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Behaviour of stress wave propagation in utility timber pole

Subhani, Mahbube, Li, J and Samali, B 2013, Behaviour of stress wave propagation in utility timber pole. In Samali, B, Attard, M and Song, C (ed), From Materials to Structures: Advancement through Innovation, Taylor & Francis, London, Eng., pp.1077-1082, doi: 10.1201/b15320-192.

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Title Behaviour of stress wave propagation in utility timber pole
Author(s) Subhani, MahbubeORCID iD for Subhani, Mahbube orcid.org/0000-0001-9565-3271
Li, J
Samali, B
Title of book From Materials to Structures: Advancement through Innovation
Editor(s) Samali, B
Attard, M
Song, C
Publication date 2013
Chapter number 173
Start page 1077
End page 1082
Total pages 6
Publisher Taylor & Francis
Place of Publication London, Eng.
Summary Non-destructive testing has been used for many years to evaluate the in situ condition of timber piles. Longitudinal impact is usually applied on the top of piles to induce longitudinal wave to detect faults in piles due to the fact that the longitudinalwave has less dispersive nature at lowfrequency. On the other hand,when it comes to evaluation of poles in situ, it is different as poles are partly embedded in soil and it is more practical to produce bending waves, as the top of the pole is not easily accessible. However, bending wave is known for its highly dispersive nature; especially in the low frequency range which is usually induced in low strain integrity testing. As bending wave can be considered as a hybrid of longitudinal and shear waves, it will be helpful, if it could detect the component of these twowaves separately.To do so, components of displacements or accelerations along radial and longitudinal directions need to be determined. By applying Fast Fourier Transform (FFT) on the signals, the dominant frequencies can be obtained. It has been found that, the longitudinal component decreases along radial direction which indicates the presence of bending wave component and this finding allows to the application of ContinuousWavelet Transform (CWT) on the longitudinal component of wave signals in order to obtain phase velocity. Phase velocities at different frequencies are then determined to draw the dispersive curve and compare with analytical phase velocity curve. The dispersion curve matched well with the analytical curve. © 2013 Taylor & Francis Group.
ISBN 9780415633185
Language eng
DOI 10.1201/b15320-192
Field of Research 090505 Infrastructure Engineering and Asset Management
090506 Structural Engineering
Socio Economic Objective 870201 Civil Construction Design
HERDC Research category B1.1 Book chapter
ERA Research output type B Book chapter
Copyright notice ©2013, Taylor & Francis
Free to Read? Yes
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30068009

Document type: Book Chapter
Collections: School of Engineering
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Every reasonable effort has been made to ensure that permission has been obtained for items included in DRO. If you believe that your rights have been infringed by this repository, please contact drosupport@deakin.edu.au.