Advertisement

Ground Waves Propagation

  • Milutin SrbulovEmail author
Chapter
  • 1.4k Downloads
Part of the Geotechnical, Geological, and Earthquake Engineering book series (GGEE, volume 12)

Abstract

Ground waves transmit energy from vibration sources, which are described in Section 1.3. The transmitting of vibration energy occurs because ground tends to reach the state of a minimum energy when disturbed by vibration (e.g. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Principle_of_minimum_energy). Ground disturbance by a vibration source causes occurrence of stress waves, which transmit the source energy in the form of energy flux.

Keywords

Rayleigh Wave Body Wave Ground Vibration Excess Pore Water Pressure Peak Particle Velocity 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Reference

  1. Ambraseys NN, Hendron AJ (1968) Dynamic behaviour of rock masses. In: Stagg KG, Zienkiewicz OC (eds) Rock mechanics in engineering practice. Wiley, London, pp 203–227Google Scholar
  2. Bormann P (ed) (2002) New manual of seismological observatory practice. GeoForschungsZentrum, PotsdamGoogle Scholar
  3. Gerrard CM (1977) Background to mathematical modelling in geomechanics: the roles of fabric and stress history. In: Gudehus G (ed) Finite elements in geomechanics. Wiley, New York, NY, pp 33–120Google Scholar
  4. Hardin BO (1978) The nature of stress-strain behavior of soil. In: Earthquake engineering and soil dynamics. ASCE, Pasadena, CA, 1:3–89Google Scholar
  5. Hardin BO, Drnevich VP (1972) Shear modulus and damping in soil: design equations and curves. J Soil Mech Found Div, ASCE 98:667–692Google Scholar
  6. Hashiguchi K (2001) Description of inherent/induced anisotropy of soils: rotational hardening rule with objectivity. Soils Found 41:139–146CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Ishibashi I (1992) Discussion to Effect of soil plasticity on cyclic response by M.Vucetic and R.Dobry. J Geotech Eng, ASCE 118:830–832CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Kramer SL (1996) Geotechnical earthquake engineering. Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJGoogle Scholar
  9. Langhaar HL (1951) Dimensionless analysis and theory of models. Wiley, New York, NYGoogle Scholar
  10. Lunne T, Robertson PK, Powell JJM (2001) Cone penetration testing in geotechnical practice. Spon Press, LondonGoogle Scholar
  11. Potts DM, Zdravkovic L (1999) Finite element analysis in geotechnical engineering – theory. Thomas Telford, LondonCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Seed HB, Idriss IM (1970) Soil modules and damping factors for dynamic response analyses. Report EERC 70-10, Earthquake Engineering Research Center, University of California, Berkeley, CAGoogle Scholar
  13. Srbulov M (2008) Geotechnical earthquake engineering – simplified analyses with case studies and examples. Springer, BerlinGoogle Scholar
  14. Thompson WT (1965) Vibration theory and application. Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ, pp 43–44Google Scholar
  15. Timoshenko SP, Goodier JN (1970) Theory of elasticity, 3rd edn. McGraw-Hill, New York, NYGoogle Scholar
  16. Vucetic M, Dobry R (1991) Effect of soil plasticity on cyclic response. J Geotech Eng, ASCE 117:89–107CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Wolf JP (1994) Foundation vibration analysis using simple physical models. PTR Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJGoogle Scholar
  18. Wolf JP, Deeks AJ (2004) Foundation vibration analysis: a strength-of-materials approach. Elsevier, AmsterdamGoogle Scholar
  19. Zhang J, Andrus RD, Juang CH (2005) Normalized shear modulus and material damping ratio relationships. J Geotech Geoenviron Eng, ASCE 131:453–464CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Zienkiewich OC, Taylor RL (1991) The finite element method, 4th edn, vol 2. McGraw Hill, LondonGoogle Scholar
  21. Dowding CH (2000) Construction vibration. Reprinted 1996 version. Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V 2010

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.IsleworthUK

Personalised recommendations