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Volume 2014, Article ID 683756, 12 pages

http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2014/683756

Research Article

Crack Extension Resistance of Normal-Strength Concrete

Subjected to Elevated Temperatures

College of Civil Engineering, Tongji University, Shanghai 200092, China

Received 5 March 2014; Revised 29 May 2014; Accepted 30 May 2014; Published 26 June 2014

Copyright © 2014 J. Chen and Z. Lu. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License,

which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

Determination of the residual crack extension resistance curves (𝐾𝑅 -curves) associated with cohesive force distribution on fictitious

crack zone of complete fracture process is implemented in present research. The cohesive force distributes according to bilinear

softening traction-separation law proposed by Petersson. Totally ten temperatures varying from 20∘ C to 600∘ C and the specimen

size of 230 × 200 × 200 mm with initial-notch depth ratios 0.4 are considered. The load-crack mouth opening displacement curves

(P-CMOD) of postfire specimens are obtained by wedge-splitting method from which the stress intensity factor curves (𝐾-curves)

are calculated. In each temperature, with the distribution of cohesive force along the fracture process zone, the residual fracture

toughness 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎) increases with increasing crack length Δ𝑎, whereas the 𝐾𝑅 -curves decrease with increasing temperatures 𝑇𝑚 for

the thermal damage induced. The stability analysis on crack propagation demonstrates that when the residual 𝐾𝑅 -curve is higher

than 𝐾-curve, the crack propagates steadily; otherwise, the crack propagates unsteadily.

strength 𝑓𝑡 of the material, and the length of the propagating

To describe the crack propagation in concrete structures, crack.

the crack extension resistance in terms of 𝐾𝑅 has been The main requirement for determining crack extension

measured and the related characteristics were investigated resistance curve based on cohesive force distribution during

by Hilsdorf and Brameshuber in 1984 [1], Mai in 1984 crack propagation is to know the load-crack mouth opening

[2], and Karihaloo and Shah in 1987 [3] as well as Xu displacement (P-CMOD) curve a priori. Some characteris-

and Reinhardt in 1999 [4] which was calculated using the tics of 𝐾𝑅 -curve were investigated numerically on standard

conventional approach proposed by Irwin et al. in the early TPBT specimen for different concrete strength and specimen

1960s. Xu and Reinhardt in 1998 [5] proposed an analytical sizes [6]. It was observed that 𝐾𝑅 -curve was dependent

method to determine the crack extension resistance (𝐾𝑅 - on compressive strength of concrete and had almost the

curve) according to the cohesive force on the fictitious crack same S-shape. It increased with increasing crack length and

zone that is described directly by the softening traction- increasing strength of concrete. The obtained 𝐾𝑅 -curves were

separation law. The basic principle of the approach is that almost independent of the specimen sizes. However, it was

the crack extension resistance is composed of two parts. One found that some difference could be noticed on the gained

part is the inherent toughness 𝐾Icini , which resists the initial 𝐾𝑅 -curve by using bilinear [7] and nonlinear [8] softening

propagation of an initial crack under loading. This means that functions of concrete. The influence of specimen geometry

a crack does not propagate when the stress intensity factor at (TPB and CT specimens) on the 𝐾𝑅 -curves is considered

the initial crack tip is less than the inherent toughness 𝐾Icini . by Kumar and Barai [9], and the influence of the specimen

Another part is induced by the cohesive force distributed on geometry on the 𝐾𝑅 -curves was not observed for the specified

the fictitious crack during crack propagation. Therefore, it is specimen size and initial-crack length/depth ratio.

2 Advances in Materials Science and Engineering

𝜎 𝜎

ft

𝜎(CTODc )

0 0

ru ru

a0 Δac

a0

ac

𝜎 𝜎

ft ft

f(𝜎) f(𝜎)

0 0

ru ru

a0 a0 Δac

awc a

(c) Fully developed crack zone (d) Formation of new stress-free crack length

The influence of temperature on the fracture properties the specimens size 230 × 200 × 200 mm with initial-notch

was considered by several researchers, mainly on the fracture depth ratios of 0.4 are implemented.

energy and material brittleness [10–14], relative fewer discus-

sions on the fracture toughness [15, 16], not mention the crack 2. Determination of Residual 𝐾𝑅-Curve

extension resistance of the complete fracture process. For

Based on Cohesive Stress Distribution

the stability analyses of crack propagation, the comparison

between 𝐾𝑅 -curves and the corresponding stress intensity 2.1. Background. According to 𝐾𝑅 -curve criterion [5], the

factor curves (𝐾-curves) can be taken as a crack propagation crack extension resistance of a cracked solid consists of

criterion to judge the stability of the crack in the loaded the inherent toughness 𝐾Icini and the cohesive toughness

structures. This criterion could also be used in the analysis 𝐾𝑐 (Δ𝑎) which increases with the increasing amount of crack

of the stability of structures that suffered high temperature or extension. The cohesive toughness depends upon cohesive

fire in a real situation. stress distribution 𝑓(𝜎) which is a function of crack opening

