$\Sigma M_A = 0$

$12R_D + 4800 = 3(2000)$

$R_D = 100 \, \text{lb}$

$\Sigma M_D = 0$

$12R_A = 9(2000) + 4800$

$R_A = 1900 \, \text{lb}$

**Segment AB:**

$V_{AB} = 1900 \, \text{lb}$

$M_{AB} = 1900x \, \text{lb}\cdot\text{ft}$

**Segment BC:**

$V_{BC} = 1900 - 2000$

$V_{BC} = -100 \, \text{lb}$

$M_{BC} = 1900x - 2000(x - 3)$

$M_{BC} = 1900x - 2000x + 6000$

$M_{BC} = -100x + 6000 \, \text{lb}\cdot\text{ft}$

**Segment CD:**

$V_{CD} = 1900 - 2000$

$V_{CD} = -100 \, \text{lb}$

$M_{CD} = 1900x - 2000(x - 3) - 4800$

$M_{CD} = 1900x - 2000x + 6000 - 4800$

$M_{CD} = -100x + 1200 \, \text{lb}\cdot\text{ft}$

**To draw the shear diagram:**

- At segment AB, the shear is uniformly distributed at 1900 lb.
- A shear of -100 lb is uniformly distributed over segments BC and CD.

**To draw the Moment Diagram:**

- M
_{AB} = 1900x is linear; at x = 0, M_{AB} = 0; at x = 3 ft, M_{AB} = 5700 lb·ft.
- For segment BC, M
_{BC} = -100x + 6000 is linear; at x = 3 ft, M_{BC} = 5700 lb·ft; at x = 9 ft, M_{BC} = 5100 lb·ft.
- M
_{CD} = -100x + 1200 is again linear; at x = 9 ft, M_{CD} = 300 lb·ft; at x = 12 ft, M_{CD} = 0.