DSpace@nitr >
National Institue of Technology- Rourkela >
Journal Articles >

Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2080/1026

Full metadata record

DC FieldValueLanguage
contributor.authorSingh, S P-
contributor.authorRamaswamy, S V-
identifier.citationGeomechanics and Geoengineering: An International Journal Volume. 3, No. 2, June 2008, pages 157--166en
description.abstractPlate anchor is one of the most common varieties of anchors used in the construction and maintenance work of various on-land and offshore structures.An accurate estimation of the uplift capacity of anchor foundations is necessary for an economical design as well as for the safety and stability of structures. This paper outlines the effect of shape of anchor plates on their breakout capacity, through a series of model tests. Both shallow and deep anchor behaviours were investigated under conditions developing suction force and without suction force. The results of these tests are presented in terms of load-displacement behaviour, variation of breakout factors (with and without suction force) with depth of embedment, the critical embedment depth of anchors and variation of suction force with embedment ratio. Further, the variations of breakout factor ratio with aspect ratio and embedment ratio are reported. Based on the experimental results and the model test results of other investigators an empirical relationship has been suggested to determine the shape factor and holding capacity of plate anchors buried in saturated cohesive soils.en
format.extent1128799 bytes-
publisherTaylor and Francisen
subjectplate anchoren
subjectuplift capacityen
subjectsoft clayen
subjectsuction forceen
subjectembedment ratioen
subjectshape factoren
titleEffect of Shape on Holding Capacity of Plate Anchors Buried in Soft Soilen
Appears in Collections:Journal Articles

Files in This Item:

File Description SizeFormat
effect.pdf1102KbAdobe PDFView/Open

Show simple item record

All items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved.


Powered by DSpace Feedback