The High-Speed Railway Bridges Under Vehicle Moving Load And Near Fault Seismic Ground Motions – Review.
All-time needs of maintenance of high-speed train system and its infrastructure safety are must all over the world. Nowadays, for the smooth running of HSR trains, most of the country depends on the HSR bridge structures, but there is still a lack of understanding of the behavior of structures under various factors like seismic and high speed moving load effects. To study the dynamic behavior of HSR bridges, it is important to consider the interaction of moving vehicle – Bridge structure – Ground surface showing that the different parameters involved in understanding the response of the structure. The main motivation of this study is to initiate a better understanding of the various parameters effects by those seismic and moving vehicles over the dynamic behavior of the HSR bridges. The effects of forwarding directivity pulses were considered to understand the behavior of HSR bridges against near-fault earthquakes, which can make a substantial impact on the seismic demand capacity of the moving vehicles and structures. The effects of high-speed moving vehicles over the HSR bridges to understanding the parameters involved in the dynamic behavior of the coupled system. This literature review can help the beginners and who initiate the study based on the dynamic behavior of high-speed railway bridges and their components under seismic and moving load effects.
Adanur, S., Altunişik, A. C., Bayraktar, A., & Akköse, M. (2012). Comparison of near-fault and far-fault ground motion effects on geometrically nonlinear earthquake behavior of suspension bridges. Natural hazards, 64(1), 593-614.
Akkar, S., Yazgan, U., & Gülkan, P. (2005). Drift estimates in frame buildings subjected to near-fault ground motions. Journal of Structural Engineering, 131(7), 1014-1024.
AREMA (2018). American Railway Engineering And Maintanence of way Associaction. AREMA Manual for Railway Engineering.
Beiraghi, H., Kheyroddin, A., & Kafi, M. A. (2016). Forward directivity near‐fault and far‐fault ground motion effects on the behavior of reinforced concrete wall tall buildings with one and more plastic hinges. The Structural Design of Tall and Special Buildings, 25(11), 519-539.
Chen, L. K., Zhang, N., Jiang, L. Z., Zeng, Z. P., Chen, G. W., & Guo, W. (2014). Near-fault directivity pulse-like ground motion effect on high-speed railway bridge. Journal of Central South University, 21(6), 2425-2436.
Chopra, A. K., & Chintanapakdee, C. (2001). Comparing response of SDF systems to near‐fault and far‐fault earthquake motions in the context of spectral regions. Earthquake engineering & structural dynamics, 30(12), 1769-1789.
Davoodi, M., Sadjadi, M., Goljahani, P., & Kamalian, M. (2012). Effects of near-field and far-field earthquakes on seismic response of sdof system considering soil structure interaction. In 15th World Conference on Earthquake Engineering. Lisbon, Portugal.
Goicolea, J. M., Nguyen, K., Galbadón, F., Bermejo, M., Topping, B. H. V., Adam, J. M., ... & Romero, M. L. (2010). Dynamic Analysis of High Speed Railway Traffic Loads on Ballast and Slab Tracks. In Proceedings of the Tenth International Conference on Engineering Computational Technology. Civil-Comp Press.
Guo, W., Gao, X., Hu, P., Hu, Y., Zhai, Z., Bu, D., & Jiang, L. (2020). Seismic damage features of high-speed railway simply supported bridge–track system under near-fault earthquake. Advances in Structural Engineering, 23(8), 1573-1586.
Hajali, M., Jalali, A., & Maleki, A. (2018). Effects of near fault and far fault ground motions on nonlinear dynamic response and seismic improvement of bridges. Civil Engineering Journal, 4(6), 1456-1466.
He, X., Wu, T., Zou, Y., Chen, Y. F., Guo, H., & Yu, Z. (2017). Recent developments of high-speed railway bridges in China. Structure and Infrastructure Engineering, 13(12), 1584-1595.
Jalali, R. S., Jokandan, M. B., & Trifunac, M. D. (2012). Earthquake response of a three-span, simply supported bridge to near-field pulse and permanent-displacement step. Soil Dynamics and Earthquake Engineering, 43, 380-397.
Jamnani, H. H., Karbassi, A., & Lestuzzi, P. (2013). Fling-step effect on the seismic behaviour of high-rise RC buildings during the Christchurch earthquake. In 2013 NZSEE Conference.
Jiang, L., Kang, X., Li, C., & Shao, G. (2019). Earthquake response of continuous girder bridge for high-speed railway: A shaking table test study. Engineering Structures, 180, 249-263.
