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F. Kirsch

Dr.-Ing., GuD Geotechnik und Dynamik Consult GmbH, Berlin, Germany

ABSTRACT: Results of installation accompanying measurements of the in situ stresses, the ground stiffness and the ground surface vibrations in various test fields are presented. Following the installation the stone columns are subjected to group loading whilst the instrumentation remains active including load pressure cells and settlement transducers. The results show significant alteration of the stress state and the soil stiffness during penetration of the depth vibrator and the subsequent stone column installation. Two major effects can be distinguished: the displacement of the ground due to the creation of the stone column body and the ground vibration with associated changes within the soil due to the movements of the depth vibrator. The results of the measurements are used to model the installation effects in numerical analyses using the finite element method. Comparison between the numerical results and the findings of the measurements as well as the load test results are used to calibrate this numerical model. Finally parametric studies are undertaken to estimate the additional improvement effect of the installation process on the total ground improvement factor for vibro stone column measures 1 INTROCUCTION Developed in the 1950ies as an extension of the at that time well established vibratory ground improvement method the first vibro stone column project is believed to be the foundation measure for a locomotive shed in Braunschweig, Germany (Kirsch 1993). Since that time depth vibrators are used to install stone columns in cohesive soils by displacing and if possible compacting the in situ soil. Usually the fields of application of vibro stone columns and deep vibratory ground improvement are distinguished depending on the grain size distribution of the soil. It is apparent that there is no distinct partition but a range in which densification of the soil is still possible, but additional material is usually added to ensure an effective and economical improvement. Generally it is assumed that the surrounding soil maintains its original strength and stiffness parameters whilst the improvement is dominated by the highly compacted stone column material. Any improvement of the in situ soil acts as a hidden safety in the system. The design of vibro stone column measures does not take into account the improvement of the surrounding soil apart from a certain increase in the stress state typically using earth pressure at rest assumptions. Furthermore the design parameters such as stiffness and shear strength are derived from investigations prior to the column installation and are usually not crosschecked with additional testing. On the other hand it is known from experience that one can measure a significant loss of cone penetration resistance immediately after the stone column installation and a subsequent rise often above original values after some time. Therefore it is deemed necessary to put focus on the investigation of alterations in the soil properties during vibratory stone column installation in order to draw a realistic picture of their load carrying behaviour 2 MEASUREMENTS DURING STONE COLUMN INSTALLATION 2.1 Ground movement It is apparent that the installation of a grid of stone columns in mainly uncompactible soils results in a significant surface heave, which was monitored e.g. by Gruber (1994). He reports that the volume of the surface heave was between 90% and 100% of the installed stone column volume. Figure 1 shows the surface heave after the installation of five 0.8 m diameter stone columns in a 1.6 m diagonal grid. One should keep in mind that the influence on the stress state becomes essential when this movement is restrained e.g. by a stiff layer on top.

Outline of test fields 1 and 2. Surface heave after the installation of five 0. Looking at the stress development during the installation of each single column within the above test fields one can distinguish different phases: 1Lowering of the vibrator. The earth and pore water pressure cells (E1 and E2) and the Ménard pressuremeters (P1 and P2) were set up prior to the column installation. (2000) show an increase of up to 60 kPa of the horizontal stresses during column installation. The comparison between the predicted (according to Cunze 1985) and the measured pore water pressure increase due to the stone column installation is shown in figure 4. The development of additional stresses due to stone column installation was addressed by Jacobi (1998) using simple but effective measurement devices to find. gauge 120 3. Figure 3. Watts et al. Apart from a reasonable match. that the installation of three vibro stone columns in front of the gauge leads to additional stresses in a silty soil of up to 100 kPa as shown in figure 2. Increase of total stresses due to the subsequent installation of three stone columns with a diameter d = 0. 5 0 0 5 10 Field 1 Field 2 15 20 25 ∆uCunze [kPa] 30 35 Figure 4. which was used by Cunze (1985) to predict the increase in pore water pressure due to pile driving. C. 3-stop to refill the material lock inside the vibrator (see figure 5). 2. that there is a considerable scatter in the results.Figure 1.8m diameter stone columns. The results of pore pressure measurements during the installation of stone columns in two test fields each consisting of 25 columns in a square pattern were presented by Kirsch (2004). Figure 2 shows the outline of the test fields.8 m in falling distance a to the gauge for three different series A. 25 ∆umeasured [kPa] -15% 20 15 10 1. 100 80 ∆σ [kPa] 60 40 20 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 relative distance to gauge a/d [-] 6 A B C 2. 35 30 +15% 3. (1979) gave an explanation of the processes during pile driving within the framework of critical state soil mechanics during cavity expansion. B. 1. Figure 2. 2-alternating lift and sag cycles compacting the stone fill supported by air pressure. Whilst Gruber (1994) reports no significant increase of the horizontal stresses after the installation of stone columns. 2. . Measured and predicted pore water pressure increase. it becomes apparent. The installation sequence was chosen moving towards the measurement devices. Randolph et al.2 In situ stresses Measurements of the stress field surrounding vertical displacement elements such as piles or stone columns are reported by many authors.

