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164]

in sand undergoing crushing and dilation

A. TENGATTINI , A. DAS and I. EINAV

This paper explains why the critical state of sand is non-unique when expressed in terms of stress

and void ratio only. For this purpose, a thermodynamically consistent, micromechanically inspired

constitutive modelling framework with competing grain crushing and dilation is developed. While

grain crushing is described through the theory of breakage mechanics, dilation is modelled in a

novel way by acknowledging its negative contribution to the overall positive rate of dissipation. The

competition between dilation and grain crushing underpinned by this framework yields a unique

critical state in a space of stress, void ratio and breakage, in agreement with recent experiments. As

an example, a simple constitutive model with only five mechanical parameters is proposed, which

not only predicts the critical state but also quantitatively connects the full constitutive behaviour to

key index properties related to grading- and breakage-dependent minimum and maximum densities.

Recent experiments reveal that the critical state of crushable how dilation competes with breakage-driven compaction up

sand cannot be solely defined in terms of stress and void to a point of stable equilibrium, which determines the form

ratio. It appears to be a function of the loading history (see of the critical state. Subsequently, the derived model unravels

Fig. 1(a), and Mooney et al., 1998; Finno & Rechenmacher, the dependence of critical state on the degree of breakage.

2003) and the path-dependence of breakage evolution (see This model serves to illustrate that it is possible to use the

Fig. 1(b), and Biarez & Hicher, 1997; Coop et al., 2004; proposed framework to capture quantitatively an impressive

Bandini & Coop, 2012), with the former observation array of features of sand behaviour, while maintaining its

potentially induced by the latter. These observations chal- ability to predict the dependence of critical state on the

lenge a core idea in critical state soil mechanics, which degree of breakage. Future work within this new framework

requires one to impose the critical state relation a priori will include further model developments aimed at demon-

rather than predicting it. Within this classical framework strating full quantitative fits against experimental stress

(Schofield & Wroth, 1968), it was proposed to rephrase the strain data.

critical state as a three-dimensional surface in void ratio,

stress and breakage space (Daouadji et al., 2001; Muir Wood

& Maeda, 2007). The determination of this surface for use in STATE VARIABLES

critical state soil mechanics models is not necessarily trivial Breakage

and requires more experiments; also, its characterisation In the following sections a thermodynamically admissible

requires the introduction of new phenomenological curve- framework predicting critical state is developed within the

fitting parameters. Furthermore, this approach does not context of breakage mechanics (Einav, 2007a, 2007b). As

answer how grain breakage evolves, and what determines the part of this theory the state of sand is described through the

critical state. current grain size distribution (GSD) using the breakage

This paper presents an alternative approach to critical internal variable, B (see Fig. 2). Specifically, B Bt/Bp, where

state soil mechanics, with which the critical state is predicted, the total breakage Bt is given by the area between the current

rather than imposed a priori. For this purpose, a new con- cumulative GSD and a universal initial GSD as a Heaviside

stitutive modelling framework is developed within the function about the maximum grain size, and the breakage

thermodynamics framework of breakage mechanics (Einav, potential Bp is given by the area between the ultimate

2007a, 2007b), which explicitly depends on porosity and cumulative GSD and the universal initial GSD.

captures the transition from compaction to dilation limited

by grading-dependent minimum and maximum porosities, as

proposed by Rubin & Einav (2011). Unlike Rubin & Einav Porosity

(2011), here the yield function and dilatancy are derived Porosity is another important state variable of sand. Here,

directly from the rate of dissipation. A simple constitutive ideas from Rubin & Einav (2011) are further advanced, where

model is then derived within this framework, which depends the compressibility of the material was modelled directly

using the porosity, , and its rate of change, . As discussed in

the literature (Rubin, 2001; Collins & Einav, 2005; Jiang &

Manuscript received 23 August 2014; revised manuscript accepted Liu, 2014), there are several physical reasons to abandon the

10 March 2016. Published online ahead of print 19 April 2016.

use of plastic strain as a state variable, and only the rate of

Discussion on this paper closes on 1 February 2017, for further

details see p. ii. plastic strain will enter into the present formulation. A key

School of Civil Engineering, University of Sydney, Sydney, argument against the use of plastic strain is its dependence on

Australia. an arbitrary reference configuration. On the other hand,

Department of Civil Engineering, Indian Institute of Technology, porosity does not depend on a reference configuration, and is

Kanpur, India. therefore used here as the internal state variable.

695

696 TENGATTINI, DAS AND EINAV

16 CSL from Coop (1990)

090

e0 = 088 CSL for evolving breakage:

emax = 0875 Br = 014023

085 Br = 031035

12 Br = 042047

e0 = 0775

080

Void ratio, e

Void ratio, e

08

075

070 e0 = 0664

04

e0 = 075 076

065

e0 = 065 067

emin = 060 0

0 200 400 600 800 100 1000 10 000

Mean effective stress: kPa Mean effective stress, p: kPa

(a) (b)

Fig. 1. Experiments revealing the non-uniqueness of critical state in a space defined solely in terms of stress and void ratio. (a) Dependence on the

initial void ratio e0, using drained plane strain compression tests on masonry sand (adapted from Finno & Rechenmacher, 2003). (b) Dependence

on grading (through relative breakage (Br, Hardin, 1985) using triaxial compression tests on Dogs Bay sand (adapted from Bandini & Coop,

2012); the latter results will be predicted using the new model in the section entitled Comparison with experimental data

Bt Universal initial

Bp distribution, F0 V T

v 2a

80 VT

B = Bt /Bp

V S

ev 2b

Percent finer: %

60 Current VS

distribution, F

p

40

Ultimate 2c

distribution, Fu

pv 2d

20 1

In the following, this latter approach is followed, which

implies that is a purely dissipative internal variable (see

Effective grain size, xg (log scale) equation (2d)).

X gm X gM Appendix 1 presents a more general expression that ex-

plicitly relates the porosity rate to strain rate for grains with

Fig. 2. Definition of breakage B (Einav, 2007a) based on a universal any grain mineral Poisson ratio, g. It recovers the above

initial distribution as a Heaviside step function about the maximum relations for g = 0 as well as the

more traditional

assumption

grain size X M

g

in soil mechanics that v =1 for (in fact, unrea-

listic) incompressible grains (i.e. g = 05).

VS

1 1a Breakage-driven limits of porosity

VT Next, the ideas by Rubin & Einav (2011) are followed,

which considered porosity limits between experimentally

V T V S measurable grading-dependent minimum min and maximum

1b max porosity values (Youd, 1973; Riemer et al., 1990; Cho

1 VT VS

et al., 2006). The expressions proposed by Rubin & Einav

where VT and VS are the total and solid volumes at the (2011) are adopted

current state, and V T and V S represent their rates.

