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Showing 2 results for Erosion

Pakbaz M.c., Ahmadi C.,
Volume 1, Issue 2 (12-2003)
Abstract

This research include, more than 400 erosion tests performed on coarse and fine grain suspension materials. The purpose of tests was to determine erosion characteristics of mixtures of different materials. Samples of the .same constituents in different groups were cured tit two different setting time of // and 16 !tours before they were subjected to the constant hydraulic heads of 20 and 40 cm for ct time period of 30 urinates. The amount of erosion was measured as the weight loss of the samples offer the test. /n general the lower setting tune and the higher hydraulic head for a large group of samples showed higher erosion. For uniform sand samples when the cement content was 60-70 % the percentage of erosion (PE) was below 2. For the mixture of sand-cement, with the clay content below, 20% the percentage of erosion was below 2 and it increased to 15.5 for the clan, content of 58dc. Die addition of bentonite in the soil-cement mixtures in general did not affect the erosion.
Duc Do Minh, Mr. Hieu Nguyen Minh,
Volume 15, Issue 3 (5-2017)
Abstract

Climate change and global warming have led to severe typhoons and sea level rise (SLR) which may threat the stability of coastal structures. However, countermeasures to enhance coastal protection against SLR and severe typhoons have not appropriately considered. The Hai Hau coast with 33.3 km of sea dikes is located in the Red River delta of Vietnam. Herein, coastal dikes have collapsed twice over the last 30 years, which lead to about 1.5 km of coastline retreat. This paper aims to assess quantitative impacts of SLR on sea dike stability. Change in pore water pressure (PWP) in the dikes was monitored by piezometers. Distribution of PWP at different tide levels was then used to calculate factors of safety (Fs) of inner and outer slopes. Projected SLR until 2100 will reduce Fs of the outer slopes, but sea dikes have no problem with sliding stability. The main threats of SLR to sea dike stability are indirect impacts such as accelerated erosion, scouring, and wave overtopping-induced soil erosion on the inner slopes. Troughs of sea dikes in Hai Hau coast could fail in 6–10 years due to accelerated coastal erosion. A solution of multiple protections to adapt to SLR in Hai Hau coast was proposed which includes conventional structures (i.e. dike, revetment, groins, and mangrove) together with geotubes as submerged breakwaters and vetiver grass.



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