Crimped Wire Reinforcements as a Cost Effective Alternative to MSE Wall Reinforcements. Dr. James Bay, PhD Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering Utah State University J. Aaron Jensen, E.I. American Geotechnics ITD PDC 3 April 2013. Purpose.
Crimped Wire Reinforcements as a
Cost Effective Alternative to
MSE Wall Reinforcements
Dr. James Bay, PhD
Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering
Utah State University
J. Aaron Jensen, E.I.
3 April 2013
Fig. 22.214.171.124.1-3 AASHTO Bridge Design
For a 20 ft high wall that is only deflections of 0.25 in.- 0.5 in.
The deflections must increase progressively as the wall is constructed
*Boneparte, R.A. (1988). Reinforcement extensibility in reinforced soil wall design,
Kluvwer Academic Publishers, London.
Clough, G.W., and Duncan, J.M. (1991) “Earth Pressures” Foundation engineering handbook
(2nd ed.) H.Y.Fand & V.N. Reinhold, New York, pp 224-235.
After Allen and Bathurst, 2003
AASHTO. (2010). AASHTO LRFD Bridge Design Specifications (5th ed.). American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials, Washington D.C.
Allen, T. M., & Bathurst, R. J. (2003). Prediction of Reinforcement Loads in Reinforced Soil Walls. Washington State Department of Transportation, Seattle, WA.
Bonaparte, R., & Schmertmann, G. (1988). “Reinforcement extensibility in reinforced soil wall design.” The Application of Polymetric Reinforcement in Soil Retaining Structures, P. Jarret & A. McGown, edo., Kluwer Academic Publishers, Norwell, 409-457.
Suncar, O. (2010). Pullout and Tensile Behavior of Crimped Steel Reinforcement for MSE Walls. Utah State University, Logan, UT.
Yannas, S. F. (1985). Corrosion Susceptibility of Internally Reinforced Soil-Retaining Walls. FHWA RD-83-105. Federal Highway Administration, U.S. Department of Transportation, Washington D.C.