Feb. 24, 2022
The classification of slope protection nets includes active protection and passive protection, and the application of slope protection nets in highway landslides. Slope protection net is also called slope protection net, titanium net, and so on.
The tecco network system is the product of an active protection system. Its bearing capacity is 3-5 times that of ordinary steel mesh. It is suitable for soil slope, soil sample slope, strong weathered rock slope reinforcement, or rockfill enclosure. There is no special requirement on the shape and characteristics of the slope. It does not damage or change the original terrain and vegetation conditions of the slope but also retains the artificial Necessary conditions for slope building. Regroup.
Diamond wire rope net is a classification of a passive protection network system. The characteristic of the diamond wire meshes passive protection network system is that the flexibility and cut-off strength of the system are sufficient to absorb impact kinetic energy, the design and use of decompression ring, and impact resistance ability. The passive protection net system is further improved. Compared with the rigid retaining wall, the passive protection net greatly shortens the construction period and capital investment. The prismatic grid passive protection net is suitable for gentle slopes, effectively preventing landslides, collapses, and collapses, and maximizes Reducing disaster losses.
The use of steel nets or netting is one of the most widely practiced mitigation methods for rockfall throughout the world, particularly for controlling high-frequency, low-magnitude rockfalls on small to medium-sized slopes. The type of nets or netting used and the support configuration is dependent on the intended outcome of mitigation as well as the physical characteristics of the site and rockfall events. There are two primary systems types: draped and anchored systems.
A draped mesh system, sometimes known as simple drapery, consists of nets or netting that are supported by a bearing rope system anchored to the brow of a slope. The mesh is draped across the slope in a manner to maximize the sloped contact. The slope is allowed to erode behind the mesh layer, which acts as a barrier to control the movement of debris as it progresses down the slope, often into a catchment ditch at the toe.
The most important material parameters to consider for design are the unit weight, tensile strength, and puncture strength. As the need to control larger debris increases, so does the need to increase the strength of the draped mesh system.
Slope retention systems, also known as anchored mesh systems, consist of nets or netting anchored to the slope using a dense matrix of soil or rock anchors and specialized anchor plates. The anchor spacing and placement are determined by the anticipated failure mode and potential mass of material mobilized. The system is designed to resist the loads and retain the material in situ.
The most important material parameters to consider for design are tensile strength and puncture strength. A common mistake is to specify the tensile strength of an individual wire but this has no relevance to system design.