We measure some physical values of soil, gravel, sand and rock in laboratory environment and calculate these values in soil research reports.
What experiments are done in the ground and rock laboratory?
We measure some physical values of soil, gravel, sand and rock in a laboratory environment and use these values for calculations in soil research reports. These samples can be taken by ground drilling or by digging a research pit with a scoop. It is also possible to take soil and rock samples from the road and foundation slopes that have been opened. There are two types of sampling methods. Samples are taken in an undisturbed manner and in an undisturbed manner. Drilling SPT (standard penetration test)with the sample is taken. The hollow tube is pushed into the ground in the drilling and the sample is taken. Drilling is done with diamond core cutters and rock environments are drilled. Rock samples in coring tubes are taken out of the well. The soil and rock samples obtained as a result of all these sampling efforts are subjected to the following experiments. Sieve analysis-water content-unit weight-atterberg limits(ll,PL,Pi)-the ratio of the clay with the hydrometer on the ground uniaxial compression test the uniaxial compression test Rock-on the ground, triaxial test-consolidation and the swelling experiment-Rock Point load test-shear box experiment-experiment Proctor
1/1000 1/5000 GEOLOGIC, GEOTECHNICAL, GEOPHYSICAL SURVEYS BASED ON THE ZONING PLAN
What are the criteria and suitability of the examination area for placement?
As a result of geoscientific studies conducted in the field, risky areas are less risky and risk-free areas and their criteria are determined.
ASSESSMENT OF CONFORMITY TO PLACEMENT OF THE EXAMINATION AREA
1) suitable areas suitable areas
1 (UA-1): Ground Mediascomponent areas
2 (UA-2) : Rock Mediation2) preventable areas (OA)preventable areas
1 (OA-1) : earthquake hazard areas
2.1.1. Preventative area 1.1 (PAS-1.1): preventative areas for the danger of liquefaction
2.1.2. Preventative area 1.2 (OA-1.2): preventative areas in terms of Secondary fault surface deformations triggered by live faults
2.2. Precautionary Area 2 (OA-2): in terms of mass movement hazards and high inclination
2.2.1. Measure Area 2.1 (D.A-2.1): Stability Problem Areas Where Precautions Can Be Taken
2.2.2. Measure 2.2 (D.A-2.2): Rock Fall Problem Areas That Can Be Taken Precautions
2.2.3. Measure 2.3 (D.A-2.3): landslides and rock falls (complex motion) Problem Areas
2.2.4. Precautionary Area 2.4 (D.A-2.4): Problem Areas In Terms Of Melting Gaps That Can Be Taken Precautions
2.3. Area 3 (OA-3) : areas where precautions can be taken in terms of flooding 2.4. Area 4 (UA-4) : Avalanche can be taken in terms of the areas of prevention
2.5. Area 5 (UA-5) : in terms of engineering problems (swelling, seating, carrying power v.b.) Areas Where Precautions Can Be Taken
2.5.1. Preventable area 5.1 (PAS-5.1): areas with problems in terms of swelling and seating which can be taken precautions
2.5.2. Precautionary area 5.2 (OA-5.2): filling areas
2.5.3. Precautionary area 5.3 (OA-5.3) : high groundwater level, seawater interference v.b. Problem Areas
3. AREAS REQUIRING DETAILED GEOTECHNICAL SURVEYING (AJE)
4. INELIGIBLE AREAS (UOA)4.1. Areas not suitable for earthquake hazard (UOA-1 ))
4.1.1. Unsuitable areas 1.1 (UOA-1.1) : live fault surface faulting hazard zone (fault buffer zone))
4.1.2. Unsuitable areas 1.2 (UOA-1.2): areas at risk of lateral Sprawl4.2. Areas unsuitable for mass movement hazards (UOA-2)
4.2.1. Unsuitable areas 2.1 (UOA-2.1): landslide risky areas
4.2.2. Unsuitable areas 2.2 (UOA-2.2): rock fall risk zones
4.2.3. Unsuitable areas 2.3 (UOA-2.3): landslide and rockfall (complex motion) risky areas
4.2.4. Unsuitable areas 2.4 (UOA-2.4) : subsidence (dolin v.b. karst gap collapses, tasman v.b. movements) in terms of risky regions
4.3. Unsuitable areas 3 (UOA-3): Floodplains4.4. Unsuitable Areas
4 (UOA-4) : areas at risk of Avalanche drop