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6 Some Important Features of Stone Column Treatment

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1 Influence of Soil Type Subsurface soils whose undrained shear strength range from 7 to 50 kpa or loose sandy soils including silty or clayey sands represent a potential class of soils requiring improvement by stone columns. Subsurface conditions for which stone columns are in general not suited include sensitive clays and silts (sensitivity is 2 4) which lose strength when vibrated and also where suitable bearing strata for resting the toe of the column is not available under the weak strata. 6.2 Influence of Construction Methodology The disturbance caused to the soil mass due to a particular method of constructing the stone columns significantly affects the overall behaviour of the composite ground. The availability of equipment, speed of construction and the depth of treatment would normally influence the choice of construction technique. 6.3 Treatment Depth The treatment depth with stone column for a given soil profile should be so determined that the stone columns extend through the most significant compressible strata that contribute to the settlement of the foundation. NOTE Average depth of stone column accomplished in India may be around 15.0 m or so, although with equipment modification, higher depths beyond 20 m may become a possibility in future. 6.4 Area of Treatment Stone columns work most effectively when used for large area stabilization of the soil mass. Their application in small groups beneath building foundations is limited and is not being used. Thus, large loaded areas which apply uniform loading on foundation soils, such as beneath embankments, tank farms and fills represent a major area of application. 6.5 Termination End bearing is not a specific requirement for stone columns. However, they should extend through the soft compressible strata as indicated in 6.4, The soil near the ground surface has a dominating influence on settlement and ultimate bearing capacity of stone columns. 7 BASIC DESIGN PARAMETERS 7.1 Stone Column Diameter, D 7.1.1 Installation of stone columns in soft cohesive soils is basically a self compensating process that is softer the soil, bigger is the diameter of the stone column formed. Due to lateral displacement of stones during vibrations/ramming, the

completed diameter of the hole is always greater than the initial diameter of the probe or the casing depending upon the soil type, its undrained shear strength, stone size, characteristics of the vibrating probe/rammer used and the construction method. 7.1.2 Approximate diameter of the stone column in the field may be determined from the known compacted volume of material required to fill the hole of known length and maximum and minimum densities of the stone. 7.2 Pattern Stone columns should be installed preferably in an equilateral triangular pattern which gives the most dense packing although a square pattern may also be used. A typical layout in an equilateral triangular pattern is shown in Fig. 1. . 7.3 Spacing 7.3.1 The design of stone columns should be site specific and no precise guidelines can be given on the maximum and the minimum column spacing. However, the column spacing may broadly range from 2 to 3 depending upon the site conditions, loading pattern, column factors, the installation technique, settlement tolerances, etc. 7.3.2 For large projects, it is desirable to carry out field trials to determine the most optimum spacing of stone columns taking into consideration the required bearing capacity of the soil and permissible settlement of the foundation.

7.4 Equivalent Diameter 7.4.1 The tributory area of the soil surrounding each stone column forms regular hexagon around the column. It may be closely approximated by an equivalent circular area having the same total area (see Fig. 1). 7.4.2 The equivalent circle has an effective diameter (D C) which is given by following equation: DC = 1.05 S for an equilateral pattern, and = 1.13 S for a square pattern where S = spacing of the stone columns Triangular The resulting equivalent cylinder of composite ground with diameter Dc enclosing the tributory soil and one stone column is known as the unit cell. 7.5 Replacement Ratio (a,) 7.5.1 For purpose of settlement and stability analysis, the composite ground representing an infinitely wide loaded area may be modeled as a unit cell comprising the stone column and the surrounding tributory soil. To quantify the amount of soil replaced by the stone, the term replacement ratio, as, is used. Replacement ratio (as) is given by:

as = As As = A As + Ag

where As Ag A = area of the stone column, = area of ground surrounding the column, and = total area within the unit cell.

