Rock burst presentation

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Rock burst presentation

  1. 1. Rock burst MechanismsBY:Saqib Ahmad SakiEG GRAD COLLOQUIUM MS - CV/ES(EGGN-504C)
  2. 2. DefinitionRock burst is considered as a dynamic instabilityphenomenon of surrounding rock mass ofunderground space in high geostatic stress andcaused by the violent release of strain energystored in rock mass
  3. 3. Source MechanismsRockburst flow chart, after Ortlepp, 1997.
  4. 4. Classification according to damagecaused by seismic event
  5. 5. Rock Bursts associated with stopes1: Strain burst• event of violent failurewhere small pieces of rockare ejected from theboundary of excavation• relatively limiteddamage, amount of energyreleased is small.Close proximity to excavations, result of the stressredistribution around the excavation. Location highestStress PointFig : Strainbursts
  6. 6. 2: Pillar burst• Pillar burst is violent failure of pillar, and isalso a result of local stress redistribution.• Severe Damage depends on location and thestate of surrounding pillars and rock• larger amount of energy is released• Sudden stress redistribution to nearbypillars, which may fail violently• A domino effect of pillar failures may result
  7. 7. 3: Face Burst• Its a form of strain burstcaused by theaccumulation of strainenergy• Violent ejection ofmaterial from the faceinto the excavated area.Fig: Face crush in 3.5 m x 3.5 m tunnel at a depth of 3100 m,after seismic event ofl.8 M L located about 40 m away.
  8. 8. Rock Bursts associated with geologic discontinuitiesStress redistribution from larger scale mining can lead toreactivation of faults in the area or violent formation of newfractures through intact rock.• The most common type of large-scale seismic event isfault slip.• The damage caused by these events can be very severe.• They can affect a large area and even be felt on thesurface
  9. 9. 1: Fault slipMining activity reduces shear resistance along the fault andincreases shear force along the fault, so that slip occurs.• Ejection of blocks defined by existing joints.• A tensile stress close to the boundary of the openingwhich results in a tensile failure.• A large compressional stress, which results in a failure thatcan be followed by ejection of rock.
  10. 10. Fig: Fault-slip rock burst event.Fig: A fault-slip rockburst in a deep metal mine (Simser, 2001).
  11. 11. 2: Shear rupture• Shear rupture is a shear failure through intact rock• Radiation of seismic waves causes damage• It occurs when the compressive stresses exceeds theshear strength of the rock.• Another requirement is that the rock mass has to be freeof joints.• The damage type is the same as for a fault slip event.
  12. 12. Damage Mechanisms (Rockburst flow chart, after Ortlepp, 1997.)
  13. 13. Damage Mechanisms1: Strain Bursts• Strainbursts are the most common damage mechanisms• Mechanism is buckling of the thin diaphragm, slab, or columnrock.• Sharp edges and violence of ejection represent a safetyhazard.• strain bursting conditions can cause significant cuttingproblems.• Strain bursting conditions decrease in tunnel-ling progressrates.
  14. 14. 2: Buckling• most likely to occur in laminated or transversely anisotropic rock• Damage occur anywhere around the periphery of the opening.• The energy source is strain energy stored in the "plates" subject topotential buckling.• Additional energy input may come from seismic waves .• Sudden release of the locally stored strain energy.• Locations of source and the damage mechanism will be coincident.
  15. 15. 3: Ejection• Ejection of a portion of the wall (floor or roof) b/c of shock wave).• The source of energy is a seismic event.• The source and damage locations are not coincident.Fig:5 buckling of plates of laminated or transversely anisotropic rock, buckling burst.
  16. 16. • Damage depends on the magnitude the proximity of the tunnel tothe source of the seismic energy• It is restricted to mining tunnels.Fig: An ejection-type rockburst results from expulsion of joint or fracture-defined block of rock.
  17. 17. 4: Arch collapse• Arch collapse is a sub-set of the ejection mechanism.• The well-defined geological structure or inducedfracturing, or a combination of the two induce it.• Movement of large wedges with gravity is main driving force.• The seismic wave energy provides additional accelerationwhich overcomes the shear strength on the well-definedsurfaces.• As result rock bolts that have been "guillotined" by themovement of the wedges.
  18. 18. Fig: Collapse of roof arch of haulage in quartzite at depth of 2700 m after seismic effect of 2.1M L
  19. 19. Classification of rockburst intensityClassification of rockburst intensity is different for each scholar. So it isdifficult to use these criteria in construction of undergroundengineering. Classification by Hou;Where Wqx is the rockburst tendency index,σ1 is the majorprincipal stress in surrounding rock
  20. 20. PREVENTION AND CONTROL OF ROCKBURST• The cause of rockburst is (in many cases) a combination of stiffnessof rock and stresses high enough to exceed the strength of therock.• The potential of violent failure is also higher in homogenousrock, i.e., rock with less natural discontinuities or with littlevariation in mineralogy.To Control Rockburst or Prevention need;• Decrease in rock stiffness.• Greater energy dissipation in rock.• Changing layout of excavation to decrease the stresses.• Changing Shape of Opening.
  21. 21. References• Jha P C, Chouhan R K S. Long range rockburst prediction :aseismological approach [J]. Int. J. Rock Mech. Min. Sci. &Geomech. Abstr.,1994, 31(1) :71~74• Shang Z G. Preliminary study of rock burst for the diversiontunnel of Jinping II hydroelectric project [A]. In: CSRME ed.Proceedings of the, Third National Conference on RockDynamics[C]. Wuhan:Wuhan University of MappingTechnology Press,1992,523~537• Zhou D P, Hong K R. The rockburst features of Taipingyi tunneland the prevention method [J]. Chinese J. Rock Mech. Eng.,1995,14(2):171~178• Prediction of rockburst by artificial neutral network; ChineseJournal of Rock Mechanics and Engineering, May,2003. 762~768• W. D. Ortlepp and T. R. Stacey. Rockburst Mechanisms inTunnels and Shafts.

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