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Ming-Huei WANG1, Ming-Hong CHEN2 And Chin-Hsiung LOH3

SUMMARY

The HAZ-Taiwan earthquake loss estimation program is an integrated geographical information

system in estimation of potential seismic hazard and induced physical damage. Liquefaction is

one of the ground failures in potential earth science hazard. Incorporating with the digital maps,

the geological GIS system that contains bore hole data and ground water data has been established.

In combination with some applicable liquefaction estimating criteria, the potential of liquefaction

of some area in Taiwan can then be evaluated. Parametric study of liquefaction potential,

including method of analysis, PGA-value and earthquake magnitude is also made in the paper.

INTRODUCTION

In the development of HAZ-Taiwan earthquake loss estimation methodology potential earth science hazards

(PESH) include ground motion and ground failure. Liquefaction is one of the major types for ground failure.

Liquefaction is a soil behavior phenomenon in which a saturated soil losses a substantial amount of strength due

to high excess pore-water pressure generated by and accumulated during strong earthquake ground shaking. The

devastating damage of liquefaction induced ground failures in the Alaska 1964 and Niigata 1964 earthquakes

serve as a clear reminder of such events.

Evaluation of liquefaction potential requires two sets of parameters: parameters for the seismic loading and

parameters to represent the characteristics of soil deposit. Each parameter influences the evaluation of

liquefaction potential to a different degree, and there is considerable uncertainty associated with each of them.

Youd and Perkins (1978) have addressed the liquefaction susceptibility of various types of soil deposits by

assigning a qualitative susceptibility rating based on general deposit environment and geologic age of the

deposit. The likelihood of experiencing liquefaction at a specific location is primarily influenced by the

susceptibility of the soil, the amplitude and duration of ground shaking and the depth of ground water. Thus, the

probability of liquefaction for a given susceptibility category can be determined by the following relationships

[HAZUS97]

P [ Liquefacti on] =

where

P [ Liquefaction | PGA = a ]

Pml

K M KW

(1)

category at a specified level of PGA value

KM

KW

Pml

It has to point out that the conditional liquefaction probability relationships shown in Eq. (1) were developed for

a specific M and an assumed ground depth

1

2

3

Research Assistant, Nat. Center for Research on Earthquake Engineering, Taipei, Taiwan. EMAIL cedric@ncree.gov.tw

Research Assistant, Nat. Center for Research on Earthquake Engineering, Taipei, Taiwan. EMAIL cedric@ncree.gov.tw

Prof. and Director, Nat. Center for Research on Earthquake Engineering, Taipei, Taiwan. EMAIL lohc@email.ncree.gov.tw

Application of Eq. (1) to Taiwan for liquefaction potential estimation is difficult because the correction factor KM

and KW are not well established in this area. The purpose of this paper is to use a simple method for estimating

liquefaction potential of Taiwan area.

ZONING FOR SOIL LIQUEFACTION

Soil liquefaction has been a major cause of damage to soil structure, lifelines and building foundation. Zoning

for liquefaction, therefore, has been an important goal for seismic hazard mitigation. Various methods have been

proposed for predicting liquefaction potential, these methods can be classified into Level-I and Level-II

approaches. Level-I method for liquefaction assessment is based on existing data from published sources. By

combing site-specific geotechnical surveys, detail zonation of liquefaction can be achieved which is defined as

the Level-II method. Level-II method approaches to the assessment of liquefaction potential consist of the

following steps:

1.

2.

estimation of the maximum or equivalent cyclic shear stress likely to be induced in a soil deposit during an

earthquake;

3.

For the evaluation of liquefaction potential in HAZ-Taiwan earthquake loss estimation program Level-II method

was used, Seeds simplified method incorporated with Iwasakis weighting scheme was applied. In the first part

the cyclic stress ratio, developed at a particular depth beneath a level ground surface, may be estimated using the

relation developed by Seed and Idriss:

av

a

= 0.65 max

0

g

0

rd

0

(2)

where av is the average cyclic shear stress during a particular time history, 0 is the effective overburden

stress at the depth in question, 0 is the total overburden stress at that depth, amax is the peak horizontal ground

acceleration generated by the earthquake at the ground surface, g is the acceleration of gravity, and rd is a stress

reduction factor which is a function of depth and the rigidity of the soil column.