Recalling the definition of the total volumetric strain rate min l 1 Bl 3a

(v V T =VT ) and adopting the common assumption in

soil mechanics that grains are incompressible (i.e. V S 0), it max u 1 Bu 3b

is found that v =1 . However, note that this equa-

tion does not prevent the development of negative porosities. where l and u are the lower and upper limit porosities at

This is a consequence of the grain incompressibility zero breakage, and the coefficients l and u depend on the

assumption. grain shape and roughness (Cho et al., 2006). Fig. 3 illus-

An alternative special case of the formulation is trates the ability of these expressions to capture experimen-

given by identifying ev V S =VS , which yields (Collins tally measured values.

A CONSTITUTIVE MODELLING FRAMEWORK PREDICTING CRITICAL STATE 697

where EB, E and q are the stress conjugates to B, and ps ,

075 max = u(1 B)u

respectively.

min = l(1 B)l

There are basically two ways to satisfy the non-

Crushed basalt negativeness of the dissipation rate above. The first method,

060 Sand mixture

adopted by Rubin & Einav (2011), is to propose a yield

function and flow rules for the internal variable rates directly,

tuned to satisfy the positiveness of the total dissipation rate.

045 The second approach, advanced by Houlsby & Puzrin

(2000), inverts this process; initially, an explicit function of

the dissipation rate is proposed and only then the yield func-

030 tion and flow rules are derived explicitly from the dissipation

rate. The second approach is followed in this paper.

Consider the following explicit rate of dissipation equation

015

(Einav, 2007b; Nguyen & Einav, 2009)

q

02 04 06 08 10 D2B D2 D2s 8

B

where DB, D and Ds are homogeneous first-order functions

Fig. 3. Dependence of the limiting porosities min and max on in the rates B, and ps , respectively. Clearly, in this case the

breakage B. The values of breakage were computed from the GSDs in rate of dissipation is guaranteed to be non-negative, for any

Youd (1973), where the limiting porosities were measured. (In the

form chosen for the D functions.

figure, u = 045 and l = 032 for the sand mixture; and u = 059 and

l = 044 for the crushed basalt. In both cases, u = 021 and l = 026.) However, it must be acknowledged that when dilation

occurs the volumetric strain develops in the opposite sense to

the confining stress, p. This implies that, while must remain

Finally, an auxiliary state variable of relative porosity is positive, dilation should reduce the total amount of the

introduced (after Rubin & Einav, 2011) dissipated energy. Therefore, consider a more general form,

with three extra linear terms potentially reducing the overall

max 4

max min amount of dissipation rate, depending on the signs of the D

functions

where the connection between this measure and the q

(grading-dependent) relative density Dr is trivial. D2B D2 D2s rB DB r D rs Ds 9

A CONSTITUTIVE MODEL FOR DILATANT, thermodynamics condition 0 will always still be satisfied.

CRUSHABLE GRANULAR MATERIALS It is noted that the three linear dissipation terms could be

Thermodynamics considerations either positive or negative, unlike the square root term, which

The two laws of thermodynamics for rate-independent is always positive. In this way the current framework can

materials in isothermal conditions are expressed as follows develop negative work, and thus accounts for the physics of

dilation in a thermodynamically admissible way.

W ; 0 5 As shown in Appendix 2, the general form of the yield

where W is the rate of mechanical work on the boundaries of function is then found using Legendre transformation for

first-order homogeneous functions

the representative elementary volume, is the non-negative !2

rate of energy dissipation and is the rate of Helmholtz free 2

EB E

energy. y* rB p r

The mechanical work W can be expressed in terms of @DB =@ B @D =@

2 10

triaxial variables using q

rs 1 0

W pv qs @Ds =@ps

!

6 Next, consider the following three terms

p ev q ev ps

1 p 2

EB EC B

DB 11a

where p is the mean effective stress, q is the triaxial shear stress, 1 Bcos hBi

and it is highlighted that equation (2d) was used. As mentioned

earlier, this is done for the purpose of brevity, although there is p

EB EC E

no problem in proceeding with the rather more general D 11b

porosity decomposition (for any c in equation (31b)). 1 Bsin EB

Ds Mpps 11c

Dissipation rates of dilatant crushable sand The first term DB in equation (11a) is the one proposed by

In general, the total rate of dissipation depends on Einav (2007b), which physically expresses the rate of loss of

contributions from the rates of the three dissipative internal residual breakage energy; that is, the rate of elastic energy

variables (i.e. rates of breakage, porosity and plastic shear loss needed to move a material at a given state towards an

strain). Assuming first-order homogeneity in these rates and ultimate GSD. The only change for DB from the original

consulting Appendix 2 formulation of Einav (2007b) is the use of the Macaulay

@ @ @ brackets function h i (i.e. hxi = 0 for x , 0, or x otherwise) in

B p ps 2

B =hBi. This is important for the current model, to ensure

@ B @ @ s 7

B 0 even during dilation, such that crushing is strictly

EB B E qps connected to grain size reduction. Therefore, the use of the

698 TENGATTINI, DAS AND EINAV

Macaulay brackets function is physically meaningful. Similar @y*

use of this function has been introduced as a condition of

@E

contact separation in various convex analysis solutions, r

including in addressing contact breaking in soilfoundation EB 1 B EB 2

2 1 B p sin 14b

interaction problems (Einav & Cassidy, 2005; Houlsby & EC EB EC E

Puzrin, 2007).

The second term D in equation (11b) is based on Einav @y* q

sp 2 14c

(2007b) and Nguyen & Einav (2009), and reflects the @q Mp2

idea that fragment rearrangement is a passive dissipative

mechanism to grain crushing. The form of equation (11b) is where is the non-negative multiplier. These flow rules are

slightly adapted from those works to include the rate of the direct result of the definition of an explicit non-negative

porosity rather than the plastic volumetric strain rate. dissipation rate equation. Indeed, the positiveness of the

The third term Ds as a function of the plastic shear dissipation rate can be confirmed by inserting the last

strain rate ps is taken from Einav (2007b) to capture a equations into equation (7). Note that the presence of the

Coulomb-type friction law. Macaulay brackets function h i in equation (14a) is a direct

It is highlighted that DB is always non-negative, irrespective result of the condition imposed in equation (11a) of no

of the sign of B ( justifying the use of rB 0 below). Also, it is breakage upon dilation.

noticed that D changes sign with the rate of porosity The form of equation (13) is different from the one used in

dissipation E , and that this term controls volumetric Rubin & Einav (2011) through the addition of , as an

deformations through . Therefore, it can be a source of outcome of deriving the yield function from the explicit

negative rate of work and dilation when . 0 ( justifying the dissipation rate. As such, notice the presence of the following

use of 1 r 0 below). Similarly, it can be shown that Ds function in both the yield function (equation (13)) and the

controls material softening and does not affect the form of the flow rules (equation (14))

critical state. Thus, since the critical state is the main focus of r

EB

this paper, for the purpose of brevity, rs = 0 is employed below. F F EB ; B; 1 B 15

