A Survey of Soil-Reinforcement Interface Friction
the author of the article can submit here a request for assignment of a DOI number to this resource!
Cost of the service: euros 10,00 (for a DOI)
The most important aspect of reinforced earth is the sliding shear resistance between the soil and reinforcements expressed in terms of a sliding friction angle or a coefficient of friction. A number of different procedures have been followed in order to quantify this physical property and as a result there is a wide range of reported values. In the present paper, the friction coefficient values of smooth and rough brass strips as determined by modified direct shear tests and by pull out and wall rotation tests in a model box are given and interpreted. For smooth strips, it is found that direct shear and pull out tests give comparable results and the friction coefficients are not influenced by the density. For rough strips, however, pull out tests may give much higher friction values than the direct shear tests as density increases. In wall rotation tests which are an attempt to represent the friction mobilization mechanism in reinforced earth, the friction coefficient values appear to be limited by the values obtained from direct shear tests for both smooth and rough strips, irrespective of density
Copyright © 2013 Praise Worthy Prize - All rights reserved.
Schlosser, F. and Elias, V. (1978) “Friction in Reinforced Earth”, Proc. ASCE Symp. Earth Reinforcement, pp.735-763.
McKittrick, D. P. (1979) “Reinforced Earth : Application of Theory and Research to Practice” Ground Engineering, Vol.12, No.1 pp.19-31.
Boden, J. B., Irwin M. J. and Pocock, R. G. (1978) “ Construction of Experimental Reinforced Earth Walls at the TRRL”, Ground Engineering, Vol.11, No.7, pp.28-37.
Bacot, J., Iltis, M., Lareal, P., Paumier, T. and Sanglert, (1978) “Study of the Soil Reinforcement Friction Coefficient”, Proc. ASCE Symp. Earth Reinforcement, pp. 157-183.
Murray, R. T., Carder, D.R. and Krawczyk, J. V. (1980) “Pull out Tests on Reinforcements in Uniformily Graded Sand Subjected to Vibration”, TRL Supplementary Report 704.
Guiiloux, A., Schlosser, F. and Long, N. T. (1979) “Etude du Frottement Sable Armature en Laboratoire”, Proc. Int. Conf. Soil Reinforcement, Vol. 1., pp. 35-40, Paris.
Ingold, T.S. (1981), “Reinforced Earth Theory and Design”, The Highway Engineer, Vol.28, No.7, PP.2-17.
Schlosser, F., Jacobsen, H.M. and Juran, I. (1983), “Soil Reinforcement” General Report, Speciality Session 5, Proc. VIII. ECSMFE, Vol.3, pp.1159-1180 Helsinki.
Finlay, T.W. and Sutherland, H.B. (1977) “Field Measurements on a Reinforced Earth Wall at Granton”, Proc. IX. ICSMFE, Vol.1., pp.511-516 Tokyo, Japan.
Hausmann, M.R. and Lee, K.L. (1978) “Rigid Model Wall with Soil Reinforcement”, Proc. ASCE. Symp. Earth Reinforcement, pp.400-427.
Ingold, T.S. (1948) “The Design of Reinforced Soil Walls by Compaction Theory”, The Structural Engineer, Vol.61A, No.7., pp.205-211.
Kolbuszewski,, J.J. (1948) “An Experimental Study of the Maximum and Minimum Porosities of Sand,” Proc.II ICSMFE, Vol.1. pp. 158-71.
Youshimi, Y. and Kishida, T. (1981) “Friction Between Sand and Metal Surface” Proc. X, ICSMFE, Vol.1, pp.831-834, Stockholm.
Murray, R.T. (1979) “Research at the Transport and Road Research Laboratory to Develop Design Criteria for Reinforced Earth”, TRRL Supplementary Report 457, pp.55-87.
- There are currently no refbacks.
Please send any question about this web site to email@example.com
Copyright © 2005-2022 Praise Worthy Prize