The main objective of this research is to determine the displacement 𝑤 and tensile strength of concrete 𝑓𝑡 and the

residual crack extension resistance (𝐾𝑅 -curve) of postfire propagating crack length 𝑎. At the onset of unstable crack

concrete based on the cohesive force distributed on the propagation, the stress intensity factor 𝐾 at the tip of the

fictitious crack zone, and the influence of temperatures on propagating crack is expressed as

the 𝐾𝑅 -curve is discussed. The wedge-splitting experiments

of a total of ten temperatures varying from 20∘ C to 600∘ C and 𝐾 = 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎) , (1)

Advances in Materials Science and Engineering 3

bilinear expression of the softening traction-separation law

is given as follows:

{ 𝑓𝑡 − (𝑓𝑡 − 𝜎𝑠 ) 𝑤

ft {

{ 0 ≤ 𝑤 ≤ 𝑤𝑠 ,

{

{ 𝑤0

{

{

𝜎 = { 𝜎𝑠 (𝑤0 − 𝑤) (5)

{

{ 𝑤𝑠 ≤ 𝑤 ≤ 𝑤0 ,

{

{ (𝑤0 − 𝑤𝑠 )

{

{

{ 0 𝑤 ≥ 𝑤0 .

Different values of the break point (𝜎𝑠 , 𝑤𝑠 ) and the crack

𝜎s width 𝑤0 at stress-free point were used for the expression

proposed by different researchers. In present work, the

bilinear softening function of concrete proposed by Petersson

ws w0 w is used for postfire specimens as follows:

𝜎𝑠 = ,

3

0.8𝐺𝐹

𝑤𝑠 = , (6)

𝑓𝑡

where 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎) is the crack extension resistance at crack

extension length Δ𝑎 = 𝑎 − 𝑎0 . Also 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎) is expressed in 3.6𝐺𝐹

the following relation: 𝑤0 = .

𝑓𝑡

𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎) = 𝐾Icini + 𝐾𝑐 (Δ𝑎) , (2)

the edge cracks with finite width of plate subjected to a pair

of normal forces is used to evaluate the value of cohesive

𝐾𝑐 (Δ𝑎) = 𝐹1 (𝑓𝑡 , 𝑓 (𝜎) , Δ𝑎) . (3) toughness. The general expression for the crack extension

resistance for complete fracture associated with cohesive

stress distribution in the fictitious fracture zone for Mode I

In order to develop the 𝐾𝑅 -curve for complete fracture fracture is given as follows:

process considering the cohesive stress in fictitious fracture

𝑎

zone, the value of cohesive toughness 𝐾𝑐 at every stage of 2𝜎 (𝑥) 𝐹 (𝑥/𝑎, 𝑎/ℎ)

𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎) = 𝐾Icini + ∫ 𝑑𝑥, (7)

loading is important to determine. During crack propagation, 𝑎0 √𝜋𝑎

four different stages are considered with the help of three where

characteristic crack lengths (𝑎0 , 𝑎𝑐 , and 𝑎𝑤𝑐 ) as represented

in Figure 1 in which 𝑟𝑢 is the undamaged portion of the 𝑥 𝑎 3.52 (1 − 𝑥/𝑎) 4.35 − 5.28𝑥/𝑎

𝐹( , ) = −

ligament, 𝑎0 is initial crack length, 𝑎𝑐 is crack length at critical 𝑎 ℎ (1 − 𝑎/ℎ)3/2 (1 − 𝑎/ℎ)

condition of unstable crack propagation, and 𝑎𝑤𝑐 is the length

of fully developed fictitious fracture zone after which the {

{ 1.30 − 0.30(𝑥/𝑎)3/2 𝑥}}

stress-free crack propagation will begin. +{ + 0.83 − 1.76 } (8)

{ √ 𝑎 }

1 − (𝑥/𝑎)2

{ }

2.2. Softening Traction-Separation Law of Postfire Concrete. 𝑥 𝑎

The softening traction-separation law is a priori to deter- × {1 − (1 − ) }.

𝑎 ℎ

mine the 𝐾𝑅 -curve, at room temperature, and many expres-

sions have been proposed based on direct tensile test Equation (7) is employed according to the conditions of four

[8, 17–20]. Based on numerical studies, simplified bilin- stages of crack propagation as mentioned below.

ear expressions for the softening traction-separation law

(Figure 2 )were suggested by Petersson in 1981 [17], Hilsdorf 2.3.1. Case 1: When 𝑎 = 𝑎0 . There is no advancement in

and Brameshuber in 1991 [19], and Phillips and Zhang in 1993. the initial notch length at this stage of loading and the

The area under the softening curve was defined as the fracture body remains in elastic condition, subjected to small load

energy 𝐺𝐹 by Hillerborg et al. in 1976 [21]. Therefore, one can (up to 𝑃ini ) without any slow crack growth. Hence, cohesive

get the following equation: stress 𝜎(𝑥) = 0; the crack growth resistance remains equal to

initiation toughness of the material. From (7), it is expressed

as

1

𝐺𝐹 = (𝑓 𝑤 + 𝜎𝑠 𝑤0 ) . (4) 𝐾𝑅 = 𝐾Icini .

