- GeoCoPS 大地工程軟體
介紹GeoCoPS is an interactive program for the design of geosynthetic tubes. For a given problem, the geometry of the tube and the circumferential and longitudinal required strength of the encapsulating geosynthetic are produced. The computations account for reduction factors related to seam strength, durability, creep and installation damage. Results are obtained by solving a differential equation subjected to design constraints.
Version 1.0 of GeoCoPS was developed by ADAMA Engineering (formerly Leshchinsky, Inc.) for the US Army Corps of Engineers in 1995. The current version (3.0) is an outgrowth of the original version. It is based on the report entitled Geosynthetic Confined Pressurized Slurry (GeoCoPS): Supplemental Notes for Version 1.0, by Dov Leshchinsky and Ora Leshchinsky, Technical Report CPAR-GL-96-1, September 1996, US Army Corps of Engineers, Waterways Experiment Station. Version 3.0 has both computational and functional enhancements compared with version 1.0.
You can purchase a copy of the US Army Corps of Engineers report via the Internet by entering the National Technical Information Service (NTIS) website. Once in this website, type the following in the search field: Geosynthetic Confined Pressurized Slurry. To place an order, follow instructions. Link to NTIS now.
To review the background of program GeoCoPS, you can download the Supplemental Notes (as a PDF file). These notes also appear as part of the Help in program GeoCoPS. Download GeoCoPS Supplemental Notes.
ReSSA (3.0) is an interactive program used to assess the rotational and translational stability of slopes. It was specially developed to allow for convenient inclusion of horizontally placed reinforcement, thus enabling the design and analysis of mechanically stabilized earth slopes. Reinforcement properties follow AASHTO guidelines. However, the user can override all default values.
Z_SOIL.PC : A Windows-Based Tool offering a unified approach to numerical simulation of soil and rock mechanics, underground structures, excavations, soil-structure interaction and underground flow