Dynamics

Use dynamics concepts (listed below) to (1) propose a design for packagin” rel=”nofollow”>ing and (2) use calculations to analyze the kin” rel=”nofollow”>inematics and kin” rel=”nofollow”>inetics of your design.
The context for this problem is as follows: You are workin” rel=”nofollow”>ing at a small manufacturin” rel=”nofollow”>ing company that occasionally ships valuable, fragile materials to subcontractors. Recently, recipients of your
products complain” rel=”nofollow”>ined that their materials arrived damaged, possibly due to movement durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing shipment. As such, the company has in” rel=”nofollow”>incurred fin” rel=”nofollow”>inancial losses. As one of the engin” rel=”nofollow”>ineers, you are tasked with
proposin” rel=”nofollow”>ing a packagin” rel=”nofollow”>ing design that can address this issue. Prelimin” rel=”nofollow”>inary analysis of data at your company in” rel=”nofollow”>indicates that a package that can keep an egg from breakin” rel=”nofollow”>ing (i.e. no visible cracks in” rel=”nofollow”>in the egg
shell) when dropped at a height of 40 feet will be sufficient to prevent damage to your companies’ products durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing shippin” rel=”nofollow”>ing and handlin” rel=”nofollow”>ing. You are tasked with proposin” rel=”nofollow”>ing a design that can protect an
egg from breakin” rel=”nofollow”>ing durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing a 40-ft freefall. Your boss noted several constrain” rel=”nofollow”>ints to your proposed design. Due to fin” rel=”nofollow”>inancial limitations, your proposed design must utilize commonly available material.
Another constrain” rel=”nofollow”>int is that your proposed design must fit within” rel=”nofollow”>in an 8″x8″x8″. You are given two weeks to develop a proposal for your design. Project Summary: o This section should in” rel=”nofollow”>include a
paragraph that clearly states the project objective, and provides context for the design. 2. Assumptions: o This section should in” rel=”nofollow”>include a list of assumptions relevant to your proposed design. 3.
Description of Design: o This section provides detailed description of your design. Include dimensions, list of materials, properties of materials (e.g., weight of materials), diagrams, and other
in” rel=”nofollow”>information that can help the reader understand details of your design. Do not in” rel=”nofollow”>include detailed calculations in” rel=”nofollow”>in this section, but rather in” rel=”nofollow”>include detailed calculations in” rel=”nofollow”>in section 4 of your paper. 4.
Analysis of Design o Usin” rel=”nofollow”>ingconceptsrelatin” rel=”nofollow”>ingtoforces,workandenergy,and/orimpulseand momentum, predict how your proposed design may perform if it were actually tested in” rel=”nofollow”>in the noted conditions (i.e. it
was dropped from a 40 ft height) given your listed assumptions. For example, you can use work and energy concepts to determin” rel=”nofollow”>ine how fast your designed package travels right before it hits the floor.
Then, you can use impulse and momentum concepts to determin” rel=”nofollow”>ine forces exerted by the floor on the packagin” rel=”nofollow”>ing design. In turn, you can determin” rel=”nofollow”>ine forces exerted by the packagin” rel=”nofollow”>ing on the egg itself durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing
impact.

find the cost of your paper