2 𝑡 𝑠 (9)

4 Advances in Materials Science and Engineering

𝜎 𝜎

ft ft

𝜎s (ws ) 𝜎s (ws )

CTODc ws w0 w ws CTODc w0 w

a0 a0

x as

a x a

𝜎(w) 𝜎(w)

𝜎(x) D 𝜎s (ws ) D

𝜎(x)

ft ft

(a) The linear distribution of cohesive force (b) The bilinear distribution of cohesive force

2.3.2. Case 2: When 𝑎0 ≤ 𝑎 ≤ 𝑎𝑐 . The stable slow crack respectively. The value of 𝜎(𝑤) is determined by using bilinear

growth will take place until the effective crack extension 𝑎𝑐 softening function as follows:

corresponding to the maximum load 𝑃𝑢 is achieved. The 𝑤𝑠 − 𝑤

cohesive force will start acting across the fictitious fracture 𝜎 (𝑤) = 𝜎𝑠 (𝑤𝑠 ) + (𝑓𝑡 − 𝜎𝑠 (𝑤𝑠 )) . (11)

𝑤𝑠

zone resulting in the increase of crack extension resistance.

(a) For specimens subjected to temperatures less than The crack extension resistance in this case is evaluated using

120∘ C, the critical CTODc corresponding to maximum load (7) and (8).

𝑃𝑢 is less than 𝑤𝑠 , as shown in Figure 3(a). The distribution (b) For specimens subjected to temperatures higher than

of cohesive stress along the fictitious fracture zone is approx- 120∘ C, the critical CTODc corresponding to maximum load

imated to be linear, as shown in Figure 4(a). The variation 𝑃𝑢 is wider than 𝑤𝑠 , as shown in Figure 3(b). The distribution

of cohesive stress along the fictitious fracture zone for this of cohesive stress along the fictitious fracture zone is approx-

loading condition, that is, 𝑎0 ≤ 𝑎 ≤ 𝑎𝑐 or 0 ≤ CTOD ≤ CTODc , imated to be bilinear, as shown in Figure 4(b). The variation

is written as of cohesive stress along the fictitious fracture zone for this

loading condition, also, 𝑎0 ≤ 𝑎 ≤ 𝑎𝑐 or 0 ≤ CTOD ≤ CTODc ,

is written as

𝜎 (𝑤) + (𝑓𝑡 − 𝜎 (𝑤)) (𝑥 − 𝑎0 ) (𝑥 − 𝑎0 )

𝜎 (𝑥) = , (10) 𝜎1 (𝑥) = 𝜎 (𝑤) + (𝜎𝑠 (𝑤𝑠 ) − 𝜎 (𝑤)) 𝑎𝑠 ≤ 𝑥 ≤ 𝑎0 ,

(𝑎 − 𝑎0 ) (𝑎s − 𝑎0 )

(𝑥 − 𝑎s )

𝜎2 (𝑥) = 𝜎𝑠 (𝑤𝑠 ) + (𝑓𝑡 − 𝜎𝑠 (𝑤𝑠 )) 𝑎𝑠 ≤ 𝑥 ≤ 𝑎.

where 𝜎(𝑤) and 𝑤 are the values of cohesive stress and (𝑎 − 𝑎𝑠 )

crack opening displacement, being at the tip of initialnotch, (12)

Advances in Materials Science and Engineering 5

function as follows: a0

as

x a

𝜎(w)

𝑤0 − 𝑤 𝜎s (ws )

D

𝜎 (𝑤) = 𝜎 (𝑤 ) . (13) 𝜎(x)

𝑤0 − 𝑤𝑠 𝑠 𝑠 ft

𝑎0 ≤ 𝑥 ≤ 𝑎𝑠 for cohesive stress 𝜎1 (𝑥) and 𝑎𝑠 ≤ 𝑥 ≤

𝑎 for cohesive stress 𝜎2 (𝑥), respectively. The same Green’s Figure 5: Crack propagation stage III.

function 𝐹(𝑥/𝑎, 𝑎/ℎ) for a given effective crack extension will

be determined using (8). The calculated formula is listed as

follows:

𝑎𝑠

a0 aw0

2𝜎2 (𝑥) 𝐹 (𝑥/𝑎, 𝑎/ℎ) as

𝐾𝑅 = 𝐾Icini + ∫ 𝑑𝑥 x

a

𝑎0 √𝜋𝑎

(14) 𝜎s (ws ) D

𝑎

2𝜎3 (𝑥) 𝐹 (𝑥/𝑎, 𝑎/ℎ) 𝜎(x)

+∫ 𝑑𝑥.

