A review of discrete element simulation of ice–structure interaction

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@article{727c97ee3f174917aa7e2c774bc71154,
title = "A review of discrete element simulation of ice–structure interaction",
abstract = "Sea ice loads on marine structures are caused by the failure process of ice against the structure. The failure process is affected by both the structure and the ice, thus is called ice–structure interaction. Many ice failure processes, including ice failure against inclined or vertical offshore structures, are composed of large numbers of discrete failure events which lead to the formation of piles of ice blocks. Such failure processes have been successfully studied by using the discrete element method (DEM). In addition, ice appears in nature often as discrete floes; either as single floes, ice floe fields or as parts of ridges. DEM has also been successfully applied to study the formation and deformation of these ice features, and the interactions of ships and structures with them. This paper gives a review of the use of DEM in studying ice–structure interaction, with emphasis on the lessons learned about the behaviour of sea ice as a discontinuous medium.",
keywords = "discrete element method, sea ice, marine structures, ships, ice loads, simulation",
author = "Jukka Tuhkuri and Arttu Poloj{\"a}rvi",
year = "2018",
month = "9",
day = "28",
doi = "10.1098/rsta.2017.0335",
language = "English",
volume = "376",
journal = "PHILOSOPHICAL TRANSACTIONS OF THE ROYAL SOCIETY A: MATHEMATICAL PHYSICAL AND ENGINEERING SCIENCES",
issn = "1364-503X",
number = "2129",

}

RIS - Lataa

TY - JOUR

T1 - A review of discrete element simulation of ice–structure interaction

AU - Tuhkuri, Jukka

AU - Polojärvi, Arttu

PY - 2018/9/28

Y1 - 2018/9/28

N2 - Sea ice loads on marine structures are caused by the failure process of ice against the structure. The failure process is affected by both the structure and the ice, thus is called ice–structure interaction. Many ice failure processes, including ice failure against inclined or vertical offshore structures, are composed of large numbers of discrete failure events which lead to the formation of piles of ice blocks. Such failure processes have been successfully studied by using the discrete element method (DEM). In addition, ice appears in nature often as discrete floes; either as single floes, ice floe fields or as parts of ridges. DEM has also been successfully applied to study the formation and deformation of these ice features, and the interactions of ships and structures with them. This paper gives a review of the use of DEM in studying ice–structure interaction, with emphasis on the lessons learned about the behaviour of sea ice as a discontinuous medium.

AB - Sea ice loads on marine structures are caused by the failure process of ice against the structure. The failure process is affected by both the structure and the ice, thus is called ice–structure interaction. Many ice failure processes, including ice failure against inclined or vertical offshore structures, are composed of large numbers of discrete failure events which lead to the formation of piles of ice blocks. Such failure processes have been successfully studied by using the discrete element method (DEM). In addition, ice appears in nature often as discrete floes; either as single floes, ice floe fields or as parts of ridges. DEM has also been successfully applied to study the formation and deformation of these ice features, and the interactions of ships and structures with them. This paper gives a review of the use of DEM in studying ice–structure interaction, with emphasis on the lessons learned about the behaviour of sea ice as a discontinuous medium.

KW - discrete element method

KW - sea ice

KW - marine structures

KW - ships

KW - ice loads

KW - simulation

U2 - 10.1098/rsta.2017.0335

DO - 10.1098/rsta.2017.0335

M3 - Review Article

VL - 376

JO - PHILOSOPHICAL TRANSACTIONS OF THE ROYAL SOCIETY A: MATHEMATICAL PHYSICAL AND ENGINEERING SCIENCES

JF - PHILOSOPHICAL TRANSACTIONS OF THE ROYAL SOCIETY A: MATHEMATICAL PHYSICAL AND ENGINEERING SCIENCES

SN - 1364-503X

IS - 2129

ER -

ID: 27285906