|Appears in Collections:||Management, Work and Organisation Conference Papers and Proceedings|
|Peer Review Status:||Refereed|
|Title:||3D strain softening modelling of coal pillars in a deep longwall mine|
|Citation:||Oraee K, Hosseini N & Gholinejad M (2008) 3D strain softening modelling of coal pillars in a deep longwall mine In: Singhal RK, Mehrotra A, Fytas K, Ge H, (ed.) 17th International Symposium on Mine Planning and Equipment Selection (MPES 2008), Calgary, Canada: Reading Matrix, Inc.. Seventeenth international symposium on mine planning and equipment section (MPES 2008), 20.10.2008 - 22.10.2008, Beijing, China.|
|Conference Name:||Seventeenth international symposium on mine planning and equipment section (MPES 2008)|
|Conference Location:||Beijing, China|
|Abstract:||In longwall coal mines, the entries on both sides of the panel play a significant role in production rate and safety of operation. With increasing production amount, the rate of conveying material through such entries increases. Therefore, it is required to design wider entries. Support of these entries, particularly in deep mines is difficult. In this paper, by using FLAC3D program code a deep longwall coal mine is modeled. The coal seam has a strain softening property, and the analysis index of stress and deformation of ribsides and coal pillars at different loading levels are determined. Strain softening parameters is studied separately for each modeled coal pillar, and based on conventional formula the pillar strength are calculated. In a modeled longwall mine, the caving material at goaf zone are fully compact. The results shows that based on Mohr-Coulomb model, the strain softening occurs at maximum cohesion and friction, and at region of decreasing the strength of pillar in stress-strain curve. Because of 3D nature of analyses, the effect of front and side abutment load on stability of pillar are studied simultaneously. Therefore, the results of this study could be suitable criteria for appraisal of pillar design method at deep longwall coal mines.|
|Rights:||The chair of the International Organizing Committee for the International Symposium on Mine Planning and Equipment Selection (MPES) has granted permission for use of this conference paper in this Repository. The paper was first presented at the Seventeenth international symposium on mine planning and equipment section (MPES 2008), October 20-22, 2008, Beijing, China.|
This item is protected by original copyright
Items in the Repository are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.
If you believe that any material held in STORRE infringes copyright, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org providing details and we will remove the Work from public display in STORRE and investigate your claim.