𝑎𝑠 √𝜋𝑎 ft

in Figure 4(b)) is computed from the following nonlinear Figure 6: Crack propagation stage IV.

expression [23] by substituting COD(𝑎𝑠 ), CMOD, 𝑎, and ℎ:

𝑎𝑠 2

COD (𝑎𝑠 ) = CMOD {(1 − ) in Figure 6 and the stress distribution is expressed with the

𝑎

following relation:

𝑎

+ (1.018 − 1.149 ) (15)

ℎ

1/2 𝜎1 (𝑥) = 0 𝑎0 ≤ 𝑥 ≤ 𝑎𝑤0 ,

𝑎 𝑎 2

× [ 𝑠 − ( 𝑠 ) ]} ,

𝑎 𝑎 (𝑥 − 𝑎𝑤0 )

𝜎2 (𝑥) = 𝜎𝑠 (𝑤𝑠 ) 𝑎𝑠 ≤ 𝑥 ≤ 𝑎𝑤0 ,

(𝑎𝑠 − 𝑎𝑤0 )

where COD(𝑎𝑠 ) is the crack opening displacement at 𝑎𝑠 , 𝑎

is the effective crack length (according to (18)), and ℎ is the (𝑥 − 𝑎𝑠 )

𝜎3 (𝑥) = 𝜎𝑠 (𝑤𝑠 ) + (𝑓𝑡 − 𝜎𝑠 (𝑤𝑠 )) 𝑎𝑠 ≤ 𝑥 ≤ 𝑎.

specimen height. (𝑎 − 𝑎𝑠 )

(16)

applied load for all temperatures, corresponding CTOD and

Similar to (15), the effective crack length 𝑎𝑤0 corre-

effective crack length have increased more than maximum

sponding to zero stress of new fictitious fracture zone as

load 𝑃𝑢 , CTODc , and critical effective crack extension 𝑎𝑐 ,

shown in Figure 6 is computed from the following nonlinear

respectively. The cohesive stress distribution for this case will

expression:

take a bilinear shape, as shown in Figure 4(b). It is the same

situation as case 2 part (b), and the crack extension resistance

𝐾𝑅 at this stage would be calculated according to (14). This

case is shown in Figure 5.

𝑎𝑤0 2

COD (𝑎𝑤0 ) = CMOD {(1 − )

𝑎

2.3.4. Case 4: When 𝑎 ≥ 𝑎𝑤0 . This situation of loading

corresponds to the descending portion of P-CMOD curve. 𝑎

+ (1.018 − 1.149 )

At the effective crack extension, 𝑎𝑤0 , full shape of cohesive ℎ

stress distribution is allowed to develop, and beyond further

2 1/2

extension in crack during loading, a new stress-free crack in 𝑎𝑤0 𝑎

front of the initial notch tip will form. This case is shown ×[ − ( 𝑤0 ) ]} ,

𝑎 𝑎

6 Advances in Materials Science and Engineering

𝑎𝑠 2 b/2 b/2

COD (𝑎𝑠 ) = CMOD {(1 − )

𝑎 d d

𝑎

+ (1.018 − 1.149 )

ℎ Ph Ph

Precast notch

P /2 P /2

1/2

𝑎 𝑎 2

× [ 𝑠 − ( 𝑠 ) ]}

a0

. P

𝑎 𝑎

h+f

(17)

h

G/2 G/2

Ph

The evaluation of crack extension resistance in this case is also P /2

done using (7) and (8). 𝜃

b/4 b/4

R1 R2

2.4. Determination of Equivalent Crack Extension

2.4.1. Assumption. Linear asymptotic superposition assump- Figure 7: Geometry of specimens.

tion [5, 6] is considered to introduce the nonlinearity effect in

P-CMOD curves during loading of concrete test specimens.

This assumption enables us to introduce linear elastic frac- Also, the value of cohesive stress along the fictitious frac-

ture mechanics (LEFM) for calculating fracture parameters ture zone corresponding to crack opening displacement

during every stage of loading in concrete structures. The at all stages of loading is evaluated using bilinear stress-

hypotheses of the assumption are given as follows. displacement softening law as given in (3).

(1) The nonlinear characteristic of the P-CMOD curve is

caused by fictitious crack extension in front of a stress- 2.5. Calculation of Double-𝐾 Fracture Parameters. The

free crack. parameters like initiation toughness 𝐾Icini and stress intensity

(2) An effective crack consists of an equivalent-elastic factors (SIF) are required to be calculated to judge the stability

stress-free crack and equivalent-elastic fictitious crack of a propagating crack in a loaded structure using 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎)

extension. curve analysis. The LEFM formula for the corresponding test

specimen geometries is used for this purpose.

2.4.2. Equivalent Crack Extension for WS Specimen. The The SIF for WS test specimens is written as [24]

equivalent-elastic crack length for WS specimen is expressed

𝑃 × 10−3

as [24] 𝐾 (𝑃, 𝑎) = 𝑓 (𝛼) , (21)

𝑡ℎ1/2

1/2

13.18 3.675 × [1 − 0.12 (𝛼 − 0.45)] 𝑎

𝑎 = (ℎ + ℎ0 ) {1 − ( ) } − ℎ0 . (18) 𝑓 (𝛼) = , 𝛼= .

