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Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard : Detailed Design Report Konway, Bain; Krahn, Brad; Martinson, Stuart; Norwick, Megan; Ong, Katrina; Pertch, Chris 2018-04-10

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UBC Social Ecological Economic Development Studies (SEEDS) Sustainability Program Student Research Report Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard - Team 22Bain Konway, Brad Krahn, Stuart Martinson, Megan Norwick, Katrina Ong, Chris Pertch University of British Columbia CIVL 445 Themes: Transportation, Community, Land April 9, 2018 Disclaimer: “UBC SEEDS Sustainability Program provides students with the opportunity to share the findings of their studies, as well as their opinions, conclusions and recommendations with the UBC community. The reader should bear in mind that this is a student research project/report and is not an official document of UBC. Furthermore, readers should bear in mind that these reports may not reflect the current status of activities at UBC. We urge you to contact the research persons mentioned in a report or the SEEDS Sustainability Program representative about the current status of the subject matter of a project/report”.     `  Submitted: April 10, 2018 Prepared by: Campus Consulting Ltd. Prepared for:  UBC Campus and Community Planning Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report  Campus Consulting Ltd. 12324 70th Street, Vancouver, BC    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018  I Executive Summary Chancellor Boulevard is one of four roads accessing the University of British Columbia’s Point Grey campus. The corridor currently experiences heavy vehicle traffic at two peak times per day with drivers routinely exceeding the posted speed of 60 km/hr. In the current design, cyclists must share the road with vehicles as there is no separated or designated bike lane.  Campus Consulting Ltd. was retained to complete both a preliminary and detailed design. The detailed design report herein includes: a grade separated pedestrian underpass, a two-lane road (without a median), a roundabout to slow traffic, and an infiltration swale separating the multi-use path from the road to infiltrate road runoff. The Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard provides an opportunity to address some of these key issues as well as other identified issues including stormwater management, environmental protection, geotechnical concerns, and stakeholder concerns. The objectives governing the redesign process include:  • meeting all future transportation demands, • prioritizing buses, cyclists, and pedestrians and ensuring the safety of all road users, • avoiding negatively impacting Pacific Spirit Park and the habitats it provides, • accommodating and improving drainage, and • minimizing costs and optimizing the construction schedule. The updated cost of the design is $3.86 million, an increase from $3.43 million as estimated during the preliminary design phase.            Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018  II Contents 1. Project Understanding ..................................................................................................................... 1 1.1. Design Objectives ..................................................................................................................... 2 1.2. Key Issues ................................................................................................................................ 2 1.2.1. Design Speed and Driver Speed ........................................................................................ 2 1.2.2. Pedestrian Safety.............................................................................................................. 3 1.2.3. Bicycle Safety ................................................................................................................... 3 1.2.4. Preservation and Improvement of Local Environment ...................................................... 4 1.2.5. Drainage Improvements ................................................................................................... 4 1.1.1. Stakeholder Concerns ....................................................................................................... 4 1.3. Task Register ............................................................................................................................ 5 2. Existing Conditions........................................................................................................................... 7 2.1. Traffic Analysis ......................................................................................................................... 7 2.1.1. Existing Conditions ........................................................................................................... 7 2.1.2. Results.............................................................................................................................. 8 2.1.3. Design Solutions ............................................................................................................... 9 2.2. Environmental Assessment ...................................................................................................... 9 2.2.1. Background ...................................................................................................................... 9 2.2.2. Assessment Methods ....................................................................................................... 9 2.2.3. Results............................................................................................................................ 10 2.2.4. Recommendations.......................................................................................................... 11 2.3. Geotechnical Analysis ............................................................................................................. 12 2.3.1. General Soil Conditions................................................................................................... 12 2.3.2. Pavement Condition ....................................................................................................... 13 2.3.3. Recommendations.......................................................................................................... 14 2.4. Stormwater Assessment ......................................................................................................... 15 2.4.1. Existing Conditions ......................................................................................................... 15 2.4.2. Climate Change Considerations ...................................................................................... 16 2.4.3. Recommendations: ........................................................................................................ 16   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018  III 2.5. Stakeholder Engagement ....................................................................................................... 16 3. Detailed Design.............................................................................................................................. 18 3.1. Pedestrian Underpass ............................................................................................................ 18 3.2. Roadway ................................................................................................................................ 18 3.2.1. Design Speed and Alignment .......................................................................................... 18 3.2.2. Intersection Design ......................................................................................................... 19 3.2.3. Pedestrian and Bike Improvements ................................................................................ 19 3.2.4. Paint markings and signage ............................................................................................ 20 3.3. Stormwater Management ...................................................................................................... 20 4. Construction Management ............................................................................................................ 21 4.1. Construction Specifications .................................................................................................... 21 4.2. Construction Sequencing ........................................................................................................ 