Advertisement

Ground Investigation for Vibration Prediction

  • Milutin SrbulovEmail author
Chapter
  • 1.3k Downloads
Part of the Geotechnical, Geological, and Earthquake Engineering book series (GGEE, volume 12)

Abstract

Data on ground profile, ground water level and ground classification properties should always be available even if attenuation relationships of ground vibration are used from literature in order to be able to assess the relevance of use of empirical data. For simplified analyses, ground and vibration source properties (energy released for body waves and maximum force amplitude for near surface waves) need to be known.

Keywords

Triaxial Test Ground Penetrating Radar Ground Vibration Standard Penetration Test Seismic Refraction 
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. Arroyo M, Wood DM, Greening PD, Median L, Rio J (2006) Effects of sample size on bender-based axial G0 measurements. Geotechnique 56(1):39–52CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Burland JB (1989) Small is beautiful – the stiffness of soils at small strains. Can Geotech J 26:499–516CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Clayton CRI, Priest JA, Bui M, Zervos A, Kim SG (2009) The Stokoe resonant column apparatus: effects of stiffness, mass and specimen fixity. Geotechnique 59(5):429–437CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Cornforth DH (1964) Some experiments on the influence of strain conditions on the strength of sand. Geotechnique 16(2):143–167Google Scholar
  5. Dean ETR (2009) Offshore geotechnical engineering – principles and practice. Thomas Telford, LondonCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Dyvik R, Madshus C (1978) Lab measurements of Gmax using bender elements. In: Khosla V (ed) Advances in the art of testing soils under cyclic conditions. Proceedings of Geotechnical Engineering Division of ASCE Convention in Detroit, Michigan, pp 186–196Google Scholar
  7. Finn WDL (1985) Aspects of constant volume cyclic simple shear. In: Khosla V (ed) Advances in the art of testing soils under cyclic conditions. Proceedings of Geotechnical Engineering Division of ASCE Convention in Detroit, Michigan, pp 74–98Google Scholar
  8. Gazetas G (1991) Foundation vibrations. In: Fang H-Y (ed) Foundation engineering handbook (2nd edn), Chapman & Hall, London, pp 553–593CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Ishihara K, Nagase H (1985) Multi-directional irregular loading tests on sand. In: Khosla V (ed) Advances in the art of testing soils under cyclic conditions. Proceedings of Geotechnical Engineering Division of ASCE convention in Detroit, Michigan, pp 99–119Google Scholar
  10. Kramer SL (1996) Geotechnical earthquake engineering. Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJGoogle Scholar
  11. Lunne T, Robertson PK, Powell JJM (2001) Cone penetration testing in geotechnical practice. Spon Press, LondonGoogle Scholar
  12. Mooney MA, Rinehart RV (2007) Field monitoring of roller vibration during compaction of subgrade soil. J Geotech Geoenviron Eng, ASCE 133(3):257–265CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Peacock WH, Seed HB (1968) Sand liquefaction under cyclic loading simple shear conditions. J Soil Mech Found Div, ASCE 94(SM3):689–708Google Scholar
  14. Seed HB (1979) Soil liquefaction and cyclic mobility evaluation for level ground during earthquakes. J Geotech Eng Div, ASCE 105(GT2):201–255Google Scholar
  15. Seed HB, Idriss IM (1967) Analysis of soil liquefaction: Niigata earthquake. J Soil Mech Found Div, ASCE 93(SM3):83–108Google Scholar
  16. Seed HB, Idriss IM, Makdisi F, Banerjee N (1975) Representation of irregular stress time histories by equivalent uniform stress series in liquefaction analyses. Report EERC 75-29, Earthquake Engineering Research Center, University of California, Berkeley, CAGoogle Scholar
  17. Shirley DJ (1978) An improved shear wave transducer. J Acoust Soc Am 63(5):1643–1645CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Skoglund GR, Marcuson WF3rd , Cunny RW (1976) Evaluation of resonant column test devices. J Geotech Eng Div, ASCE 11:1147–1158Google Scholar
  19. Tallavo F, Cascante G, Pandey M (2009) Experimental and numerical analyses of MASW tests for detection of buried timber trestles. Soil Dyn Earthquake Eng 29:91–102CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. AASHTO (2009) Guide specifications for LRFD Seismic Bridge Design. American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials, Washington, DCGoogle Scholar
  21. McDowell PW, Barker RD, Butcher AP, Culshaw MG, Jackson PD, McCann DM, Skip BO, Matthews SL, Arthur JCR (2002) Geophysics in engineering investigations. Report C562 of Construction Industry Research and Information Association, LondonGoogle Scholar
  22. Japan Road Association (2003) Specification for highway bridges, part V – seismic design. English version translated by PWRI, Japan. Japan Road Association, TokyoGoogle Scholar
  23. Lee J-S, Sanatamarina JC (2005) Bender elements: performance and signal interpretation. J Geotech Geoenviron Eng, ASCE 131(9):1063–1070CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Roscoe KH (1953) An apparatus for the application of simple shear to soil samples. Proceedings of the 3rd international conference on soil mechanics, Zurich, vol 1, pp 186–191Google Scholar
  25. Tatsuoka F, Jardine RJ, Presti DLo, Benedetto HDi, Kodaka T (1997) Theme lecture: characterizing the pre-failure deformation properties of geomaterials. Proceedings of the 14th international conference on soil mechanics and foundation engineering, vol 4, pp 2129–2163Google Scholar
  26. Jardine RJ, Fourier AB, Maswoswse J, Burland JB (1985) Field and laboratory measurements of soil stiffness. In: Proceedings of the 11th international conference on soil mechanics and foundation engineering, San Francisco, CA, vol 2, pp 511–514Google Scholar
  27. Townsend FC (1978) A review of factors affecting cyclic triaxial tests. Special Technical Publication 654, ASTM 356–358Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V 2010

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.IsleworthUK

Personalised recommendations