CMOD𝐸𝑡/𝑃 + 9.16 (22)

(1 − 𝛼)3/2 ℎ

The empirical expression (18) is valid within 2% accuracy for

0.2 ≤ 𝛼 ≤ 0.8. The residual Young’s modulus 𝐸 is calculated The empirical expression (21) is valid within 2% accuracy for

using the P-CMOD curve as 0.2 ≤ 𝛼 ≤ 0.8.

1 𝑎 + ℎ0 2 3. Experimental Research

𝐸= [13.18 × (1 − 0 ) − 9.16] , (19)

𝑡𝑐𝑖 ℎ + ℎ0

3.1. Experimental Program and Experimental Phenomena. To

where 𝑐𝑖 = CMOD/P, the segment compliance; 𝑡 is the obtain the complete P-CMOD curves, the wedge-splitting

specimens thickness; ℎ is the specimens height; and ℎ0 is the tests were implemented. A total of 50 concrete speci-

thickness of clip gauge holder. The value of equivalent-elastic mens with the same dimensions 230 × 200 × 200 mm

crack length 𝑎 and residual 𝐸 is listed in Table 1. were prepared, the geometry of the specimens is shown

in Figure 7 (b = 200 mm, d = 65 mm, h =200 mm, f =

2.4.3. Calculation of Crack Opening Displacement. The crack 30 mm, 𝑎0 = 80 mm, and 𝜃 = 15∘ ). The concrete mix ratios

opening displacement at position 𝑥 along the fictitious crack (by weight) were Cement : Sand : Coarse aggregate : Water =

line COD(𝑥) is computed from the known value of CMOD 1.00 : 3.44 : 4.39 : 0.80, with common Portland cement-mixed

using the following expression [23]: medium sand and 16 mm graded coarse aggregate. All the

specimens had a precast notch of 80 mm height and 3 mm

𝑥 2 thickness, achieved by placing a piece of steel plate into

COD (𝑥) = CMOD {(1 − )

𝑎 the molds prior to casting. Each wedge splitting specimen

was embedded with a thermal couple in the center of the

1/2

𝑎 𝑥 𝑥 2 specimens for temperature control.

+ (1.018 − 1.149 ) [ − ( ) ]} .

ℎ 𝑎 𝑎 Nine heating temperatures, ranging from 65∘ C to 600∘ C

(20) (𝑇𝑚 = 65∘ C, 120∘ C, 200∘ C, 300∘ C, 350∘ C, 400∘ C, 450∘ C,

Advances in Materials Science and Engineering 7

Specimen Temperature

(kN) (mm) (kN) (mm) (mm) (GPa) (h) (MPa⋅m ) (MPa⋅m1/2 ) (N/m)

