Imperial College London

ProfessorRichardJardine

Faculty of EngineeringDepartment of Civil and Environmental Engineering

Consul for the Faculty of Engineering & the Business School
 
 
 
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Contact

 

+44 (0)20 7594 6083r.jardine CV

 
 
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Assistant

 

Ms Sue Feller +44 (0)20 7594 6077

 
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Location

 

532Skempton BuildingSouth Kensington Campus

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Summary

 

Publications

Publication Type
Year
to

337 results found

Jardine RJ, Dore PM, McIntosh W, 1985, Settlement monitoring system for the foundations of the Hutton TLP, London, Conf. Electronics in Oil and Gas, Pages: 217-230

Conference paper

Jardine RJ, Potts DM, Hight DW, Burland JBet al., 1985, Assessing the safety of offshore piles by displacement monitoring, 4th Int. Conf. on Behaviour of Offshore Structures, Delft, Publisher: Elsevier, Pages: 611-622

Conference paper

Jardine RJ, Symes, MJPR, Burland JBet al., 1984, The measurement of soil stiffness in the triaxial apparatus, Geotechnique, Vol: 34, Pages: 323-340

Journal article

Jardine RJ, Symes, MJPR, Burland JBet al., 1984, The measurement of soil stiffness in the triaxial apparatus, Geotechnique, Vol: 34, Pages: 323-340

Journal article

Nicholson DP, Jardine RJ, 1982, Performance of vertical drains at Queenborough bypass., Vertical drains, (Telford, for Insitution of Civil Engineers, London), Pages: 67-90

The bypass round the town of Queenborough on the Isle of Sheppey, Kent is constructed on soft alluvial clay up to 10m deep. Analysis showed that vertical drains would be required to accelerate the consolidation and enable the embankment to be completed within the construction programme. The paper compares the consolidation parameters and settlements predicted from laboratory and in situ tests with the field performance of embankment with and without vertical drains. -from Authors

Journal article

Nicholson DP, Jardine RJ, 1981, Performance of vertical drains at Queenborough bypass, Geotechnique, Vol: 31, Pages: 67-90, ISSN: 0016-8505

The bypass round the town of Queenborough on the Isle of Sheppey, Kent is constructed on soft alluvial clay up to 10 m deep. Where the bypass bridges an existing railway line the approach embankments rise to a height of 7 m above the existing marshland. Embankment construction was started in 1976, but instrument readings indicated that the initial stage of filling could not safely be constructed higher than 30 m. Further site investigations were made which included in situ constant head permeability tests performed by reducing the pore pressure at the piezometer cell using recently developed equipment. Analysis showed that vertical drains would be required to accelerate the consolidation and enable the embankment to be completed within the remaining construction programme. Subsequently, two types of vertical drains were assessed during trials in 1978: a 65 mm dia. Sandwick drain and a 300 mm wide AV Colbond fabric strip drain. The Paper compares the consolidation parameters and settlements predicted from laboratory and in situ tests with the field performance of the embankment with and without the vertical drains. Good agreement was found between these comparisons which confirm the predicted decrease in coefficient of consolidation as effective stress exceeded the preconsolidation pressure. © 1981, Thomas Telford Ltd. All rights reserved.

Journal article

Nicholson DP, Jardine RJ, 1981, Performance of Vertical drains at Queenborough bypass, Geotechnique, Vol: 31, Pages: 76-90

Journal article

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