Furthermore, the potential of sand to dilate should increase EC

with density through the relative porosity and the proposed This function plays a central role in determining the form of

framework acknowledges the coupling between breakage and the critical state, as explained next. First consider Fig. 4,

grain rearrangement through . Therefore, the following which depicts the yield surface in a generalised stress space

expressions for rB, r and rs are adopted (i.e. in terms of the real stresses p and q, and the breakage

rB cos 12a energy EB). The highest point along the y-axis (where

q = Mp) is associated with F = 0. To the right of this point

(F . 0), it is noticed using equations (14a) and (14b) that the

r sin 12b material undergoes both breakage and porosity reduction

(compaction). To the left (F , 0), breakage does not occur as

rs 0 12c the Macaulay brackets function returns 0, while the porosity

increases (dilation). Also notice that parameter controls the

where 1 0 is a material parameter controlling the magnitude of F, and therefore it controls the elevation of

potential to dilate. More specifically, it will be shown later critical state in the EBB space. It will be shown later that,

that controls the transition from a purely dilative regime to a since EB can be connected to p, q and B, and since at critical

compacting regime with breakage; its physical meaning will state q = Mp, parameter could be determined using a single

be shown to connect directly to the energetics of these critical state point in the pB space.

two processes in terms of dissipation. Furthermore, it will Therefore, the point F = 0 (where q = Mp) is a unique stable

be shown later that can be calibrated using a single critical equilibrium point of critical state towards which the material

state point/experiment. As proposed in Einav (2007b), the flows and whose position depends on the competition

coupling angle represents the potential of the material to between crushing and dilation by way of the relative

compact due to grain crushing, and as shown in the later porosity . Subsequently, since depends on the level of break-

section entitled Constitutive response, this parameter can be age B, this model is capable of predicting the dependence

expressed using as well. Finally, introducing the above of the critical state on the amount of grain crushing.

factors into equation (9) confirms the condition 0.

q

Mp

Rates of inelasticity and conditions for critical state

Combining equation (10) with equation (11) the following Dilation regime

(F < 0)

yield function can be derived directly from the explicit form

Critical state (F = 0)

of the dissipation rate function 1

r 2 2

EB q

y 1 B 1 0 13

EC Mp Crushing regime (F > 0)

Also using equations (10) and (11) the following flow rules

are obtained, which determine the evolution of the dissipa-

tive internal variables

@y* EB

B (1 B)

@EB EC

r

EB 1 B

2 1 B p cos2 14a Fig. 4. The yield surface in a generalised stress-space, which

EC EB EC highlights the various flow regimes and a unique critical state

A CONSTITUTIVE MODELLING FRAMEWORK PREDICTING CRITICAL STATE 699

Finally, it is noticed that here the critical state marks the Linear elasticity. Employing the framework of breakage

transition between two distinct dissipative regimes. Rearrang- mechanics and adopting linear elasticity to denote the strain

ing equation (14) and using equation (7), the relation between energy stored in grains (Einav, 2007b)

the rate of dissipation components associated with the 1 2 2

breakage (B EB B) and the porosity ( E ) is 1 B Kev 3Ges 18

2

B HF cot2 16 where ev and es are the volumetric and shear elastic strains.

The grading index 1 J2u/J20 describes how far the ulti-

where H is a Heaviside step function (i.e. H(x) = 0 for x , 0, or

mate GSD is from the initial one (here represented by

1 otherwise). When F , 0, energy is dissipated by way of g

the maximum grain size, X M (Einav, 2007b)), while J2u and

dilation; when F . 0 breakage and pore collapse act together,

J20 are the second-order moments of these distributions.

in proportions controlled by the material collapsibility through

Assuming a zero minimum grain size and that the ultimate

. As parameter determines the value of F, and therefore the

GSD is fractal with a fractal dimension , it was shown by

value of H(F), has a clear energetic meaning. It determines

Buscarnera & Einav (2012) that the grading index is indepe-

the state at which there is no longer breakage dissipation.

ndent of XMg and only dependent on the fractal dimension

2/(5 ). Using equations (17) and (18) the following

equation results

Helmholtz free energy @ 1 e2 2

Until now the focus has been on dissipative internal EB Kv 3Ges 19a

variables. Next, it is essential to describe the stresses in terms @B 2

of the Helmholtz free energy potential. This will allow EB @

to be connected to the other state variables, so that the p 1 BKev 19b

critical state can be portrayed in a usual sense. Using the @ ev

first and second laws of thermodynamics and following

Appendix 2 @

q 1 B3Ges 19c

@ es

@

p e 17a

@ v Therefore, combining equation (19) with equation (13), the

yield surface of this model could be portrayed in the con-

ventional triaxial stress space as shown in Fig. 5 for various

@

q 17b values of B and .

@es As shown in Fig. 5(a) grain crushing induces yield hard-

ening (Einav, 2007a), whereas the evolution of porosity (Fig. 5

@ (b)) can either harden the material during breakage-induced

EB 0 u 17c compaction, or soften it when dilation occurs without break-

@B

age. At low confinements the yield surface in the stress space

p presents modest non-convexity that depends on . Convexity of

E 17d yield surfaces in true stress space is not a requirement of

1

thermodynamics (Collins & Kelly, 2002); but the yield surfaces

where 0 and u denote the elastic stored energy in the should indeed be convex in the thermodynamics stress space

system assuming the initial (reference) GSD and when the (as portrayed for the present model in Fig. 4).

GSD reaches its ultimate state, respectively. As all of those

stresses are derivable from the same potential, and as E is

directly related to pressure and porosity, EB can be expressed Non-linear elasticity. Experimental evidence (Hardin &

in terms of p, q, and B. The exact form of this connection Black, 1966; Viggiani & Atkinson, 1995) and theoretical

depends on the chosen expressions for the Helmholtz free considerations (Goddard, 1990) suggest that elastic stiffness

energy. Two forms are explored below. of granular materials is pressure dependent. In Nguyen &

750 300 =0

B=0

B = 03 = 03

B = 05 = 07

600 240

B = 08 = 10

450 p

180 p

M M

q: kPa

q: kPa

=

q

= q

300 120

150 60

0 0

150 300 450 600 750 60 120 180 240 300

p: kPa p: kPa

(a) (b)

Fig. 5. The dependence of the yield surface on (a) breakage B for = 05 and (b) the relative porosity for B = 0, when linear elasticity is employed

within breakage mechanics

700 TENGATTINI, DAS AND EINAV

Einav (2009), the following Helmholtz free energy potential entitled Rates of inelasticity and conditions for critical state,

was proposed to capture this property of sand within the the current model predicts critical state when

framework of breakage mechanics

Fcs F pcs ; qcs ; Bcs ; cs 0 23

2 A3 3 e2

1 B pr pr GA 20 where subscript cs denotes state variables at critical state.

3 K 2 s

Therefore, the above equation predicts that critical state

where pr is a reference pressure (conveniently taken as 1 kPa), should not be unique in the pq space alone, but rather

and along the more general pqB space (i.e. highlighting

dependence on grading). To explore critical state in this

K e space, either one of the proposed Helmholtz free energy

A 1 21 formulations can be employed to relate breakage energy EB

2 v

in equation (15) to the triaxial stresses.