1/2

WS1 6.19 0.068 8.33 0.174 0.065 15.30 0.53 0.505 1.061 234.15

WS2 6.28 0.047 9.81 0.120 0.039 20.51 0.48 0.523 1.070 483.66

WS3 20∘ C 7.26 0.063 10.40 0.210 0.079 20.66 0.57 0.610 1.497 438.22

WS4 7.02 0.086 7.92 0.152 0.060 18.88 0.56 0.357 1.091 219.39

WS5 5.65 0.060 9.39 0.237 0.096 15.45 0.54 0.503 1.213 321.05

Average 6.55 0.065 9.17 0.178 0.068 18.16 0.54 0.498 1.186 339.30

WS6 6.98 0.055 11.31 0.195 0.078 21.73 0.56 0.550 1.594 425.91

WS7 3.88 0.050 8.23 0.163 0.100 24.79 0.66 0.303 1.664 482.62

WS8 ∘ 6.88 0.078 10.41 0.212 0.087 19.43 0.57 0.557 1.518 487.75

65 C

WS9 7.94 0.052 10.71 0.164 0.087 23.25 0.60 0.511 1.685 480.51

WS10 6.32 0.056 11.67 0.229 0.086 16.60 0.54 0.562 1.507 522.36

Average 6.42 0.058 10.47 0.193 0.088 21.16 0.59 0.480 1.594 479.83

WS11 5.03 0.064 8.37 0.191 0.056 10.65 0.47 0.518 0.900 396.52

WS13 4.69 0.093 8.25 0.224 0.084 11.87 0.53 0.417 1.058 517.82

WS12 120∘ C 4.71 0.070 7.53 0.357 0.152 9.48 0.60 0.419 1.202 654.73

WS14 2.79 0.030 7.53 0.198 0.083 15.42 0.58 0.249 1.107 345.46

WS15 — — — — — — — — — —

Average 4.31 0.064 7.92 0.243 0.094 11.86 0.55 0.401 1.067 478.63

WS21 1.89 0.182 3.40 0.653 0.283 2.45 0.61 0.168 0.556 437.92

WS22 3.48 0.185 5.53 0.667 0.280 3.49 0.59 0.309 0.841 611.47

WS23 ∘ 1.82 0.121 3.38 0.672 0.271 1.91 0.57 0.162 0.480 341.77

300 C

WS24 2.61 0.194 4.97 0.577 0.262 1.99 0.52 0.232 0.589 564.12

WS25 2.03 0.096 4.17 0.651 0.361 4.03 0.68 0.175 0.913 549.99

Average 2.37 0.156 4.29 0.644 0.291 2.78 0.59 0.209 0.676 501.05

WS36 1.52 0.126 3.37 1.009 0.544 1.41 0.62 0.135 0.582 611.53

WS37 — — — — — — — — — —

WS38 450∘ C 1.52 0.163 3.26 1.419 0.660 1.46 0.62 0.135 0.527 482.45

WS39 1.12 0.296 3.07 1.348 0.617 1.34 0.64 0.100 0.563 663.10

WS40 0.99 0.105 2.94 1.394 0.666 1.58 0.68 0.088 0.659 678.79

Average 1.29 0.172 3.16 1.293 0.622 1.48 0.64 0.115 0.583 608.97

WS46 0.76 0.443 1.13 1.482 0.684 0.47 0.65 0.067 0.221 228.23

WS47 0.53 0.139 1.48 2.082 0.684 0.48 0.64 0.063 0.277 395.06

WS48 ∘ 0.81 0.324 1.65 1.908 0.813 1.14 0.76 0.072 0.550 539.22

600 C

WS49 0.58 0.436 1.14 1.687 0.973 0.38 0.65 0.052 0.225 331.99

WS50 0.62 0.279 1.48 2.082 0.727 0.38 0.62 0.068 0.213 273.07

Average 0.62 0.324 1.38 1.848 0.799 0.57 0.67 0.064 0.297 353.51

8 Advances in Materials Science and Engineering

500∘ C, and 600∘ C), were adopted with the ambient tem- 6.0

perature as a reference. Because it was recognized that the

fracture behavior measurements were generally associated 5.0

with significant scatter, five repetitions were performed for

each temperature. An electric furnace with net dimensions 4.0

300 × 300 × 900 mm was used for heating. When the

Load (kN)

designated 𝑇𝑚 was reached, the furnace was shut down, and 3.0

the specimens were naturally cooled for 7 days prior to the

test. 2.0

A closed-loop servocontrolled hydraulic jack with a

maximum capacity of 1000 kN was employed to conduct 1.0

the wedge splitting test. Two clip-on extensometers were

suited at the mouth and the tip of the crack to mea- 0.0

sure the crack mouth opening displacement (CMOD) and 0.0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0

crack tip opening displacement (CTOD). To obtain the CMOD (mm)

complete P-CMOD curves (as shown in Figure 8), the test 20∘ C 350∘ C

rate was fixed at 0.4 mm/min, such that it took approxi- 65∘ C 400∘ C

mately 20 minutes to complete a single test of specimens 120∘ C 450∘ C

subjected to less than 300∘ C and 30 minutes for beyond 200∘ C 500∘ C

300∘ C. 300∘ C 600∘ C

3.2. Experimental Results and Discussion. The recorded max- tures.

imum load 𝑃𝑢 , the recorded crack mouth opening dis-

placement CMOD𝑐 at 𝑃𝑢 , the calculated crack tip opening

displacement CTOD𝑐 based on (20), the initial cracking load

𝑃ini determined by graphical method, the calculated residual When temperatures are less than 200∘ C, the 𝐾𝑅 -curves

Young’s modulus 𝐸 based on (18), the double-𝐾 fracture have almost the same S-shape, which have a good coincidence

parameters, that is, 𝐾Icini and 𝐾Icun , and the residual fracture with existed literature [5].

energy 𝐺𝐹 are summarized in Table 1.

Figure 8 shows typical complete load-displacement 4.2. The Influence of Temperatures on Residual 𝐾𝑅 -Curves.

curves for different heating temperatures up to 600∘ C. The Figure 10 plots the 𝐾𝑅 -curves of all temperatures; it is con-

figure shows that the ultimate load 𝑃𝑢 decreases significantly cluded that the 𝐾𝑅 -curves decrease with increasing temper-

with increasing temperatures 𝑇𝑚 , whereas the crack mouth atures. Generally, temperatures under 120∘ C appear not to

opening displacement (CMOD) increases with 𝑇𝑚 . The induce much thermal damage to concrete; the 𝐾𝑅 -curves of

initial slope of ascending branches decreases with heating 20∘ C, 65∘ C, and 120∘ C are close. Between 200∘ C and 600∘ C,

temperatures and the curves become gradually shorter and higher temperatures cause more damage to the concrete, and

more extended. the 𝐾𝑅 -curves drop significantly. When temperature reaches

From Table 1, it is found that the initial load 𝑃ini , ultimate 600∘ C, the 𝐾𝑅 -curve almost increases linearly with a small

load 𝑃𝑢 , the residual Young’s modulus 𝐸, and the double- margin.