Factor of restraint measured during the installation of stone columns (dS = 0.0 0 2 4 6 8 10 Distance from column axis a/ds [-] 12 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 2 depth of vibroflot level of gauge Figure 6.0 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 Distance from column axis a/dS [-] 14 16 Figure 7. Obviously the maximum stress peak is reached.initial [-] Field 1 installation sequence 2.6 times the initial stresses due to the ground displacement when the location of column installation gets closer to the measurement location.5 0. when the depth of the vibrating tip of the vibrator reaches the level of the gauge. Once a critical distance of about four to five times the column diameter dS is reached the displacing virtue is superimposed by stress reducing effects which can be addressed as remoulding and dynamic excitation leading to a considerable loss of strength.8 m diameter and a length of approx.3 Stiffness development The example shown in figure 5 depicts the total horizontal stresses measured in a distance of 7.2 Phase: 1 2 3 2 3 2 3 2 ∆u 1.7 m during the installation of a stone column (d = 0. Also shown is the installation sequence with locations of the column installation getting closer to the place of the gauges. It becomes evident that the stress state rises to a value of up to 1.8 m). [m] [MPa] air pressure 1 0 12:24 12:28 12:32 12:36 12:40 Figure 5.0 Factor of restraint kmeasured/k0. Looking at the development of the in situ stiffness the above test fields were also instrumented with pressuremeter cells in each of the two fields. Thus the gauge was installed in weak to stiff sandy silt of medium plasticity (MI).5 1.0 1.33 m in a depth of 4. 2.8 m). Development of ground stiffness during the installation of stone columns (dS = 0.8 m) in a distance of a = 7. Displayed are the effective horizontal stresses in relation to the initial stresses and normalized by the vertical overburden pressure leading to a specific k-value.10 9 8 7 6 [kPa] 5 4 3 2 1 0 12:24 12:24 12:28 12:28 12:32 12:32 12:36 12:36 12:40 12:40 2. Additional horizontal stresses and pore water pressures at a depth of 4. Horizontal stress increases at a given point measured during the installation of the whole group of 25 columns in each of the two test fields are shown in figure 6.33 m. 3. Figure 7 shows the measured Ménard-moduli in relation to the distance from the latest installed column with an installation sequence approaching the pressuremeter cell.initial [-] a = 7.5 Ménardmodul EM / EM.0 2.7 m and the effective horizontal stresses calculated by subtraction of the measured pore water pressures during the installation of a stone column having 0. After completion of the stone column the stress state both in terms of pore water pressure and effective stresses remains higher than before column installation.33m stresses at gauge 1. 5.5 m. The lift and sag cycles invoking the lateral displacement of the stone column material can be easily identified in the stress development.4 Field 2 1.6 Field 1 1.8 installation sequence ∆ σ tot ∆ σ eff 1. .0 Field 2 0.

