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Afghanistan Engineer District

**AED Design Requirements:
**

Superelevation Road Design

Various Locations, Afghanistan

MARCH 2009

Stopping Sight Distance 7. Maximum Relative Gradients Table 3.TABLE OF CONTENTS AED DESIGN REQUIREMENTS FOR SUPERELEVATION ROAD DESIGN VARIOUS LOCATIONS. Superelevation Transition 4. Design Speed and ℮max=10% Table 2. Stopping Sight Distance Exhibits Exhibit 1. Minimum Radii for Design Superelevation Rates. General 2. Adjustments for Traveled Way Widening Values Table 5. Passing Sight Distance 8. Superelevation 3. Calculated and Design Values for Travel Way Widening Table 4. Design Considerations 9. Traveled Way Widening 6. AFGHANISTAN Section 1. As-Builts Tables Table 1. Superelevation Transition Placement 5. Components for Determining Horizontal Sight Distance Page 1 1 1 2 2 4 5 5 5 1 2 3 3 4 4 .

General The purpose of this document is to provide requirements to Contractors for any project requiring the design and construction of superelevation road design. Minimum Radii for Design Superelevation Rates. Table 1. 2. If a horizontal curve has a sufficiently large radius and low vehicle speed so that no ℮ is identified on Table 1. Ministry of Public Works. For paved roads the rate of superelevation (℮) is a function of the radius of curvature (R) of the road and the vehicle speed (V). no superelevation is required for the curve. The Islamic Republic of Afghanistan. Superelevation Transition A fully superelevated road section is obtained using a superelevation transition (T) from the normal crown of the road. The length of the superelevation runoff is obtained from Equation 1 as shown below: Equation 1 Where: Lr=minimum length of superelevation runoff (m) w=width of one traffic lane (m) n1=number of lanes rotated ℮d=design superelevation rate (%) Lr=[((w*n1)*℮d)*bw]/∆ 1 .AED Design Requirements Superelevation Road Design 1. Design Speed and ℮max=10% 3. The superelevation transition is composed of a superelevation runoff (Lr) and tangent runout (Lt). Additionally the minimum radius of a curve can be obtained by the vehicle speed and the maximum ℮. The superelevation runoff is the length of the roadway required to change the outside (superelevated) lane cross slope from a flat cross slope (0%) to a fully superelevated section. Table 1 shown below will be used to determine the superelevation rates for horizontal curves of a known radius. Interim Road and Highway Standards. Superelevation Superelevation of a road is required to offset the centripetal acceleration that acts toward the center of curvature on a horizontal curve. paragraph IX (c) limits the maximum superelevation rate (℮max) for all roads is 10%. a known vehicles speed and a maximum superelevation rate of 10%.

The traveled way widening values for two-lane highway with the specified roadway widths. The placement of the superelevation runoff shall be with 1/3 of the runoff length on the curve and 2/3 of the runoff length on the tangent. Lt=(℮NC/℮d)Lr 2 . curve radii and a WB-15 truck are obtained from Table 3 shown below. Traveled Way Widening Traveled way widening for horizontal curves may be required to make the operating conditions on the curve similar to those on the tangents. The length of the tangent runout is obtained from equation 2 as shown below: Equation 2 Where: Lt=minimum length of tangent runout (m) ℮NC=normal cross slope rate (%) ℮d=design superelevation rate (%) Lr=minimum length of superelevation runoff (m) 4. The tangent runout will be immediately prior to the superelevation runoff when entering a curve and immediately after the superelevation runoff when exiting a curve. Maximum Relative Gradients The tangent runout is the length of the roadway required to change the outside (superelevated) lanes from a normal cross crown cross slope to a flat cross slope (0%).5(n1-1)]/n1 ∆=maximum relative gradient (%) from Table 2 Table 2. 5. Superelevation Transition Placement The proper placement of the superelevation transition (superelevation runoff and tangent runout) in relationship to the beginning of the curve (PC) or end of curve (PT) may have an effect of the safety and driver comfort along the curve.AED Design Requirements Superelevation Road Design bw=adjustment factor for number of lanes rotated=[1+0.

Adjustments for Traveled Way Widening Values 3 . Calculated and Design Values for Travel Way Widening Travel lane widening for alternative vehicle types can be obtained by adding the values defined in Table 4 for the appropriate curve radius and vehicle type to the value obtained from Table 3.AED Design Requirements Superelevation Road Design Table 3. Table 4.

65S/R)] HSO=horizontal sightline offset (m) S=stopping sight distance (m) R=radius of curve (m) 4 .6 meters with widening amounts less than 0.6 meters being disregarded. Table 5. The horizontal sightline offset in meters from the center of the inside travel lane is obtained from Equation 3 as shown in Exhibit 1. Therefore the minimum widening will be 0. The edge of the traveled way through the widening transition should be a smooth curve with the transition ends avoiding an angular break at the pavement edge. Widening should be applied on the inside edge of the curve only and the widening should transition over the superelevation runoff length with 2/3 of the transition length along the tangent and 1/3 of the transition length along the curve. Stopping Sight Distance Required stopping sight distance for various design speeds is presented in Table 5. Components for Determining Horizontal Sight Distance Equation 3 Where: HSO=R[1-cos(28. 6. Stopping Sight Distance Exhibit 1.AED Design Requirements Superelevation Road Design Very little benefit is gained from small amount of widening.

7. The drawing shall show the final product as it was installed in the field. alternative designs such as increasing the offset to the obstruction. For a given design speed the minimum radius of curvature for that speed should be avoided wherever practical. passing sight distance should be limited to tangents and very flat curves. Where a sharp curve is necessary. locations. Sudden sharp curves should not be introduces at the end of a long tangent section or large radius curves. If the use of compound curves is unavoidable the radius of the flatter curve should not be more than 50 percent greater than the radius of the sharper curve. with the exact dimensions. 5 . materials used and any other changes made to the original drawings. The designer should attempt to use the largest radius possible saving the minimum radius curves for the most critical conditions. increasing the radius or reducing the design speed should be considered for safety and economic reasons. Design Considerations The following design considerations. Passing Sight Distance The minimum passing sight distance for a two-lane road is approximately four times as great as the minimum stopping sight distance at the same design speed. Refer to Contract Sections 01335 and 01780A of the specific project for additional details. The distance between reverse curves should be the sum of the superelevation runoff lengths and the tangent runout lengths. Reverse curves should be avoided. This greater distance may result is the sight line extending beyond the normal road right-of-way. For these reasons. For small deflection angles. The Contractor shall submit editable CAD format AsBuilt drawings. in addition to the criteria listed above. A single large radius curve or two curves of smaller radius resulting is a longer tangent section should be investigates. Short tangent sections of roadway between two curves in the same direction should be avoided except where very unusual topographic or fight-of-way conditions make other alternatives impractical.AED Design Requirements Superelevation Road Design Where sufficient stopping sight distance is not available due to sight obstructions. The minimum length for a horizontal curve on a main highway should be three times the design speed in km/h. curves should be sufficiently long to avoid the appearance of a kink. 8. it should be preceded by a series of successively sharper curves. The selected alternative should not include shoulder widths on the inside of the curve in excess of 3. As-Builts Upon completion of construction of the roadway.6 meters to eliminate the chance of drivers using the shoulder as a passing or travel lane. 9. should be reviewed for all horizontal curves to endure a safe design. Compound curves should be avoided wherever possible.

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