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LEADER 00000cam a2200529Ii 4500 
003    OCoLC 
005    20160311053238.9 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr cnu|||unuuu 
008    140925t20142015sz a    ob    101 0 eng d 
019    SPRINGERocn891330727 
020    9783319110530 
020    3319110535 
020    |z9783319110523 
024 7  10.1007/978-3-319-11053-0 
040    GW5XE|beng|erda|epn|cGW5XE|dOCLCF|dIDEBK|dEBLCP|dOHI
       |dOCLCQ|dOCLCO|dOCL 
049    MAIN 
050  4 QE599.A2 
082 04 551.3/07|223 
245 00 Recent advances in modeling landslides and debris flows /
       |cWei Wu, editor. 
264  1 Cham :|bSpringer,|c[2014] 
264  4 |c©2015 
300    1 online resource (x, 323 pages) :|billustrations (some 
       color). 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
490 1  Springer Series in Geomechanics and Geoengineering,|x1866-
       8755 
500    Includes author index. 
505 0  Preface; Contents; Material Behavior: Tests and Theories; 
       Physical Modelling; Numerical and Analytical Methods; 
       Applications and Case Studies; Some Ideas on Constitutive 
       Modelingof Debris Materials; 1 Introduction; 2 Integration
       of Bingham Fluid Model and Hypoplastic Model; 2.1 Bingham 
       Fluid Model [6]; 2.2 The Hypoplastic Constitutive Model 
       [7]; 2.3 Structure of a New Model for Debris Materials; 3 
       Conclusions; References; Theoretical and Experimental 
       Investigation into Unsaturated Soil Constitutive 
       Relationship -- Preliminary Studies; 1 Introduction; 2 
       Aspects of Constitutive Modelling. 
505 8  3 Reference Material; 3.1 Properties; 4 Conclusions; 
       References; Shear Behaviors of Saturated Loess in 
       Naturally Drained Ring-Shear Tests; 1 Introduction; 2 
       Materials and Test Program; 2.1 Materials; 2.2 Test 
       Program; 3 Results; 4 Discussion; 4.1 Peak and Residual 
       Shear Strength; 4.2 Reversal Shearing Behavior; 4.3 
       Localized Liquefaction; 5 Conclusion; References; Soil 
       Aggregate Stability in Eco-engineering: Comparison of 
       Field and Laboratory Data with an Outlook on a New 
       Modelling Approach; 1 Introduction; 2 Material and 
       Methods; 2.1 Investigation Area, Soil Material, and 
       Vegetation. 
505 8  2.2 Laboratory Sample Preparation; 2.3 Field Sample 
       Preparation; 2.4 Soil Aggregate Stability Analysis; 2.5 
       Root Length and Mycorrhization Degree; 2.6 Statistical 
       Analysis; 3 Results; 3.1 Soil Material; 3.2 Location and 
       Dispersion Parameters; 3.3 Correlations and Tests; 4 
       Discussion; 5 Outlook; References; Centrifuge Model Test 
       of a Bamboo Crib Wall; 1 Introduction; 2 Material and 
       Methods; 3 Results and Discussions; 4 Conclusions; 
       References; Viscous Effects on Granular Mixturesin a 
       Rotating Drum; 1 Introduction; 2 Methods; 2.1 Apparatus 
       and Instrumentation; 2.2 Soil Mixtures; 2.3 Test Routine. 
505 8  3 Governing Principles; 4 Results and Analysis; 4.1 
       General Observations; 4.2 Viscous Effects on Granular 
       Mixtures; 5 Conclusions; References; Centrifuge Model 
       Tests of Rainfall-Induced Landslides; 1 Introduction; 2 
       Apparatus; 2.1 Geotechnical Centrifuge in the NCG; 2.2 
       Climatic Chamber; 3 Soil Slope Models; 4 Scaling Laws; 5 
       Instrumentation; 5.1 Relative Humidity and Temperature; 
       5.2 Pore Water Pressures; 6 Conclusions; References; 
       Shallow Tunnelling in Partially Saturated SoilNumerical 
       Analysis of the Contribution ofDewatering to the 
       Enhancement of Face Stability; 1 Introduction. 
505 8  2 An Advanced Constitutive Model for Partially Saturated 
       Soil; 2.1 Model Features; 3 Numerical Analysis; 3.1 
       Wetting Collapse; 4 Conclusions; References; Modeling the 
       Impact of Granular Flow against an Obstacle; 1 
       Introduction; 2 Numerical Modeling; 2.1 Contact Law; 2.2 
       Flowing Particles, Clumping and Shape Effects; 2.3 Sample 
       Preparation; 2.4 Modeling of the Experimental Set Up; 3 
       Model Calibration; 3.1 Clumps vs. Spherical Particles; 3.2
       Flow Thickness and Velocity; 4 Model Validatio on; 4.1 
       Test L34-H15-; 4.2 Test L44-H15-; 4.3 Test L44-H20-; 5 
       Conclusions; References. 
520    Landslides and debris flows belong to the most dangerous 
       natural hazards in many parts of the world. Despite 
       intensive research, these events continue to result in 
       human suffering, property losses, and environmental 
       degradation every year. Better understanding of the 
       mechanisms and processes of landslides and debris flows 
       will help make reliable predictions, develop mitigation 
       strategies and reduce vulnerability of infrastructure. 
       This book presents contributions to the workshop on Recent
       Developments in the Analysis, Monitoring and Forecast of 
       Landslides and Debris Flow, in Vienna, Austria, 
650  0 Landslides|xMathematical models|vCongresses. 
650  0 Landslides|xComputer simulation|vCongresses. 
655  4 Electronic books. 
655  7 Conference proceedings.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01423772 
700 1  Wu, Wei,|cDr.-Ing.,|eeditor. 
710 2  SpringerLink|eissuing body. 
711 2  Workshop on Recent Developments in the Analysis, 
       Monitoring and Forecast of Landslides and Debris Flow
       |d(2013 :|cVienna, Austria) 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aWu, Wei.|tRecent Advances in Modeling 
       Landslides and Debris Flows.|dCham : Springer 
       International Publishing, ©2014|z9783319110523 
830  0 Springer series in geomechanics and geoengineering,|x1866-
       8755 
830  0 Springer English/International eBooks 2015 - Full Set 
856 40 |uhttps://ezp.lib.unimelb.edu.au/login?url=http://
       link.springer.com/10.1007/978-3-319-11053-0|zConnect to 
       ebook (University of Melbourne only) 
990    Springer Full Set 2015 
990    Batch Ebook load (bud2) - do not edit, delete or attach 
       any records. 
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