Most authors model the displacing effect of column installation by the a cylindrical cavity expansion starting from an arbitrary diameter to the final column (e. Fellin 2000). • Column installation in the direct vicinity to sensitive structures should always be by moving towards the structure. 2.1 Methodology There are a couple of attempts published in literature to simulate the effects which are induced by a depth vibrator in the soil (e. Due to the complexity of the associated phenomena the models used are rather simple in terms of geometrical conditions.g.5 times the initial stiffness in a distance of about 4 to 5 times the column diameter dS. Installation of stone columns closer than 4·dS lead to a loss of stiffness even below initial stiffness showing a potential liquefaction of the soil due to the dynamic excitation. 2. .8m) at a distance a [m]. In the following chapters the individual effect of simulating a cavity expansion in the numerical model is shown. In figure 9 the maximum particle velocity is drawn as a function of the distance to the column axis normalized by the column diameter.5 Summary of installation effects Summing up we can distinguish different effects: • Stress and stiffness increases in the surrounding soil due to vibro stone column installation can be verified by in situ measurements. 60 Maximum of velocity vmax [mm/s] 50 40 30 20 10 0 0 5 10 15 Distance from column axis a/dC [-] 20 3.e.We find that the stiffness rises to a maximum of 2. Typical signal of ground vibration induced by stone column installation (z: vertical). Schweiger (1989) applies a strain field in order to model the volume input of column installation. Figure 8 shows the typical response of the ground surface to the excitation of a depth vibrator during the installation of a stone column. These findings have important impact on stone column design and practical application. having a significant fraction of sandy soil. 3 SIMULATION OF INSTALLATION EFFECTS Figure 8. Maximum particle velocity vmax at ground level during the installation of vibro stone columns (dc = 0. • The soil displacement leads to an increase in the stress state and the stiffness in a distance between 4·dc and 8·dc around the columns and the column group respectively. • Installation effects should be included in design and analysis in order to model the behaviour under loading correctly.4 Ground vibration We found that there is a critical distance from the location of the column installation of approximately five times the column diameter. This distance corresponds to the distance where the dynamic excitation of the soil rises rapidly following an exponential law. • Dynamic excitation close to the column reduces stress and stiffness increases. Additionally the above finding of an enhancement zone in the far field as a global installation effect is introduced in the analysis to come to a numerical procedure which accounts for installation effects of a group of stone columns. i. Debats et al. • Due to the stress increase vibro stone column installation influences existing structures within a distance of approx. • The soil adjacent to the column is displaced and remoulded during column installation.g. Figure 9. • These increases can be expected to be permanent in soils which do not tend to creep. 2003). 8 to 10 times the column diameter. • The rise of the stress level is reduced within a distance of less than 4 times the column diameter due to remoulding and liquefaction effects. Figure 10 illustrates the two main installation effects of vibro stone columns.

3·ϕ 9.3 m u u (2/3)*u (1/3)*u Figure 11. _________________________________________________ Layer Depth E ϕ' c' ν ψ γ [m] [kPa] [°] [kPa] [-] [°] [kN/m³] _________________________________________________ 1 0-3 500 10 15 0. a=0. There are other possibilities to model the stress increase in the soil e.01 m and a = 0. The deviation results from the fact. 3. the application of a temperature gradient to the column material in addition to the definition of a temperature expansion coefficient or the application of a strain or a stress field to the finite element net. Table 1.3 0.01 m: σrr=σx=28 kPa. Table 1 shows the material data.0 m With the above parameters from table 1 we calculate: • • a=0. (1978) the stress increase in an elasto-plastic medium due to cavity expansion can be calculated as: Figure 12. 3D Berechnungsausschnitt 0. According to Baguelin et al.3·ϕ 9.0 3 7-10 1000 10 15 0. radial displacements ux and plastic strains εpl due to a cavity expansion of 0.0 4 10-20 1500 10 15 0. that in the numerical analysis a nonassociated flow rule is incorporated using the angel of dilatancy ψ. These values correspond reasonably well with the calculated values in figure 13.3 0.0 2 3-7 750 10 15 0.3·ϕ 9. .1 m radius amplification.Global installation effect Enhancement zone Individual installation effect ra = initial radius r = final radius after cavity expansion σ rr ra 2 ⎛ ( r + a ) − r0 2 ⎞ G = (σ F + c ⋅ cot (ϕ ) ) ⋅ ⎜ ⋅ 0 ⎟ 2 ⎜ (σ h 0 + c ⋅ cot (ϕ ) ) ⋅ sin (ϕ ) ( r0 + a ) ⎟ ⎝ ⎠ − c ⋅ cot (ϕ ) 1− K a 2 (1) r with σ F = σ h 0 ⋅ (1 + sin (ϕ ) ) + c ⋅ cos (ϕ ) Ka = 1 − sin (ϕ ) 1 + sin (ϕ ) Figure 10.3m.3 0.15 m.g.2 Cavity expansion To show the effects incorporated in the modelling of a cylindrical cavity expansion the installation of a single stone column in a layered soil is modelled in a 3-D elasto-palstic continuum.3·ϕ 9. Figure 12 shows the plots of radial stresses σx. 3-D FE model for cavity expansion.15 m: σrr=σx=71 kPa. radial displacements ux and plastic strain εpl. σx [kPa] ux [m] εpl [-] The expansion starts from a initial radius of the column of 0.0 _________________________________________________ 6. In order to avoid singularities the cavity expansion close to the column toe starts with a zero expansion rising to the chosen value within the first three elements above the column toe. Soil parameters for cavity expansion example. Kirsch (2003) showed that the cavity expansion described here is superior to the other methods due to numerical stability.3 0. Radial stresses σx. In Figure 12 the radial stresses in a radial slice in a depth of 3 m in soil layer 2 are plotted for two exemplary radius magnifications of a = 0. Global and individual installation effect of vibro stone column ground improvement. whilst the finite element model is shown in figure 11.