𝐾 fracture parameters decrease with the increasing temper-

atures, whereas the CMODini , CMODc , CTODc , and 𝑎𝑐 /ℎ 4.3. The Stability Analysis of Crack Propagation. The 𝐾𝑅 -

increase with 𝑇𝑚 . The 𝐺𝐹 sustains a hold-increase-decrease curve presents the material properties of the complete frac-

tendency with 𝑇𝑚 ; the detailed explanation could be found in ture process. So, the 𝐾𝑅 -curve can be taken as a criterion for

our previous work [25]. describing the crack propagation in a structure or a structural

component.

4. Residual Crack Extension Resistance Curves On the contrary, the stress intensity factor curve (𝐾-

(𝐾𝑅-Curves) and Stability Criterion curve) during the crack propagation in the structure or

the structural component must be calculated already. At an

4.1. Crack Extension Resistance at Various Temperatures. arbitrary loading stage on a wedge-splitting specimen, the

Since the 𝐾𝑅 -curve is considered as a criterion for complete stress intensity factor at the tip of a propagating crack can

description of crack propagation in structure, it is regarded as be evaluated by inserting the load 𝑃 and the length of the

the material properties of the complete fracture process. The propagating crack 𝑎 into formula (21). For the complete

procedure to calculate the crack extension resistance curves fracture process, the stress intensity factor at the tip of the

(𝐾𝑅 -curves) is programmed using the analytical expressions propagating crack caused by the external load 𝑃 can be

given in Section 3. The P-CMOD curves shown in Figure 8 plotted as a curve using formula (21).

are used. The 𝐾𝑅 -curves at different temperatures with crack Herein, the length of the propagating crack is taken as a

extension from 65∘ C to 600∘ C are plotted in Figures 9(a)∼ horizontal axis, and the crack extension resistance 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎),

9(c). the stress intensity factor 𝐾, and the corresponding load 𝑃

Advances in Materials Science and Engineering 9

6.0 1.8

5.5

1.6

5.0

1.4

4.5

4.0 1.2

KR (Δa) (MPa·m1/2 )

KR (Δa) (MPa·m1/2 )

3.5

1.0

3.0

0.8

2.5

2.0 0.6

1.5

0.4

1.0

0.2

0.5

0.0 0.0

0 20 40 60 80 100 120 0 20 40 60 80 100

Δa (mm) Δa (mm)

WS7 WS10 WS18 WS20

WS8

(a) 𝐾𝑅 -curves at 65∘ C (b) 𝐾𝑅 -curves at 200∘ C

1.2

1.0

0.8

KR (Δa) (MPa·m1/2 )

0.6

0.4

0.2

0.0

0 20 40 60 80 100 120

Δa (mm)

WS36 WS39

WS38 WS40

(c) 𝐾𝑅 -curves at 450∘ C

are plotted on the vertical axis in Figures 11(a)∼11(d). From at the critically unstable point which is denoted by 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎𝑐 ).

those figures, the stability analysis of the crack propagation The difference between 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎𝑐 ) and 𝐾Icini is caused by the

during the complete fracture process could be carried out. cohesive force on the fictitious crack zone during the crack

From the initial point B to the critically unstable point C propagation.

during the crack propagation, the toughness of the material A common character of Figures 11(a)∼11(d) is that when

increases with increasing crack extension from the inherent the maximum load 𝑃max is reached, the stress intensity factor

toughness 𝐾Icini to the value of the crack extension resistance curve (𝐾-curve) coincides with the crack extension resistance

10 Advances in Materials Science and Engineering

5.0 curves) of wedge-splitting specimens subjected to different

4.5 temperatures, it is found that in each temperature, the

4.0

fracture toughness 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎) increases with increasing crack

length Δ𝑎, while the 𝐾𝑅 -curves decrease with increasing

KR (Δa) (MPa·m1/2 )

3.5

temperatures. Generally, temperatures under 120∘ C appear

3.0 not to induce much thermal damage to concrete; the 𝐾𝑅 -

2.5 curves of 20∘ C, 65∘ C, and 120∘ C are close. Between 200∘ C

2.0 and 600∘ C, high temperatures cause more thermal damage

1.5 to the concrete, and the 𝐾𝑅 -curves drop significantly. When

1.0

temperature reaches 600∘ C, the 𝐾𝑅 -curve increases almost

linearly with a small margin.

0.5

For the stability analyses of crack propagation, the com-

0.0

0 20 40 60 80 100 120 parison between 𝐾𝑅 -curves and the corresponding stress

Δa (mm) intensity factor curves (𝐾-curves) shows that 𝐾𝑅 -curves can

be taken as a crack propagation criterion to judge the stability

20∘ C 65∘ C of the crack in the loaded structures; that is, when the stress

120∘ C 200∘ C intensity factor 𝐾(𝑃, 𝑎) is smaller than the crack extension

300∘ C 350∘ C

resistance 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎), the crack propagates steadily. Contrarily,

400∘ C 450∘ C

500∘ C 600∘ C

when 𝐾(𝑃, 𝑎) is larger than 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎), the crack propagates

unsteadily.