Kim, Y. S., & Sanderson, D. J. (2008). Earthquake and fault propagation, displacement and damage zones. Structural geology: new research, 1, 99-117.
Li, S., Zhang, F., Wang, J. Q., Alam, M. S., & Zhang, J. (2017). Effects of near-fault motions and artificial pulse-type ground motions on super-span cable-stayed bridge systems. Journal of Bridge Engineering, 22(3), 04016128.
Ling-kun, C., Li-zhong, J., Wei, G., Wen-shuo, L., Zhi-ping, Z., & Ge-wei, C. (2014). The seismic response of high-speed railway bridges subjected to near-fault forward directivity ground motions using a vehicle-track-bridge element. Shock and Vibration, 2014. Volume12, Article ID 985602.
Loh, C. H., Wan, S., & Liao, W. I. (2002). Effects of hysteretic model on seismic demands: consideration of near‐fault ground motions. The Structural Design of Tall Buildings, 11(3), 155-169.
Mittal, R. K., Sai, V. K., & Maiti, P. R. (2016). Effect of Mass of Moving Load on Dynamic Response of a Simply Supported Railway Bridge. i-Manager's Journal on Structural Engineering, 5(4), 23.
Sehhati, R., Rodriguez-Marek, A., ElGawady, M., & Cofer, W. F. (2011). Effects of near-fault ground motions and equivalent pulses on multi-story structures. Engineering Structures, 33(3), 767-779.
Shrestha, B., & Tuladhar, R. (2012). The response of Karnali Bridge, Nepal to near-fault earthquakes. In Proceedings of the Institution of Civil Engineers-Bridge Engineering, Thomas Telford Ltd., 165 (4), 223-232.
Soltangharaei, V., Razi, M., & Gerami, M. (2016). Comparative evaluation of behavior factor of SMRF structures for near and far fault ground motions. Periodica Polytechnica Civil Engineering, 60(1), 75-82.
Tao, X. X., & Wang, G. X. (2003). Rupture directivity and hanging wall effect in near field strong ground motion simulation. Acta Seismologica Sinica, 16(2), 205-212.
Wei, B., Yang, T., Jiang, L., & He, X. (2018). Effects of uncertain characteristic periods of ground motions on seismic vulnerabilities of a continuous track–bridge system of high-speed railway. Bulletin of earthquake engineering, 16(9), 3739-3769.
William, G., & Byers, P. E. (2004). Railroad lifeline damage in earthquakes. In 13 World of Conference on Earthquake Engineering.
Wu, G., Zhai, C., Li, S., & Xie, L. (2014). Effects of near-fault ground motions and equivalent pulses on Large Crossing Transmission Tower-line System. Engineering structures, 77, 161-169.
Wu, S. L., Charatpangoon, B., Kiyono, J., Maeda, Y., Nakatani, T., & Li, S. Y. (2016). synthesis of near-Fault ground Motion Using a hybrid Method of stochastic and Theoretical green’s Functions. Frontiers in Built Environment, 2, 24.
Xia, H., Han, Y., Zhang, N., & Guo, W. (2006). Dynamic analysis of train–bridge system subjected to non‐uniform seismic excitations. Earthquake Engineering & Structural Dynamics, 35(12), 1563-1579.
Xiao, D.Y., (2015). China - a Country of Many Earthquakes. Computer Network Information Center of Chinese Academy of Sciences.
Xin, L., Li, X., Zhang, Z., & Zhao, L. (2019). Seismic behavior of long-span concrete-filled steel tubular arch bridge subjected to near-fault fling-step motions. Engineering Structures, 180, 148-159.
Xing, F., & Kang, R. (2013). Response Spectrum Characteristics of Near-Fault Ground Motions and Influence to CFST Arch Bridge. In Advanced Materials Research. Trans Tech Publications Ltd., 671, 1367-1371.
Zeng, Q., & Dimitrakopoulos, E. G. (2016). Seismic response analysis of an interacting curved bridge–train system under frequent earthquakes. Earthquake Engineering & Structural Dynamics, 45(7), 1129-1148.
Copyright (c) 2021 Journal of Building Materials and Structures
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Authors who publish with this journal agree to the following terms:
- Authors retain copyright and grant the journal right of first publication with the work simultaneously licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License that allows others to share the work with an acknowledgement of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal.
- Authors are able to enter into separate, additional contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository or publish it in a book), with an acknowledgement of its initial publication in this journal.
- Authors are permitted and encouraged to post their work online (e.g., in institutional repositories or on their website) prior to and during the submission process, as it can lead to productive exchanges, as well as earlier and greater citation of published work.