67 f=2.01 m and 0. The additional improvement due to stiffness increase f = E/Einit is defined by β*. b2=5·dC to model the global installation effect. A group of 25 columns in a layered soil is loaded by a square shallow foundation of B = 7.05 Figure 16. Enhancement zone b1 b2 Figure 15.01 displacement s/B [-] 0. which corresponds to the test field as presented in the previous chapter. f = 1) s with improvement ( a = 0. Figure 14. (2) are shown in figure 18. f = 1) (2) Figure 13.33 f=1. The resulting improvement factors β from eq.02 0. f = 1) s with improvement ( a > 0.00 0.2 m up to 180 kPa.67 f=1. Enhancement zone in the numerical model. β* = s with improvement ( a = 0. f=1) and six computations with different stiffness increase factors f=1.β= s without improvement s with improvement . The improvement due to vibro stone columns is defined by the improvement factor β being a settlement reduction factor.0 in the enhancement zone with b1=2·dC. f > 1) . Radial stresses σx in relation to the distance from the cavity surface for an expansion of 0. 3. whilst the additional improvement due to the cavity expansion a is denominated as β**. Geometry and parameters of the test field.00 f=1. In the numerical model this zone is defined by two distances b1 and b2 from the outmost column centre as shown in figure 14. (2) are shown in figure 17. whilst the improvement factors β* from eq.33 … 3. Vibro stone column improved soil beneath the footing without the simulation of installation effects neither individual (cavity expansion a=0) nor global (enhancement zone.04 without columns 0. 0 50 Load p [kPa] 100 150 200 250 0.2 m) considering global installation effects for different stiffness increase factors.3 Global and individual installation effects and the influence on the ground improvement In addition to the above examined cavity expansion and in order to model the soil displacing effects of vibro stone column installation with subsequent stress increase we learnt from the in situ measurement that there exists an enhancement zone around a column or a column group respectively.03 f=3.15 m respectively. Load settlement response of the square footing (B = 7.00 f=2. Eight different situations are analysed: The original situation without ground improvement by vibro stone columns.33 f=2. .00 To illustrate the effect of a stiffness increase in the enhancement zone it is necessary to take a look at the load settlement behaviour of the column group and vary the stiffness in the enhancement zone. β ** = s with improvement ( a = 0. Therefore the situation shown in figure 15 shall be simulated. The results of the numerical simulation in terms of the load settlement response are shown in figure 16. 0.