7.5.2 The area replacement ratio may also be expressed as follows: as = 0.907 (D/S)2 where the constant 0.907 is a function of the pattern used which, in this case, is the commonly employed equilateral triangular pattern. 7.6 Stress Concentration Factor (n) 7.6.1 Stress concentration occurs on the stone column because it is considerably stiffer than the surrounding soil. From equilibrium considerations, the stress in the stiffer stone columns should be greater than the stress in the surrounding soil. 7.6.2 The stress concentration factor, I, due to externally applied load , is defined as the ratio of average stress in the stone column, s to, the stress, g, in the soil within the unit cell, n= s g The value of n generally lie between 2.5 and 5 at the ground surface. The stress concentration factor (n) increases with time of consolidation and decreases along the length of the stone column. Higher n value at ground surface may result if load is applied to the composite ground through a rigid foundation as compared to the flexible foundation. 7.6.3 The stress concentration factor, n, may be predicted using elastic theory as a function of the modular ratio of the stone and the clay assuming equal vertical displacements. However, as the modular ratio can vary within wide limits, it should be selected from 7.6.2. 8 FAILURE MECHANISMS 8.1 Failure mechanism of a single stone column loaded over its area significantly depends upon the length of the column. For columns having length greater than its critical length (that is about 4 times the column diameter) and irrespective whether it is end bearing or floating, it fails by bulging (see Fig. 2 A). However, column shorter than the critical length are likely to fail in general shear if it is end bearing on a rigid base (see Fig. 2B) and in end bearing if it is a floating column as shown in Fig. 2C. 8.2 In practice, however, a stone column is usually loaded over an area greater than its own (see Fig. 3) in which case it experiences significantly less bulging leading to greater ultimate load capacity and reduced settlements since the load is carried by both the stone column and the surrounding soil. NOTE The above failure mechanisms apply to stone columns installed in homogeneous soils. Practical situations may arise where isolated zones of very soft cohesive soils may result in significant bulging at both shallow and deep depths and hence, this should be duly considered wherever necessary.

8.4 Wherever inter-layering of sand and clay occurs, and if the sand layer is thick enough as compared to the size of the loaded area, the general compaction achieved by the action of the installation of the stone columns may provide adequate rigidity to effectively disperse the applied stresses thereby controlling the settlement of the weak layer. However, effective reduction in settlement may be brought about by carrying out the treatment of stone columns through the compressible layer.

When clay is present in the form of lenses and if the ratio of the thickness of the lense to the stone column diameter is less than or equal to 1, the settlement due to presence of lenses maybe insignificant.

8.5 In mixed soils, the failure of stone columns should be checked both for predominently sandy soils as well as the clayey soil, the governing value being lower of the two calculated values. 9 DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS 9.1 General By assuming a triaxial state of stress in the stone column and both the column and the surrounding soil at failure, the ultimate vertical stress, 1, which the stone column can take, may be determined from the following equation:

1 1 + Sins = 3 1 Sins

where 3 = lateral confining stress mobilized by the surrounding soil to resist the bulging of the stone column; = angle of internal friction of the stone column; and =coefficient of passive earth pressure kp of the stone column.

s

1/3

This approach assumes a plane strain loading condition (such as passive resistance mobilized behind a long retaining wall) and hence does not realistically consider the three dimensional geometry of a single stone column. 9.1.1 The bearing capacity of an isolated stone column or that located within a group maybe computed using the other established theories also. Besides the passive resistance mobilized by the soil, the increase in capacity of the column due to surcharge should be taken into consideration, In addition, capacity increase due to soil bearing should also be taken into account. 9.1.2 Particular attention should be paid to the presence of very weak organic clay layers of limited thickness where local bulging failure may take place (see Fig. 4). Therefore, capacity of column in such weak clays should also be checked even if they are below the critical depth. 9.2 Adjacent Structures 9.2.1 When working near existing structures, care should be taken to avoid damage to such structures by suitable measures. 9.2.2 In case of deep excavation adjacent to stone columns, prior shoring or other suitable arrangement should be done to guard against the lateral movement of soil or loss of confining soil pressure.

9.3 Ultimate Load Capacity and Settlement 9.3.1 The ultimate load carrying capacity of stone column may be estimated approximately on the basis of soil investigation data or by test loading. However, it should be preferably determined by an initial load test on a test column specifically installed for the purpose and tested to its ultimate load particularly in a locality where no such previous experience exists. 9.3.2 Procedure for estimating the load capacity and settlement of a single column is given in Annex A and Annex B, respectively. Any other alternate formulae with substantially proven reliability depending upon the sub-soil characteristics and the method of installation, may also be used.

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