Burali D'Arezzo, F and Haigh, SK and Ishihara, Y (2013) Cyclic jacking of piles in silt and sand. Installation Effects in Geotechnical Engineering - Proceedings of the International Conference on Installation Effects in Geotechnical Engineering, ICIEGE 2013. pp. 86-91.Full text not available from this repository.
Jacked piles are becoming a valuable installation method due to the low noise and vibration involved in the installation procedure. Cyclic jacking may be used in an attempt to decrease the required installation force. Small scale models of jacked piles were tested in sand and silt in a 10 m beam centrifuge. Two different piles were tested: smooth and rough. Piles were driven in two ways with monotonic and cyclically jacked installations. The cyclically jacked installation involves displacement reversal at certain depth for a fixed number of cycles. The depth of reversal and amplitude of the cycle vary for different tests. Data show that the base resistance increases during cyclic jacking due to soil compaction at the pile toe. On the other hand, shaft load decreases with the number of cycles applied due to densification of soil next to the pile shaft. Cyclic jacking may be used in unplugged tubular piles to decrease the required installation load. © 2013 Taylor & Francis Group, London.
|Divisions:||Div D > Geotechnical and Environmental|
|Depositing User:||Cron Job|
|Date Deposited:||18 May 2016 18:53|
|Last Modified:||29 May 2016 00:09|