Figures 20 and 21 depict the corresponding improvement factors β and β** from eq.2 0 f=3.00 50 100 150 200 8% of the final column diameter dC=0.0 Figure 21.00 with columns and cavity expansion a: 50 load p [kPa] 100 150 200 250 Improvement β [-] 2. Improvement factor β as defined in eq.04·r 1.5 1.4 1.05 Figure 19. meaning that the consideration of the global installation effects leads to a rise in the calculated improvement of 25% of the calculated improvement factor without taking into account any installation effects. 0 0.02·r 1 Figure 18.2 0.2.67 f=1.67 f=1.04·r 1.33 f=2.Load p [kPa] 0 2.1 improvement β [-] 2.5 displacement s/B [-] 0. Improvement factor β as defined in eq.2 m) considering individual installation effects for different cavity expansion values a.00 f=2.67 f=2.00 f=2.1 1.00·r 1.02·r 0.25. with columns however only considering the individual installation effect by applying a cavity expansion a of 0%.8m.08·r 0.0 Figure 17. Now we take a look at the influence of the individual installation effect being the cavity expansion as presented in chapter 3.3 additional improvement β* [-] 50 100 150 200 250 0. 2 for different cavity expansion values a for each column. 0.5 cavity expansion a: 50 100 150 200 250 additional improvement β** [-] 0. Improvement factor β** as defined in eq.08·r 1. 2 for different stiffness increase factors f in the enhancement zone.04 without columns 0. which can be explained by the fact.01 1.03 0.3 0. 2%. 2 for different stiffness increase factors f in the enhancement zone. load p [kPa] 0 1.00 f=1. 2 for different cavity expansion values a for each column.08·r 0.67 f=2. So far we only incorporated the global installation effect.5 f=3.0 0.04·r 0.02 0. Load p [kPa] 0 1. Figure 19 shows the load settlement response of the square footing for situations without ground improvement stone columns. .00 f=1.5 Obviously the improvement factor due to the global installation effect with a stiffness increase in the enhancement zone is dependant on the loading state.00·r 1.0 Figure 20.33 f=1.33 50 250 2. We analyse the same situation from the test field. Improvement factor β* as defined in eq. (2). load p [kPa] 100 150 200 cavity expansion a: 0. that at higher loadings the plastic deformation plays a predominant role and stiffness increase has a minor influence.0 0. Depending on the stiffness increase factor the additional improvement β* reaches values of up to 1. Load settlement response of the square footing (B = 7.02·r 1. 4% and 1.33 f=2.

0 42.8 m in order to match the stress increase surrounding the column. In order to judge the results of the numerical analysis a comparison is made with the results of analytical design methods. 0 0 limited by b1=2·dC=1.3m improvement β [-] -0.0 m. At early loading stages the stone column material reaches its plastic limit and the column starts to bulge causing lateral support in the ground.0m a .with installation effects b .00 50 100 150 200 250 300 350 0. Figure 24.0 Figure 22. The routine of Gouhnour and Bayuk (1979) was extended by Kirsch (2004) to calculate the settlements of a group of columns.0 in a zone It can be seen that the assumptions made in analytical procedures about the horizontal stress ratio chosen as k=1 gives a reasonable picture of the actual situation.03 0.05 -0. load p [kPa] 0 0. 3. This explains that both individual and global installation effects play a positive role by reducing the settlements under load.0m 2.without installation effects 1.01 0. which is influenced by the value of the cavity expansion. This effect can be compared with prestressing in reinforced concrete.07 -0. The additional improvement is highly dependant on the loading stage rising with higher loading and falling again after reaching a maximum at loading values which are again dependant on the cavity expansion value.08 with individual installtion effect 3. Once the limit state in the surrounding soil is reached this additional support plays a minor role leading to lower additional improvement factors at higher loading stages. Improvement factor β for the with and without the consideration of installation effects in the numerical analysis. To illustrate this effect figure 22 shows the load settlement response of a single column dC = 1.01 displacement s/B [-] Priebe 0.0 m loaded by a circular plate d = 2.0 m around the column group.04 numerical without ground improvement 0.04 -0. Analytical and numerical results of the load settlement behaviour of a group of 25 stone columns.It turns out that the consideration of the individual installation effect by applying a cavity expansion between 0% and 8% of the final column diameter leads to additional improvement factors of up to 45% of the improvement without any installation effects. Both methods are compared with the calculated load settlement response in figure 23.06 without individual installtion effect EColumn [kN/m²] ESoil [kN/m²] φColumn [°] φSoil [°] cColumn [kN/m²] cSoil [kN/m²] 120000 20000 30 0 15 22.02 displacement [m] 0. The stiffness increase factor accounting for global installation effects was measured as f = 2. the better this lateral support prevents the column from bulging leading to reduced settlements. .5m 1. The higher the initial horizontal stress state. This behaviour can be explained by taking into account the nature of the load carrying mechanisms of stone columns.0m 10.6 m and b2=5·dC=4. Therefore both the method of Priebe (2003) and the method of Goughnour and Bayuk (1979) with the modification by Kirsch (2004) are able to predict the settlements with reasonable accuracy.5 50 100 150 200 250 50 load [kPa] 100 150 200 250 -0.03 -0. Priebe (2003) allows the computation of settlements of a stone column group in a floating situation meaning that the columns are not necessarily set on a hard layer.4 Comparison with analytical design The measurements in the above described test fields gave reason to set the cavity expansion to model individual installation effects to a value of a = 4% of the final column diameter of dC = 0. load p [kPa] 0 2. but do not influence the ultimate load of the structure.0m a -0. Calculated load settlement response of a single column with and without the consideration of installation effects.5 b -0.05 Figure 23.5 1.02 numerical with installation effects Goughnour and Bayuk modified numerical without installation effects 0.

