- Mixed media product
- Antal sidor
- 3 New edition
- CRC Press Inc
- v. 1-2 Fundamentals, CSMine Software Package, CD-ROM: CS Mine Software
- 241 x 171 x 57 mm
- Antal komponenter
- Contains 1 Undefined and 2 Paperback / softbacks
- 2245 g
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Open Pit Mine Planning and Design, Two Volume Set &; CD-ROM Pack
V1: Fundamentals, V2: CSMine Software Package, CD-ROM: CS Mine Software
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The two volumes [...] make up a comprehensive guidebook of all aspects related to mine planning and design and are an excellent reference for aspects such as the economic evaluation of `surface' ore deposits, statistical analysis of mineralization data, open-pit mining procedures and issues such as sustainability. Each chapter ends with a detailed list of hundreds of references and bibliography, followed by a series of `Review combined questions and exercises' that would assist any mining engineering lecturer in setting assignments, tests and examinations. As a handbook for any aspiring mining engineer, there is no doubt that this is a very valuable document and package. Phil Paige-Green, Quarterly Journal of Engineering Geology and Hydrogeology, Vol. 48, 2015, pp. 264 Appropriate for diverse audiences, this book is an outstanding technical reference that provides the reader with an understanding of the fundamental principles associated with the design and planning of modern surface open-pit mines. The book is well-written and addresses topical subjects in a manner highly conducive for use in undergraduate and graduate education, as well as by a wide range of professionals interested in the subject. The text emphasizes the influence of economic and environmental considerations in mine design and planning, where applied engineering principles and approaches are effectively introduced through numerous examples and exercises. While the book is ideally suited for students in mineral related disciplines, seasoned professionals will also find it extremely useful as a technical reference. Overall, it is an excellent book that successfully introduces the interdisciplinary aspects of surface design and planning in a straight-forward, easy to understand manner that challenges the reader to think in a broader context about the subject. Hugh B. Miller, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Mining Engineering Department, Colorado School of Mines, Golden, CO, USA Over the years, attempts have been made to capture the essence of open pit engineering. Past volumes have been organized by assembling papers and chapters written by experts and practitioners. These works contain valuable information but often digress into specialized areas and frequently repeat introductory material. Students who are trying to put all this information into a practical context find the repetition tedious and often are overwhelmed by esoteric subtopics. In this two-volume treatise, Dr.Hustrulid and his coauthors have captured the essence of ore body modeling, open pit planning, unit operations, and responsible mining in an organized and succinct manner. This work is especially valuable for mining students who are eager to learn about open pit mining and for the faculty tasked to teach the topic. The software included with the volumes provides an excellent introduction to computerized planning and a logical transition to more complicated programs. M. K. McCarter, Ph.D., P.E., Professor of Mining Engineering, Malcolm N. McKinnon Endowed Chair, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT, USA Open Pit Mine Planning and Design is an ideal textbook for courses in surface mine design, open pit design, geological and excavation engineering, and in advanced open pit mine planning and design, and can also be a priceless reference resource for active professionals around the world. Australian Journal of Mining, October 30, 2014
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William Hustrulid studied Minerals Engineering at the University of Minnesota. After obtaining his Ph.D. degree in 1968, his career has included responsible roles in both mining academia and in the mining business itself. He has served as Professor of Mining Engineering at the University of Utah and at the Colorado School of Mines and as a Guest Professor at theTechnical University in Lulea, Sweden. In addition, he has held mining R&D positions for companies in the USA, Sweden, and the former Republic of Zaire. He is a Member of the U.S. National Academy of Engineering (NAE) and a Foreign Member of the Swedish Royal Academy of Engineering Sciences (IVA). He currently holds the rank of Professor Emeritus at the University of Utah and manages Hustrulid Mining Services in Spokane,Washington. Mark Kuchta studied Mining Engineering at the Colorado School of Mines and received his Ph.D. degree from the Technical University in Lulea, Sweden. He has had a wide-ranging career in the mining business. This has included working as a contract miner in the uranium mines of western Colorado and 10 years of experience in various positions with LKAB in northern Sweden. At present, Mark is an Associate Professor of Mining Engineering at the Colorado School of Mines. He is actively involved in the education of future mining engineers at both undergraduate and graduate levels and conducts a very active research program. His professional interests include the use of high-pressure waterjets for rock scaling applications in underground mines, strategic mine planning, advanced mine production scheduling and the development of user-friendly mine software. Randall K. "Randy" Martin studied Metallurgical Engineering at the Colorado School of Mines and later received a Master of Science in Mineral Economics from Mines. He has over thirty years of experience as a geologic modeler and mine planner, having worked for Amax Mining, Pincock, Allen & Holt, and Tetratech. Currently he serves as President of R.K. Martin and Associates, Inc. His company performs consulting services, and also markets and supports a variety of software packages which are used in the mining industry. He is the principal author of the MicroMODEL (R) software included with this textbook.