The second part of the Seed and Idriss procedure requires the determination of the cyclic strength of the soil

deposit. This is estimated based on either empirical correlations with the SPT Nm value, or cone penetration

resistance, qc , allowing for the effects of the soil fines content. Empirical charts have been prepared to

determine the cyclic strength based on corrected SPT blow count, (N1)60 , calculated as follows:

( N 1 ) 60 = C n

ER m

Nm

60

(3)

where Cn is a correction coefficient for overburden pressure and ERM is the actual energy efficiency delivered to

the drill rod. Based on (N1)60 , then the cyclic stress ratio required to induce liquefaction for a magnitude 7.5

earthquake, (av / 0)LM = 7.5 is given by several relationships. For earthquakes of other magnitudes, the

appropriate cyclic strength is obtained by multiplying by a magnitude-scaling factor. The factor of safety against

liquefaction, FL, is then estimated as:

FL =

( av / 0 ) LM = M

( av / 0 )

(4)

The third part is to determine the liquefaction potential index. Iwasaki, et al., [1982] quantified the severity of

possible liquefaction at any site by introducing a factor called the liquefaction potential index, IL, defined as

follows:

20

I L = 0 F ( z ) w( z ) dz

(5)

where z is the depth below the ground surface, measured in meters; F(z) is a function of the liquefaction

resistance factor, FL , where F(z) = 1 FL , but, if FL > 1.0. F(z) =0: and w(z) = 10 0.5z. Iwasaki concluded

that sites with IL values greater than 15 suffers severe liquefaction effect whereas effects are minor at sites with a

value of IL less than about 5, and 0 < IL 5 is defined as liquefaction risk is low, 5 < IL < 15 is defined as

liquefaction risk is high. Figure 1 shows the flow chart of the Seed and Idriss simplified method for liquefaction

analysis

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.

Figure 1: Flow chart of Seeds Method for liquefaction potential estimation

Different from Seed and Idrisss simplified procedure for liquefaction potential analysis. Tokimatsu and Yoshimi

[1983] also proposed a modified method for liquefaction potential estimation. The cyclic stress ratio caused by

earthquake loading is defined as

a

= 0.1 ( M 1) max 0 d

(6)

g 0

0 L

Different from Eq. (2) the earthquake magnitude was considered in Eq. (6), and d = 1.0 0.015Z. The cyclic

strength of the soil deposit is defined as:

n

16 N

16 N a

a

= a C r

+

(7)

100

Ca

0 R

where a = 0.45, n = 14 are constant, Cr = 0.57 (from experiment). Ca is between 80 to 90, and

0

for FC 5

1 .7

(8)

for 5 FC 10

N , N f = FC 5

0 + 0.7

0.1FC + 4

for 10 FC

where FC is the fine content of soil. Also, based on Eq. (4), the factor of safety can be obtained. Figure 2 shows

the flow chart of the method.

N a = N 1 + N f

where N 1 =

CASE STUDY

Consider Chai-I county as the demonstration area for the study of liquefaction potential. Two earthquake

simulations were made: one is the Ray-Li earthquake, which occurred on 1998-7-17 with magnitude 6.8. The

epicenter is shown in Fig. 3, the other is the earthquake which occurred at Mai-Shan fault with magnitude 7.5

(epicenter is also shown in Fig. 3). For the estimation of liquefaction potential the soil profile is needed. Figure

4 shows the example of liquefaction on soil data for each borehole. Soil information was collected from the

borehole data around Taiwan area, and there are over 4000 borehole data been used for the estimation of

liquefaction potential study. Figure 5 to Fig. 8 show the liquefaction potential map of Chai-I County using both

Seed and Idriss simplified method and Tokimatsus method. Comparison on the estimation of liquefaction

between two methods shows that Seeds method provides higher estimation on liquefaction potential. Figure 9

to Fig. 12 show the result from earthquake scenario. It has to point out that the PGA attenuation equation was

used to predict the ground acceleration at a site and then implement to the analysis module to estimate

liquefaction potential.