where K and G are dimensionless bulk and shear stiffness

parameters, respectively. A similar Helmholtz free energy

potential was independently proposed even earlier (without Linear elasticity

including the effect of B) by Jiang & Liu (2003), which Using the hyperelastic constitutive relations in

further highlights the physical appeal of this non-linear equation (19) and using the definitions in equations (13),

elasticity law. Using equations (17) and (20) (15) and (23), the following analytical expression can be

3 derived for the critical state pressure

@ 2A 3 e2

EB pr GAs 22a

@B 3 K 2 pcs 1 Bcs max Bcs cs

24

C 1 Bcs max Bcs min Bcs

@

p 1 BKev 22b p

@ev where C 6Ec KG=3G M 2 K. From equation (24) it

is evident that different critical state porosities can be

@ attained for a similar stress. This path dependency of the

q 1 B3Ges 22c critical state defines the family of critical state lines in the

@es

pressurevoid ratio plane in Fig. 7.

Therefore, combining the above with equation (13), the yield The effect of breakage can be seen along the constant

surface in this case can be depicted for various values of B relative density lines, while under constant breakage the

and , as shown in Fig. 6. Comparing this with the previous critical state can be defined only in terms of stress and

case in Fig. 5, the pressure-dependent elasticity case features porosity, as expected from conventional models that do not

a stronger dependence on the dissipative state variables. account for grain crushing. This family of lines is contained

under an upper bound envelope defined by two lines (high-

lighted with darker lines in the figure): the zero breakage

THE NON-UNIQUENESS OF CRITICAL STATE critical state line, and a line defined by the highest relative

The essence of the critical state concept is the idea that soil density, Dr = 1, under increasing breakage. Finally, notice

and other granular materials will reach a state determined by that the position of the critical state family is determined by

a single point in a pq space, if continuously distorted the value C in equation (24), which linearly depends on .

until they flow as a frictional fluid (Schofield & Wroth,

1968). However, as underlined by an increasing number of

experiments (Finno & Rechenmacher, 2003; Bandini & Non-linear elasticity

Coop, 2012), the critical state of sand should also depend Using the non-linear, pressure-dependent hyperelastic

on the GSD and its evolution by way of grain crushing. constitutive relations in equation (22) and using the defi-

Indeed, recalling the meaning of F in the earlier section nitions in equations (13), (15) and (23), it is possible to

2500 400 =0

B=0

B = 03 = 03

B = 05 = 07

2000 320

B = 08 = 10

1500 240 p

p M

M

q: kPa

q: kPa

= =

q q

1000 160

500 80

0 0

500 1000 1500 2000 2500 80 160 240 320 400

p: kPa p: kPa

(a) (b)

Fig. 6. The dependence of the yield surface on (a) breakage B for = 05 and (b) the relative porosity for B = 0 when non-linear

pressure-dependent elasticity is employed within breakage mechanics

A CONSTITUTIVE MODELLING FRAMEWORK PREDICTING CRITICAL STATE 701

16 16

B=0

B=0

Dr = 025

12 B = 03

Dr = 05

Dr = 075

Dr = 025 e 08 B = 07

12

Dr=

B = 03

1

04

Dr = 05

B = 095

e 08 Dr = 075

102 103 104

B = 07

p: kPa

Dr

=1

04

B = 095

0

3000 6000 9000 12 000

p: kPa

Fig. 7. Predicted family of critical state lines when linear elasticity is employed within breakage mechanics (equation (18)). Dashed lines show

constant B critical state lines; solid lines show constant Dr critical state lines. Darker lines show the upper bound envelope. Inset is a semi-log

representation

16 16

B=0

B=0 Dr = 025

12 B = 03

Dr = 05

Dr = 075

Dr = 025 e 08 B = 07

12 D

B = 03 r =

1

04

Dr = 05

B = 095

Dr = 075

e 08 B = 07 102 103 104

p: kPa

D

r =1

04

B = 095

0

3000 6000 9000 12 000

p: kPa

Fig. 8. Predicted family of critical state lines when non-linear, pressure-dependent elasticity is employed within breakage mechanics

(equation (20)). Dashed lines show constant B critical state lines; solid lines show constant DR critical state lines. Darker lines show the upper

bound envelope. Inset is a semi-log representation

express the critical state lines as an implicit relation between under increasing breakage. The figure shows that the grains

pcs, cs and Bcs, as shown in Fig. 8. strength and their potential to dilate indeed increase the

The exact definition of critical state in terms of F = Fcs = 0 critical state porosity for a given pressure, as one might expect

is expressed in terms of a number of material properties. intuitively.

Therefore, the effect of these parameters on the critical state

can be explored within the context of the proposed frame-

work. For example, the effect of grains strength (by way Comparison with experimental data

of parameter EC) and their potential to dilate (by way of Reconsider the experimental results in Fig. 1(b) by Bandini

parameter ) on critical state can be seen by the upper bound & Coop (2012). Rather than fitting lines to those experimen-

critical state envelope in Fig. 9. As mentioned before, this tal data points, it is now possible to use the new framework to

envelope comprises two lines: the zero breakage critical state attempt an actual prediction. For that purpose, first the

line, and a line defined by the highest relative density, Dr = 1, parameters controlling the exact form of the critical state of

702 TENGATTINI, DAS AND EINAV

16 16

=0 EC = 25 kPa

= 03

EC = 50 kPa

= 07

EC = 100 kPa

12 = 10 12

EC = 200 kPa

e e

08 08

04 04

p: kPa p: kPa

(a) (b)

Fig. 9. Dependence of the upper bound critical state envelope on (a) the materials potential to dilate through and (b) the grains strength through

the critical breakage energy, EC

K

G M EC: kPa u l u l

Dogs Bay sand (a crushable carbonate sand) are determined. using a single critical state point in stressbreakageporosity

These are grouped in terms of mechanical parameters from space. As discussed above, this parameter can be deduced

stressstrain curves, and index properties from geometrical independently from critical state using the volumetric response

tests such as sieve analysis and density measurements. of the material and can then be used to predict the critical

state. Alternatively, it was shown that could be determined by

anchoring the critical state family of lines to pass through a

single critical state point/experiment. The rest of the critical

Index properties. The grading index 2/(5 )

state relationship is truly predicted. This therefore disting-

(Buscarnera & Einav, 2012, using zero minimum grain size)

uishes the current framework from previous methodologies

was evaluated assuming an ultimate fractal GSD with a

within critical state soil mechanics for crushable sand that

fractal dimension = 26, in agreement with the proposed

require curve-fitting many experimental critical state points

theoretical values in Sammis et al. (1986) and experimental

using material-dependent empirical relationships. The high

results from large ring shear by Coop et al. (2004). In the

value of = 095 obtained (closer to 1 than 0) appears to reflect

absence of data on Dogs Bay sand, the power coefficients

the high angularity and strongly dilative behaviour of Dogs

u and l determining the progression of relative porosity

Bay sand observed in Coop (1990).