Figure 10: 𝐾𝑅 -curves with crack extension length of all tempera-

tures.

Nomenclature

𝑎: Equivalent-elastic crack length

𝑎𝑐 : Critical notch depth of the specimen

curve (𝐾𝑅 -curve) at the point at which the value of the vertical

𝑎𝑠 : Effective crack length corresponding to 𝑤𝑠

coordinate is equal to the value of the unstable fracture

toughness 𝐾Icun . All of them correspond to the related critical Effective crack length corresponding to

𝑎𝑤0 :

crack length 𝑎𝑐 . zero stress of new fictitious fracture zone

CMOD: Crack mouth opening displacement

Furthermore, it can be seen that when the curve of CTOD: Crack tip opening displacement

the stress intensity factor is lower than the crack extension

𝐸: Residual Young’s modulus

resistance curve, the crack propagates steadily which can

𝐺𝐹 : Fracture energy: N/m

be observed in the region between point B and point C.

ℎ: Height of wedge-splitting specimens

Otherwise, when the 𝐾-curve coincides with or is higher than

𝐾𝑅 : Crack extension resistance

the 𝐾𝑅 -curve, the crack propagates unsteadily. The stability

𝐾𝑐 (Δ𝑎): Cohesive toughness

analysis can be expressed mathematically as given below:

𝜎(𝑤): Cohesive stress at the tip of initial notch

Cohesive stress at equivalent-elastic crack

𝜎(𝑥):

𝐾Icini < 𝐾 (𝑃, 𝑎) < 𝐾Icun crack propagates steadily, length 𝑥

(23) 𝑃𝑢 : Maximum load

𝐾 (𝑃, 𝑎) > 𝐾Icun crack propagates unsteadily. 𝑤0 : Crack width at stress-free point

Crack opening displacement at the tip of

𝑤:

5. Conclusions initial notch

𝑎0 : Initial notch depth of the specimen

The residual crack extension resistance 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎) associated Δ𝑎: Crack extension length

with cohesive stress distribution in fictitious crack zone Fully developed fictitious fracture zone

𝑎𝑤𝑐 :

is evaluated for wedge-splitting specimens using analytical length

method. The analytical formulations of the residual 𝐾𝑅 (Δ𝑎) CMOD𝑐 :

Critical crack mouth opening

for the complete fracture process are presented which consist displacement

of two parts. One part is the initiation toughness of the CTODc : Critical crack tip opening displacement

material 𝐾Icini , and the other part is an overall value of stress 𝑓(𝜎): Cohesive force distribution

intensity factor 𝐾Ic𝑐 caused by the cohesive stress along the fic- 𝑓𝑡 : Tensile strength

titious crack zone that increases with the crack extension Δ𝑎. ℎ0 : Thickness of the clip gauge holder

The distributions of the cohesive forces along the fictitious 𝐾Icini : Initial fracture toughness

crack zone for varied loading stages are determined according 𝐾: Stress intensity factor

to the softening traction-separation law of the concrete Cohesive stress at the break point of

𝜎𝑠 (𝑤𝑠 ):

materials. softening curve

Advances in Materials Science and Engineering 11

4.5 4.5

4.0 Pu 4.0

Pu

KR (Δa), K (MPa·m1/2 ); P (kN)

3.5 3.5

3.0 3.0

2.5 2.5

2.0 2.0

1.5 un 1.5

KIc un

KIc

C C

1.0 1.0

ini

KIc 0.5 ini

0.5 KIc

B ac B ac

0.0 0.0

0 20 40 60 80 100 0 20 40 60 80 100

Δa (mm) Δa (mm)

WS4-stress intensity factor WS14-stress intensity factor

Load Load

(a) Stability analysis of crack propagation at room temperature (b) Stability analysis of crack propagation at 120∘ C

2.0 1.8

1.8 1.6

Pu Pu

KR (Δa), K (MPa·m1/2 ); P (kN)

1.6 1.4

1.4

1.2

1.2

1.0

1.0

0.8 un

KIc C

0.8

un 0.6

0.6 KIc

C 0.4

0.4

ini ini

KIc 0.2 KIc

0.2 ini

KIc ac B ac

BB

0.0 0.0

0 20 40 60 80 100 0 20 40 60 80 100

Δa (mm) Δa (mm)

WS23-stress intensity factor WS40-stress intensity factor

Load Load

(c) Stability analysis of crack propagation at 300∘ C (d) Stability analysis of crack propagation at 450∘ C

Acknowledgments

𝑃ini : The initial cracking load

𝑇𝑚 : Heating temperatures The State Laboratory of Disaster Reduction in Civil Engi-

𝑤𝑠 : Crack width at break point of softening neering (SLDRCE09-D-02) and the Young Scientist Project of

curve. Natural Science Foundation of China (NSFC: 51008235) have

supported this research.

The authors declare that they have no conflict of interests [1] H. K. Hilsdorf and W. Brameshuber, “Size effects in the exper-

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12 Advances in Materials Science and Engineering

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