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Sixth International Mining Geology Conference

Conference Proceedings

Sixth International Mining Geology Conference

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Time-Lapse Ground Penetrating Radar Survey for Grout Injection Trial at Baal Bone Colliery

Appropriate management of the ground subsidence induced by coal mining activities is essential. To assess the effectiveness of grout injection for mining subsidence control, time-lapse ground penetrating radar (GPR) imaging data were collected before and after grouting. The pregouting subsurface responses were interpreted to have changed after grout injection. The changes were caused by injecting the grout materials (flyash and water) into the delaminated strata and permeable fracture zones. The largest distance of the observed GPR event changes at the right end of the main profile is 132 m away from the injection borehole. Although the GPR images could not easily tell if the image changes were caused by the injected ashes or the water, it does suggest that the injection materials had been pushed at least 130 m away from the injection borehole. This is consistent with the borehole scan monitoring, which confirmed that the grout has travelled more than 90 m from the injection borehole._x000D_
FORMAL CITATION:Zhou, B, Shen, B, Guo, H and Wallace, D, 2006. Time-lapse ground penetrating radar survey for grout injection trial at Baal Bone Colliery, in Proceedings Sixth International Mining Geology Conference, pp 127-134 (The Australasian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy: Melbourne).
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  • Published: 2005
  • PDF Size: 3.182 Mb.
  • Unique ID: P200606015

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