with B in equation (3) were assumed to be those deduced in

The above parameters (mechanical and index properties)

Fig. 3 for the data by Youd (1973). The limiting porosities at

are tabulated in Table 1. The corresponding theoretical

zero breakage, l and u, were evaluated from the minimum

prediction of the family of critical state lines is shown in

and maximum porosities measured in Golightly (1989) for

Fig. 10, which the authors believe to be very encouraging,

the corresponding grading.

especially considering the agreement is not a result of curve-

fitting. As can be observed in that figure, the proposed model

predicts non-linear critical state curves, unlike the linear ones

Mechanical parameters. The non-dimensional bulk and drawn ad hoc in Bandini & Coop (2012) and Muir Wood &

shear stiffness coefficients K and G were deduced from the Maeda (2007). Furthermore, the new theory predicts the

isotropic compression and bender element tests in Jovicic & reduced inclination of the critical state lines with increasing

Coop (1997), respectively. The critical state friction coeffi- breakage, in agreement with the experimental conclusion of

cient, M = 165, was reported in Coop (1990). The critical Bandini & Coop (2012) and Fig. 1(b).

breakage energy EC can be expressed in terms of the yield

pressure in isotropic compression, pcr, by inserting equation

(22a) into equation (13) and solving for q = 0 CONSTITUTIVE RESPONSE

" #2=3 To complete the constitutive model and evaluate its

3 12 Ec K 1 B response, all that is left is to specify . As shown above,

pcr pr 25

2pr 1 B1=3 this does not control the form of the critical state. The

parameter represents the sands tendency to undergo irre-

where can be calculated using equation (4), using the versible volume changes through fragment rearrangement.

reported initial porosity. Then, EC is found by employing pcr Previously, this parameter was taken as a material constant

from the data in Coop (1990). Finally, the parameter (Einav, 2007b), but now can be expressed in terms of the

controlling the sands potential to dilate, , was determined relative porosity. More specifically, in the compacting

A CONSTITUTIVE MODELLING FRAMEWORK PREDICTING CRITICAL STATE 703

breakage regime (F . 0), fragment rearrangement should Consolidated drained triaxial

dominate over breakage near = max, whereas breakage Figure 11 and Fig. 12 demonstrate the influence of

should dominate around = min. Moreover, in the dilative initial pressure on a set of consolidated drained triaxial

regime (F , 0), there should not be any breakage. Therefore, tests for two relative porosity extremes. Starting from = min

and consulting equation (14), the following expression is (Fig. 11), the material dilates without breakage if the

proposed pressure stays in the dry side of the critical state with

F , 0. Under larger pressures, the material enters the wet

1 HF 26 side of the critical state with F . 0 where it undergoes

2 compactive breakage. Starting from = max (Fig. 12),

which ensures having porosity between the minimum the material always stays on the wet side of the critical state

(min(B)) and maximum (max(B)) values. For example, and develops considerably less breakage while undergoing

during isotropic compression and starting from relatively larger porosity variations, as expected. Conceptually similar

low porosity, breakage during yielding reduces the minimum responses were observed experimentally by Lade & Bopp

porosity (equation (3a)). On the other hand, starting from (2005), although these experiments obviously show much

relatively high porosities the yielding is accompanied by smoother stressstrain curves that are not bilinear as

extensive compaction through fragment rearrangement. The suggested by the model. However, as demonstrated in

Heaviside function reflects the distinct relationship between Appendix 3 it is possible to resolve this issue within the

breakage and volumetric rearrangement in the different proposed framework. As the Appendix shows this can be

regimes. It is highlighted that this function does not introduce done without altering the main solution at hand that of

any discontinuity in the inelastic rates since they converge predicting the critical state relationships. Of course, other

to zero in the vicinity of F = 0 (as can be observed from constitutive elements could be added to the model in order

equation (14)). to simulate other pre-failure phenomenological features, but

In the following sections a parametric study is presented, the frameworks capacity to predict critical state will remain.

which illustrates the effect of the initial state and loading Under sufficiently large strains the material approaches

conditions on the model response. It should be recalled that the critical state. However, depending on the pressure and

the proposed sand model depends on only five mechanical therefore on the extent of grain crushing it approaches

parameters, and in this sense it is equivalent to the Cam different critical state lines (Fig. 11(c) and Fig. 12(c)). It is

Clay model for clays. There is little to be gained in looking for noted that in Fig. 11 and Fig. 12, the plots for parts (a),

a perfect fit of such models against specific experiments. (b) and (d) are presented only up to 30% axial strain, whereas

Instead, the purpose of the parametric study is: (a) to explain in order to produce Figs 11(c) and 12(c) the simulations were

previously observed experimental phenomena in a concep- continued until the true critical state has been reached (i.e.

tually new way, and (b) to use the model as a theoretical basis under practically indefinite shear strain, within negligible

for identifying new phenomena awaiting experimental numerical threshold).

validation. It is noted that at low porosities the model does not predict

The adopted mechanical parameters and index properties stress softening. This can be easily achieved by removing the

are listed in Table 2; these were chosen to be representative for simplifying hypothesis in equation (12c), although this goes

a range of common crushable sands. beyond the scope of this paper.

Br = 031035 Figure 13 and Fig. 14 present the model responses in

B=0

24 Br = 042047 undrained triaxial tests for the two relative porosity extremes.

As expected, starting from initially low pressure and = min

the material flows towards the critical state and experiences

18

B = 05, Br = 02 yield hardening with modest increase in porosity; on the

e

other hand, under higher confinements it experiences yield

B = 07, Br = 032 softening with modest decrease of porosity under initially

12 higher pressures. For higher initial porosities, the material

B = 09, Br = 044 experiences modest grain crushing and thus it flows to the

adjacent critical state lines. Analogous responses were

06

observed experimentally by Lade & Yamamuro (1996).

Again, as noted for Fig. 11 and Fig. 12, in Fig. 13 and

0 Fig. 14 also the plots in figure parts (b) and (d) are presented

102 103 104 only up to 30% axial strain, whereas in order to produce

p: kPa figure parts (a) and (c) the simulations were continued until

the true critical state has been reached (i.e. under practically

Fig. 10. Prediction of critical state lines for increasing breakage. indefinite shear strain, within negligible numerical

Data from Bandini & Coop (2012), on Dogs Bay sand threshold).