5% to 25% whilst the individual installation effects raise the improvement to values about 40% higher than without installation effects. TU Graz.). An instrumented trial of vibro ground treatment supporting strip foundations in a variable fill.soil matrix interaction under vertical load. Rotterdam: Balkema. 149-156. Die numerische Analyse von Baugrundverbesserungsmaßnahmen.F. Baguelin. R. Kirsch. Randolph.Analysis of stone column . Jacobi. 1994. Kirsch. An individual installation effect causing the rise of the stress state and a global installation effect in an enhancement zone around the columns and the column group respectively. et al. Englert & M. 4 SUMMARY AND CONCLUSIONS The extensive instrumentation of two test fields each consisting of 25 vibro stone columns allowed the assessment of the influence of the stone column installation on the soil properties. et al. Cunze. TU Braunschweig. 1993. Driven piles in clay .A. Paris. et al. Geotech.). VGE. Watts. F. 1979.F. Study of deep compaction in order to its application to deep foundations. M.C. Kirsch. Proc.oder Böschungsbruch. Experimentelle und numerische Untersuchungen zum Tragverhalten von Rüttelstopfsäulengruppen. Düsseldorf: Werner. The Pressuremeter and Foundation Engineering. Int. F. Goughnour. Géotechnique 50. The isolated and combined analysis of the additional improvement due to the installation effects showed that within a group of 25 columns the consideration of the global installation effect raises the improvement by approx. C. 2.R and Bayuk. Vorträge der Baugrundtagung 2004 in Leipzig. Conf. 2003. Priebe.J. unpubl. Finite Element Analysis of Stone Column Reinforced Foundations. Renforcements des Sols. 1989. In DGGT (ed. TransTech Publications. Géotechnique 29. unpubl. K. 6: 699-708. 1979. IGB·TUBS. P. K. 40 Jahre Spezialtiefbau: 219-255. 2003. Gruber. Fellin. 4: 361-393. Berechnung von Baugrundverbesserungen nach dem Rüttelstopfverfahren.the effects of installation and subsequent consolidation. The combination of both the global and the individual installation effect leads to a more steady distribution of the improvement along the different loading stages. Kurzbericht Hildesheim Wohnbebauung Pieperstraße. Coll. . H. 279-285. G. 2003. 13th Europ. Verhalten einer Rüttelstopfverdichtung unter einem Straßendamm. F. F. et al. et al. Zur Bemessung von Stopfverdichtungen Anwendung des Verfahrens bei extrem weichen Böden. No. In K. Zwischenbericht. Schweiger. 2004. H. 1985. A. 2004. Dissertation. Kirsch.The consideration of installation effects in numerical analysis leads to a steady distribution of the improvement factor β along the different loading stages as shown in figure 24.S. Uni Hannover. Essen. Vol 2: 443-448. Two effects can be distinguished. Both effects can be modelled numerically making use of analogical procedures such as the cavity expansion and the stiffness increase. Die Baugrundverbesserung mit Tiefenrüttlern. Stocker (eds. Advances in geotechnical engineering and tunneling 2. 2000. Dissertation. bei schwimmenden Gründungen und beim Nachweis der Sicherheit gegen Gelände. F. 1998. 1978. Ein Beitrag zur Abschätzung des Porenwasserüberdruckes beim Rammen von Verdrängungspfählen in bindigen Böden. Rütteldruckverdichtung als plastodynamisches Problem. Dissertation. Dissertation. Soil Mech. Engg. Bautechnik 80. No. 380-384. W. REFERENCES Antoine. University of Swansea. 2000.

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