1 MINE PLANNING 1.1 Introduction 1.1.1 The meaning of ore 1.1.2 Some important definitions 1.2 Mine development phases 1.3 An initial data collection checklist 1.4 The planning phase 1.4.1 Introduction 1.4.2 The content of an intermediate valuation report 1.4.3 The content of the feasibility report 1.5 Planning costs 1.6 Accuracy of estimates 1.6.1 Tonnage and grade 1.6.2 Performance 1.6.3 Costs 1.6.4 Price and revenue 1.7 Feasibility study preparation 1.8 Critical path representation 1.9 Mine reclamation 1.9.1 Introduction 1.9.2 Multiple-use management 1.9.3 Reclamation plan purpose 1.9.4 Reclamation plan content 1.9.5 Reclamation standards 1.9.6 Surface and ground water management 1.9.7 Mine waste management 1.9.8 Tailings and slime ponds 1.9.9 Cyanide heap and vat leach systems 1.9.10 Landform reclamation 1.10 Environmental planning procedures 1.10.1 Initial project evaluation 1.10.2 The strategic plan 1.10.3 The environmental planning team 1.11 A sample list of project permits and approvals References and bibliography Review questions and exercises 2 MINING REVENUES AND COSTS 2.1 Introduction 2.2 Economic concepts including cash flow 2.2.1 Future worth 2.2.2 Present value 2.2.3 Present value of a series of uniform contributions 2.2.4 Payback period 2.2.5 Rate of return on an investment 2.2.6 Cash flow (CF) 2.2.7 Discounted cash flow (DCF) 2.2.8 Discounted cash flow rate of return (DCFROR) 2.2.9 Cash flows, DCF and DCFROR including depreciation 2.2.10 Depletion 2.2.11 Cash flows, including depletion 2.3 Estimating revenues 2.3.1 Current mineral prices 2.3.2 Historical price data 2.3.3 Trend analysis 2.3.4 Econometric models 2.3.5 Net smelter return 2.3.6 Price-cost relationships 2.4 Estimating costs 2.4.1 Types of costs 2.4.2 Costs from actual operations 2.4.3 Escalation of older costs 2.4.4 The original O'Hara cost estimator 2.4.5 The updated O'Hara cost estimator 2.4.6 Detailed cost calculations 2.4.7 Quick-and-dirty mining cost estimates 2.4.8 Current equipment, supplies and labor costs References and bibliography Review questions and exercises 3 OREBODY DESCRIPTION 3.1 Introduction 3.2 Mine maps 3.3 Geologic information 3.4 Compositing and tonnage factor calculations 3.4.1 Compositing 3.4.2 Tonnage factors 3.5 Method of vertical sections 3.5.1 Introduction 3.5.2 Procedures 3.5.3 Construction of a cross-section 3.5.4 Calculation of tonnage and average grade for a pit 3.6 Method of vertical sections (grade contours) 3.7 The method of horizontal sections 3.7.1 Introduction 3.7.2 Triangles 3.7.3 Polygons 3.8 Block models 3.8.1 Introduction 3.8.2 Rule-of-nearest points 3.8.3 Constant distance weighting techniques 3.9 Statistical basis for grade assignment 3.9.1 Some statistics on the orebody 3.9.2 Range of sample influence 3.9.3 Illustrative example 3.9.4 Describing variograms by mathematical models 3.9.5 Quantification of a deposit through variograms 3.10 Kriging 3.10.1 Introduction 3.10.2 Concept development 3.10.3 Kriging example 3.10.4 Example of estimation for a level 3.10.5 Block kriging 3.10.6 Common problems associated with the use of the kriging technique 3.10.7 Comparison of results using several techniques References and bibliography Review questions and exercises 4 GEOMETRICAL CONSIDERATIONS 4.1 Introduction 4.2 Basic bench geometry 4.3 Ore access 4.4 The pit expansion process 4.4.1 Introduction 4.4.2 Frontal cuts 4.4.3 Drive-by cuts 4.4.4 Parallel cuts 4.4.5 Minimum required operating room for parallel cuts 4.4.6 Cut sequencing 4.5 Pit slope geometry 4.6 Final pit slope angles 4.6.1 Introduction 4.6.2 Geomechanical background 4.6.3 Planar failure 4.6.4 Circular failure 4.6.5 Stability of curved wall sections 4.6.6 Slope stability data presentation 4.6.7 Slope analysis example 4.6.8 Economic aspects of final slope angles 4.7 Plan representation of bench geometry 4.8 Addit