K

G M EC: kPa u l u l

704 TENGATTINI, DAS AND EINAV

125 024

p0 = 5% pcr

p0 = 40% pcr

100 018

p0 = 75% pcr

075 012

v

q/p

050 006

p0 = 5% pcr

025 0

p0 = 40% pcr

p0 = 75% pcr

0 006

006 012 018 024 030 006 012 018 024 030

a a

(a) (b)

100

p0 = 5% pcr p0 = 5% pcr

p0 = 40% pcr p0 = 40% pcr

12

p0 = 75% pcr 075 p0 = 75% pcr

B=0 Critical state

09

e B 050

06

B = 087 025

03 B = 093

0

0

300 600 900 1200 1500 006 012 018 024 030

p: kPa a

(c) (d)

Fig. 11. Drained triaxial test responses for 0 = min, for different initial pressures p0 = 5%, 40% and 75% of pcr: (a) stress ratio q/p with vertical

strain; (b) strain response; (c) evolution of void ratio from initial value to critical state; (d) evolution of breakage, B

Breakage and pressure at critical state in triaxial tests (Rubin & Einav, 2011). A novel decomposition of the vol-

A number of simulations were run up to critical state for umetric strain rate was proposed, with which the traditional

different initial relative porosities under the drained and the simplifying assumption of grain incompressibility was re-

undrained triaxial conditions presented above for increasing moved. This, in return, enabled the role of the solid skeleton

confinements. This has been used to obtain Fig. 15 relating deformation to be considered in the mechanism of elastic

critical state breakage Bcs and mean stress pcs. The role of the energy storage.

initial relative porosity 0 is apparent at low confinements, but A novel thermodynamics framework was developed to

vanishes at higher confinements, where breakage asympto- address the role of dilation in controlling energy dissipation,

tically approaches unity. The proposed model is in agreement which reflects its negative contribution to the rate of work.

with previous breakage mechanics models (Einav, 2007c; From the proposed formulation, two competing regimes of

Nguyen & Einav, 2009) at the high-pressure regime they were response have been identified: a dilative regime and a com-

aimed at, and extends the scope of the original formulation pacting breakage regime. The transition between the two

to lower pressures. Similar relations between pcs and Bcs were regimes is marked by the critical state, as a unique stable

observed experimentally by Lade et al. (1996), where relative equilibrium point towards which the material flows in a

breakage (Hardin, 1985) was measured in both drained and generalised thermodynamics stress space.

undrained triaxial tests on Cambria sand. Motivated by the This competition between dilation and crushing produces

model, future experimental research is recommended to a family of critical state lines in a stressporosity plane, as

explore the effect of the initial density on the pcsBcs a function of the extent of breakage undergone by the

relationship. material. The critical state emerges as an explicit function

from the formulation itself, rather than being imposed

a priori. The family of the critical state lines is shown to

CONCLUSIONS be a function of mechanical parameters, including the

This paper has dealt with the physical origins of the friction angle, and the grains strength and stiffness; and

experimentally observed dependence of critical state in sand further depends on index properties, including the grading-

on grain crushing by means of a micro-mechanics based dependent minimum and maximum porosities and the

constitutive model, developed under the theory of breakage grading index.

mechanics (Einav, 2007a, 2007b). The new breakage mechanics model depends on only

Porosity was introduced as a frame-independent internal five mechanical parameters: two stiffness parameters, two

state variable, and its value was ensured to vary between strength parameters and a parameter controlling the trans-

grading-dependent minimum and maximum porosities ition between the dilation and the breakage-dominant

A CONSTITUTIVE MODELLING FRAMEWORK PREDICTING CRITICAL STATE 705

125 030

p0 = 5% pcr

p0 = 40% pcr

100 024

p0 = 75% pcr

075 018

v

q/p

050 012

p0 = 5% pcr

025 006

p0 = 40% pcr

p0 = 75% pcr

0 0

006 012 018 024 030 006 012 018 024 030

a a

(a) (b)

p0 = 40% pcr p0 = 40% pcr

12

p0 = 75% pcr p0 = 75% pcr

B = 007

Critical state

030

09

e B

06

B = 088 015

B = 094

03

0

0

250 500 750 1000 006 012 018 024 030

p: kPa a

(c) (d)

Fig. 12. Drained triaxial test responses for 0 = max, for different initial pressures p0 = 5%, 40% and 75% of pcr: (a) stress ratio q/p with vertical

strain; (b) strain response; (c) evolution of void ratio from initial value to critical state; (d) evolution of breakage, B

regimes. The model also makes explicit use of index prop- For the elastic component (i.e. ignoring grain rearrangement),

erties, to be evaluated from the GSD and corresponding the difference between the solid volume after (VII S ) and before

minimum and maximum porosities. This is a powerful fea- deformations (VIS) over time (dt) allows the rate of change of the

ture of this model, which enables the framework to avoid the solid fraction to be specified in terms of an elastic expansion

coefficient (c)

use of ad-hoc mechanical fitting parameters while connect-

ing the constitutive behaviour to the evolving fabric. VS

V S V T 1 c 28

Finally, a parametric study was carried out that illustrated VT

that the proposed model qualitatively captures previous

Therefore, since the above applies only for the elastic component

observations of critical state and constitutive responses. It

is proposed to carry out further experimental investigations V S 1

into the effect of grading on the minimum and maximum ev 29

VS 1 c

porosities, and to explore the full parametric space for further e p

quantitative assessment of the model. The porosity rate involves both reversible ( ) and irreversible ( )

e p

contributions. Then, assuming and together with

equations (27) and (29)

APPENDIX 1. GENERAL STRAIN DECOMPOSITION ! !

e p

IN POROUS MEDIA

Recalling the definition of the total volumetric strain rate c v

e

v

p

0 30

1 1

(v V T =VT ) and its decomposition into elastic and plastic

strain rates (i.e. v ev pv ) equation (1) becomes Therefore, the relations between the rates can be grouped in terms of

the reversible and irreversible components

V S

pv ev 27

VS 1 e

c1 ve 31a

Here two distinct phenomena accommodating volumetric strain

p

in granular materials can be identified: grain rearrangement and

inter-granular strain. Grain rearrangement is considered as a pv 31b

1

dissipative, irreversible process, and therefore it is connected to the

plastic strain rate. The inter-granular strain is associated with What is left is to determine the expansion coefficient, c. Before

the elastic energy stored in the system, and is therefore related to addressing porous granular materials, a bulk isotropic elastic solid

the elastic strain. Fig. 16 illustrates kinematical aspects of these two made out of the mineral constituting the grains will first be con-

mechanisms. sidered. From the theory of elasticity, c must depend on the grain-

706 TENGATTINI, DAS AND EINAV

1000

p0 = 5% pcr p0 = 5% pcr

800 06

p0 = 75% pcr p0 = 75% pcr

600

q: kPa

04

q/pcr

400

02

200

0 0

200 400 600 800 1000 006 012 018 024 030

p: kPa a

(a) (b)