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Figure 2: Flow chart of Tokimatsu and Yoshimis Method for liquefaction potential estimation

Taiwan Strait

o

o

(23 410, 120 600)

Simulated earthquake

Ray-Li earthquake

o

o

(23 820, 120 124)

Figure 3: Digital terrain model of Chia-I area and the location of Ray-Li earthquake and simulated

earthquake

N -V alu e

S a n d C o n ten t (% )

F in e C o n ten t (% )

U n it W eigh t (t/m 3 )

0 10 20 30 40 50

0 20 40 60 80 100

0 20 40 60 80 100

0 1 2 3 4 5

CLASS

0

CL

SM

CL

ML

CL

10

ML

SM

ML

15

SM

20

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8 .0

F a cto r of sa fety

6 .0

4 .0

2 .0

1 .3

1 .0

C h ia -I C o u n ty

0 .0

Figure 5: Distribution of minimum factor of safety using Seeds Method (Ray-Li earthquake)

tttttttt

8 .0

6 .0

4 .0

2 .0

F a ctor of safety

1 0 .0

1 .3

1 .0

C h ia -I C o u n ty

ttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttt

60

40

20

15

10

5

Figure 6:Distribution of minimum factor of safety using Tokimatsu and Yoshimis Method(Ray-Li

earthquake)

C h ia -I C ou n ty

tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttt

Figure 7:Liquefaction potential index using Seeds Method with Iwasakis Weighted Method (Ray-Li

earthquake)

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20

15

10

5

0

25

C h ia-I C o u n ty

qqq qqq qqq qqqq qqq qq qqqq qqq q

Figure 8:Liquefaction potential index using Tokimatsu and Yoshimis Method with Iwasakis Weighted

Method (Ray-Li earthquake)

4 .0

2 .0

1 .3

1 .0

F a cto r o f sa fety

6 .0

0 .5

C h ia -I C o u n ty

0 .0

Figure 9: Distribution of minimum factor of safety using Seeds Method (simulated earthquake)

4 .0

2 .0

1 .3

F a cto r o f sa fety

6 .0

0 .5

C h ia -I C o u n ty

0 .0

tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttt

Figure 10:Distribution of minimum factor of safety using Tokimatsu and Yoshimis Method (simulated

earthquake)

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80

40

20

15

10

5

0

100

C h ia-I C o u n ty

qq qqq qqq qqqqq qqqq qqq qq

Figure 11:Liquefaction potential index using Seeds Method with Iwasakis Weighted Method (simulated

earthquake)

80

60

40

20

15

10

5

100

C h ia-I C ou n ty

qqq qqqq qq qqqq qqq q

Figure 12Liquefaction potential index using Tokimatsu and Yoshimis Method with Iwasakis Weighted

Method (simulated earthquake)

CONCLUSIONS

Liquefaction is one of the potential earth science hazards. In the development of HAZ-Taiwan earthquake loss

estimation methodology liquefaction potential analysis must be implemented in the program. Based on the Seed

and Idrisss simplified method as well as Tokimatsus method for the estimation of liquefaction potential the

zonation for liquefaction was generated. Liquefaction potential was estimated from analysis of the maximum

horizontal surface accelerations, the duration of ground motion, the depth of water table, and the depth and

standard penetration resistance of clay-free granular sediments. The results were averaged to provide an

estimation of liquefaction potential to provide information for the potential earth science hazard.

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

The authors wish to express their thanks to the National Science Council of Taiwan for the support under Grants

No. NSC 88-2711-3-319-200.

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REFERENCES

FEMA (1997), Earthquake Loss Estimation Methodology HAZUS97 Technical Manual, Vol. I.

Iwasaki, J., Tokida, K. Tatsuoka, F., Watanabe, S., Yasuda, S. and Sato H. (1982), Microzonation for soil

liquefaction potential using simplified method, Proc. 3rd Int. Conf. on Microzonation, Vol. 3, pp. 11191330.

Seed, H.B., Idriss, I.M. and Arange, I. (1983), Evaluation of liquefaction potential using field performed Data,

J. of the Geotechnical Engineering Division, ASCE, Vol. 109, pp. 458482.

Tokimatsu, K. and Yoshimi, Y. (1983), Empirical correlation of soil liquefaction based on SPT N-value and

fine content, Soils and Foundations, JSSMFE, Vol. 23, No. 4, pp. 5574.

Youd, J.L. and Perkins, D.M. (1978), Mapping of liquefaction induced ground failure potential, J. of the

Geotechnical Engineering Division, ASCE, Vol. 104, pp. 433446.

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