force acts on every object moving in a circular path when viewed from a rotating frame of reference. Some examples of Centrifugal Force is bike making a turn.

How to Calculate Centrifugal Stress?

Centrifugal Stress calculator uses Centrifugal Stress=2*Tensile Stress*Cross sectional area to calculate the Centrifugal Stress, Centrifugal Stress or Circumferential Stress is necessary to keep an object moving in a curved path and that is directed inward toward the center of rotation. Centrifugal Stress and is denoted by 2P symbol.

How to calculate Centrifugal Stress using this online calculator? To use this online calculator for Centrifugal Stress, enter Tensile Stress (σ) and Cross sectional area (A) and hit the calculate button. Here is how the Centrifugal Stress calculation can be explained with given input values -> 200 = 2*10*10.

FAQ

What is Centrifugal Stress?
Centrifugal Stress or Circumferential Stress is necessary to keep an object moving in a curved path and that is directed inward toward the center of rotation and is represented as 2P=2*σ*A or Centrifugal Stress=2*Tensile Stress*Cross sectional area. Tensile stress can be defined as the magnitude of force applied along an elastic rod, which is divided by the cross-sectional area of the rod in a direction perpendicular to the applied force and Cross sectional area is the area of a two-dimensional shape that is obtained when a three dimensional shape is sliced perpendicular to some specifies axis at a point.
How to calculate Centrifugal Stress?
Centrifugal Stress or Circumferential Stress is necessary to keep an object moving in a curved path and that is directed inward toward the center of rotation is calculated using Centrifugal Stress=2*Tensile Stress*Cross sectional area. To calculate Centrifugal Stress, you need Tensile Stress (σ) and Cross sectional area (A). With our tool, you need to enter the respective value for Tensile Stress and Cross sectional area and hit the calculate button. You can also select the units (if any) for Input(s) and the Output as well.
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