100

16 p0 = 5% pcr p0 = 5% pcr

p0 = 40% pcr p0 = 40% pcr

p0 = 75% pcr 075 p0 = 75% pcr

12 Critical state

B=0

e B 050

08

B = 072

B = 077 025

04

0

0

200 400 600 800 1000 006 012 018 024 030

p: kPa a

(c) (d)

Fig. 13. Undrained triaxial test responses for 0 = min, for different initial pressures p0 = 5%, 40% and 75% of pcr: (a) stress paths in qp plane;

(b) stress ratio q/pcr with vertical strain; (c) evolution of void ratio from initial value to critical state; (d) evolution of breakage, B

mineral Poisson ratio g and the loading conditions. Under APPENDIX 2. MODEL DERIVATION

unconfined uniaxial compression c = 2g (one compressing principal Assuming rate independence, three distinct dissipative mechan-

strain); under biaxial compression c g/(1 g) (two compressing isms are expressed as homogeneous first order in the rate of the three

principal strains); whereas under isotropic triaxial compression c = 0 dissipative internal variables. Therefore, according to Eulers

(three compressing principal strains). theorem for first-order functions

For a granular assembly, which is intrinsically porous, it is further

expected that c will depend on the porosity . For ! 0 the material @ @B

approaches the behaviour of a bulk isotropic elastic solid, where B ; B B EB B 33a

@ B @ B

grains can no longer expand and c = 0. For highly loose materials c

should approach the idealisation of the unconfined uniaxial

compression, as most of the grain surfaces are free to expand. @ @

; E 33b

Therefore, the following expansion coefficient may be considered @ @

(for g 0)

@ p @s p

c 2vg 1= 32 s ; p s qps 33c

@ps s @s

which reflects the above idealisations with: (a) c = 0 when = 0 (for The stress conjugates to the dissipative internal variables can then be

g , 05); (b) c = 2g when = 1; and (c) c g/(1 g) when 06; specified using equation (9)

furthermore, note that (d ) c = 1 for g = 05, irrespective of , which

represents the limit of an incompressible solid. 0 1

As the hypothesis of incompressibility is often taken in soil @ @DB B DB C @DB

mechanics to relate porosity with volumetric strain, the special case EB @q rB A 34a

@DB @ B D2 D2 D2 @ B

of g = 05 (c = 1) will now be considered. In the current formulation, B s

indeed, it follows from equation (28) that the solid fraction does 0 1

not change its volume. Therefore, using equation (1b), it is found

that v =1 , which recovers the usual approximation @ @D B D C @D

E @q r A 34b

in soil mechanics. However, taking quartz and silica as typical @D @ D D D2

2 2 @

B s

sand minerals with g = 017, and for typical porosities , 05, it is

estimated that c , 01, much smaller than 1 and closer to 0. 0 1

Therefore, it follows that equation (2) (following the assumption

that ev V S =VS ) is more realistic than the traditional relation in @ @Ds B Ds C @Ds

q @q rs A p 34c

equation (27) (following the grain incompressibility assumption that @Ds @ps D D D2

2 2 @s

B s

V S 0).

A CONSTITUTIVE MODELLING FRAMEWORK PREDICTING CRITICAL STATE 707

060

p0 = 5% pcr p0 = 5% pcr

400

p0 = 40% pcr p0 = 40% pcr

p0 = 75% pcr p0 = 75% pcr

045

300

q: kPa

q/pcr

030

200

100 015

0 0

100 200 300 400 006 012 018 024 030

p: kPa a

(a) (b)

16 045 p0 = 5% pcr

p0 = 40% pcr

p0 = 75% pcr

12 B = 001

B = 007 030

B = 012

e B

08

015

p0 = 5% pcr

04 p0 = 40% pcr

p0 = 75% pcr

Critical state 0

0

100 200 300 400 006 012 018 024 030

p: kPa a

(c) (d)

Fig. 14. Undrained triaxial test responses for 0 = max, for different initial pressures p0 = 5%, 40% and 75% of pcr: (a) stress paths in qp plane;

(b) stress ratio q/pcr with vertical strain; (c) evolution of void ratio from initial value to critical state; (d) evolution of breakage, B

10 10

0 = 0 0 = 0

08 08

0 = 03 0 = 03

0 = 07 0 = 07

06 0 = 1 06 0 = 1

Bcs Bcs

04 04

q: kPa

q: kPa

02 02

p: kPa p: kPa

0 0

400 800 1200 1600 200 400 600 800

pcs: kPa pcs: kPa

(a) (b)

Fig. 15. The dependence of breakage on the pressure at critical state for different initial relative porosities in (a) drained triaxial compression and

(b) undrained triaxial compression. The inset of (a) shows the drained stress paths until critical state. The inset of (b) shows indicative undrained

paths for 0 = 0 until critical state

The general form of the yield function is then found by rearranging Also, using equation (34) and Eulers theorem for first-order

equation (34) functions

2 !2 @ @ @

EB E B p ps

y* rB r @ B @ @ s 36

@DB =@ B @D =@

35 EB B E qs

2

q which confirms the use of equation (9) as a valid rate of dissipation

rs 1 0

@Ds =@ps potential.

708 TENGATTINI, DAS AND EINAV

Before (I)

El

ic

as

st

dt tic

a

Pl

dt

d pv After (II) d ev V IIs = Va + Vb

V IIs = V sI V

Va = V sI + VT s dt

VT

V

Vb = cVT s dt

VT

Fig. 16. Plastic and elastic deformations from grain rearrangement and inter-granular elastic strains, respectively. The volume of solids after

S can always be decomposed into a self-similar component Va and a superposed expansion component Vb

elastic deformation VII

060

100

045

075

q/pcr

q/p

030

050

s=1 s=1

025 s=2 015 s=2

s=4 s=4

s = 100 s = 100

0 0

002 004 006 008 010 002 004 006 008 010

a a

Fig. 17. Effect of the seismicity parameter, s, in equation (38) on the stressstrain responses of the model: (a) stress ratio q/p plotted against

vertical strain during drained triaxial tests for = min and p0 = 5% of pcr; (b) normalised deviatoric stress q/pcr plotted against vertical strain

during undrained triaxial tests for = min and p0 = 40% of pcr

Then, using the above, the first and second laws of thermo- follows

dynamics in equation (5), and the expression for the rate of work in

equation (6) @y*

B hi1 ys 2hi1 ys

@EB

r 38a

@ p @ EB 1 B

EB B E p q s

p 1 B p cos2

@B 1 @s EC EB EC

37

@ @

p e

q es 0 @y*

@ev v

@es hi1 ys 2hi1 ys

@E

Finally, identifying p and q with the corresponding elastic strains r 38b

EB 1 B EB 2

and employing Zieglers orthogonality conditions, equation (17) 1 B p sin

EC EB EC E

follows.

@y* q

sp hi1 ys 2hi1 ys 38c

@q Mp2

APPENDIX 3. A POSSIBLE MODEL EXTENSION

In the following it is demonstrated that the model can be extended where the seismicity parameter s (Einav, 2012) controls the gradual

within the proposed framework to predict more realistic stressstrain development of inelasticity observed through continuous acoustic

responses, if desired, without affecting the prediction of the critical emission (e.g. Fernandes et al., 2010). These flow rules are activated

state. Here, a notable limitation of the simple model proposed is continuously, irrespective of the value of the function y or the

addressed the issue of the non-smooth transition from elastic to sign of . It could also be demonstrated that using the above flow

inelastic responses. rules automatically enhances the models ability to simulate cyclic

To resolve this issue, the recent theory of Einav (2012) is used; stressstrain responses. Most importantly, the flow rules for the

this enables a simple extension of the hyper-plastic type of models porosity and breakage rates vanish under the same condition in

(that are incrementally bilinear) into a more general hypo- equation (15), that determines the critical state. Therefore, this

plastic form (that is incrementally non-linear) that obeys thermo- extension does not alter the predictions of critical state. Also,

dynamics laws. In Einav (2012) such hypohyper thermodynamics since the difference between the above flow rules and those

models were termed h 2 plastic models. In using h 2 plasticity in equation (14) is given by strictly positive terms, the rate of

the constitutive behaviour is no longer split bilinearly using the dissipation is maintained non-negative by virtue of equation (7).

yield surface, but the yield function in equation (13) and the Along the lines of h 2 plasticity, it is also possible to introduce rate

plasticity multiplier are still used when defining the flow rules as dependence as recently proposed by Hollenstein et al. (2013).

A CONSTITUTIVE MODELLING FRAMEWORK PREDICTING CRITICAL STATE 709

125 024

p0 = 5% pcr

p0 = 40% pcr

100 018

p0 = 75% pcr

075 012

v

q/p

050 006

p0 = 5% pcr

025 p0 = 40% pcr 0

p0 = 75% pcr

0 006

006 012 018 024 030 006 012 018 024 030

a a

(a) (b)

10

p0 = 5% pcr

p0 = 40% pcr

12 08

p0 = 75% pcr

Critical state

09 06

e B

06 04

p0 = 5% pcr

B = 087

03 B = 093 02 p0 = 40% pcr

p0 = 75% pcr

0 0

300 600 900 1200 1500 006 012 018 024 030

p: kPa a

(c) (d)

Fig. 18. Drained triaxial test responses with s = 1 for 0 = min, for different initial pressures p0 = 5%, 40% and 75% of pcr: (a) stress ratio q/p with

vertical strain; (b) strain response; (c) evolution of void ratio from initial value to critical state; (d) evolution of breakage, B

The effect of s on the response of the model is highlighted in G shear elastic stiffness

Fig. 17, showing (for both drained and undrained triaxial con-

G non-dimensional material constant representing the shear

ditions) that under s ! the model recovers the response of the elastic stiffness in non-linear elasticity

model shown in the main body of the paper. Under finite s values the H Heaviside step function

model predicts smoother and more realistic responses. K bulk elastic stiffness

As a further illustration, the drained triaxial tests in Fig. 11 K non-dimensional material constant representing the bulk

for s = 1 will also be repeated. As shown in Fig. 18 the constitutive elastic stiffness in non-linear elasticity

response of the model is now more realistic (in terms of smoothness). l exponent controlling the evolution of limiting minimum

Note that in this model yielding is continuous and gradual, and thus porosity with breakage

pcr only indicates the pressure at which the rate of comminution M critical state friction coefficient

suddenly begins to increase. This is why breakage develops p mean stress

even prior to attaining this pressure level during isotropic com- pcr critical pressure: yield pressure in isotropic loading

pression, and prior to the start of shearing, as shown in Fig. 18(d) pr reference pressure for pressure-dependent model

for p0 = 75% pcr. q deviatoric stress

rB multiplicative term of the rate of dissipation related to

breakage

rs multiplicative term of the rate of dissipation related to shear

NOTATION r multiplicative term of the rate of dissipation related to

A symbol linked to the pressure-dependent model, see equation porosity evolution

(21) s seismicity parameter

B breakage variable: measure of the advancement of grain u exponent controlling the evolution of limiting maximum

crushing porosity with breakage

C combination of model parameters, used in equation (24) VS volume of solids

c elastic expansion coefficient VT total volume

D contribution to rate of dissipation in coupled model W rate of mechanical work on the boundaries of the RVE

Dr relative density (representative volume element)

g

EB breakage energy, energy conjugate to B XM maximum effective grain size

EC critical breakage energy X gm minimum effective grain size

E porosity energy, energy conjugate to xg effective grain size

e void ratio y yield surface

F function controlling the transition from dilative to compac- y* general form of the yield function

tive regime, expressed in equation (15) l minimum porosity at breakage B = 0

Fcs locus of F = 0, corresponding to critical state u maximum porosity at breakage B = 0

710 TENGATTINI, DAS AND EINAV

material parameter, related to grain angularity, controlling its Fernandes, F., Syahrial, A. I. & Valdes, J. R. (2010). Monitoring

tendency to dilate the oedometric compression of sands with acoustic emissions.

ij strain tensor ASTM Geotech. Testing J. 33, No. 5, 410415.

grading index Finno, R. J. & Rechenmacher, A. L. (2003). Effects of consolidation

plastic multiplier history on critical state of sand. J. Geotech. Geoenviron. Engng,

g grain-mineral Poissons ratio ASCE 129, No. 4, 350360.

ij stress tensor Goddard, J. D. (1990). Nonlinear elasticity and pressure-dependent

relative porosity, introduced in equation (4) wave speeds in granular media. Proc. R. Soc. London, Ser. A:

rate of energy dissipation Math. Phys. Sci. 430, No. 1878, 105131.

porosity Golightly, C. (1989). Engineering properties of carbonate sands.

max maximum porosity PhD thesis, University of Bradford, Bradford, UK.

min minimum porosity Hardin, B. & Black, W. (1966). Sand stiffness under various triaxial

Helmholtz free energy stresses. J. Soil Mech. Found. Div., ASCE 92, No. 2, 2742.

coupling angle between grain crushing and fragment Hardin, B. O. (1985). Crushing of soil particles. J. Geotech. Engng,

rearrangement ASCE 111, No. 10, 11771192.

Hollenstein, M., Jabareen, M. & Rubin, M. B. (2013). Modeling

Subscripts and superscripts a smooth elastic-inelastic transition with a strongly objective

numerical integrator needing no iteration. Comput. Mech. 52,

cs subscript denoting the value at critical state of a variable No. 3, 649667.

e superscript indicating the elastic component Houlsby, G. T. & Puzrin, A. M. (2000). A thermomechanical

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