21 4.3. Anticipated Issues .................................................................................................................. 23 4.4. Construction Cost ................................................................................................................... 24 5. Operations and Maintenance......................................................................................................... 25 5.1. Minor Operations and Maintenance ....................................................................................... 25 5.2. Major Operations and Maintenance ....................................................................................... 27 6. Conclusion ..................................................................................................................................... 28 7. Software & References .................................................................................................................. 29 7.1. Software ................................................................................................................................ 29 7.1.1. Civil3D ............................................................................................................................ 29 7.1.2. PCSWMM ....................................................................................................................... 29 7.1.3. ETCulvert ........................................................................................................................ 29 7.1.4. Synchro 6 plus SimTraffic ................................................................................................ 29 7.1.5. Sidra Intersection 7.0 ...................................................................................................... 30 7.2. References ............................................................................................................................. 31    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018  IV List of Figures Figure 1-1: Location of project ................................................................................................................. 1 Figure 1-2: Typical section of roadway along Chancellor Boulevard ......................................................... 2 Figure 1-3: A jaywalking desire path has formed to connect two trailheads on opposite sides of Chancellor Boulevard .............................................................................................................................. 3 Figure 1-4: Bicyclist choose to ride on Chancellor Boulevard despite the lack of bike lanes ...................... 3 Figure 1-5: Evidence of beaver habitation in the stream adjacent to University Hill Elementary ............... 4 Figure 1-6: UBC Endowment Lands neighborhood on west end of project ............................................... 4 Figure 2-1: Culvert outlet in riparian zone adjacent to Chancellor Blvd. ................................................. 15 Figure 4-1 Schematic Construction Schedule ......................................................................................... 23    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018  V List of Tables Table 2-1: Unsafe Traffic Occurrences During Peak Hour Flow ................................................................. 7 Table 2-2: Peak Hour Traffic Volumes at Intersection of Chancellor Blvd & Hamber Rd ............................ 8 Table 2-3: Summary of Existing Intersection Performance at Present Day ................................................ 8 Table 2-4: Listed species within project area .......................................................................................... 11 Table 2-5: Point Grey peninsula stratigraphy ......................................................................................... 12 Table 2-6: Pavement condition summary ............................................................................................... 14 Table 3-3-1: Minimum Design Values ..................................................................................................... 19 Table 3-2 Roundabout Geometry ........................................................................................................... 19 Table 5-1 Minor Operations and Maintenance Line Items ...................................................................... 26 Table 5-2 Minor Operations and Maintenance Costs ............................................................................. 26 Table 5-3 Major Operations and Maintenance Line Items ...................................................................... 27     Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    1 | P a g e  1. Project Understanding Campus Consulting Ltd. has been retained by UBC Campus Community Planning to provide detailed design engineering services and service-life maintenance planning for the Chancellor Boulevard Redesign Project on the UBC Vancouver campus. This Detailed Design Report for the Chancellor Boulevard Redesign Project follows the previously issued Preliminary Design Report (November 28, 2017). Chancellor Boulevard, which is an arterial road extending from West 4th Avenue and one of four gateways onto the UBC campus (Figure 1-1), is in need of a redesign to increase mode share along the 1.8 km corridor to give priority to pedestrians, cyclists, and buses while at the same time reducing traffic speed to 50km/h to increase safety for road users. The corridor is in need of a grade separated pedestrian crossing to provide a safe crossing for pedestrians and cyclists accessing University Hill Elementary School and the trails connecting Pacific Spirit Park.   Figure 1-1: Location of project     Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    2 | P a g e  1.1. Design Objectives UBC Campus Community Planning has prioritized the following design objectives: • meet all future transportation demands • prioritize buses, cyclists, and pedestrians and ensure the safety of all road users • avoid impacting Pacific Spirit Park and the habitats it provides • accommodate and improve drainage • minimize costs and optimize the construction schedule Each of these objectives were integral during the design process and have been met through various design features. 1.2. Key Issues 1.2.1. Design Speed and Driver Speed The posted speed limit in the corridor is 60km/hr (Figure 1-2), but typical traffic speeds exceed this speed limit. A reason for this is the road design - the road is currently a four-lane divided highway with gentle horizontal and vertical curves and long sight distances, which encourages speed along this section of the corridor, especially after the relatively tight sections of road that precede and follow. Figure 1-2: Typical section of roadway along Chancellor Boulevard   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    3 | P a g e  1.2.2. Pedestrian Safety University Hill Elementary School and Pacific Spirit Park are located along the corridor, so there are many pedestrians using the corridor. Both driver speed and lack of pedestrian crossings presents a pedestrian safety issue. Currently, the corridor only has one pedestrian-controlled crossing at the elementary school but no other protected crossings. Several trails in Pacific Spirit Park are bisected by the corridor including Salish Trail, and Pioneer Trail. Despite driver speeds and a lack of protected crossings, there is evidence of pedestrian and bicycle crossings near the Pacific Spirit Park trailheads that exit along the corridor, as seen in Figure 1-3. There is one existing multi-use path along the south side of the corridor but it is in disrepair in some areas, making the pathway less navigable for some users, and discourages cyclists from using it.  1.2.3. Bicycle Safety This stretch of Chancellor Boulevard does not currently provide bike lanes even though West 4th east of Drummond road and Chancellor boulevard west of Acadia Road both include at grade bike lanes (Figure 1-4). The lack of bike lanes means cyclists are forced to share the road with cars travelling above the speed limit, or ride on the poorly maintained multi-use path, which can interfere with pedestrians, drivers, and transit. Figure 1-3: A jaywalking desire path has formed to connect two trailheads on opposite sides of Chancellor Boulevard Figure 1-4: Bicyclist choose to ride on Chancellor Boulevard despite the lack of bike lanes   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    4 | P a g e  1.2.4. Preservation and Improvement of Local Environment Chancellor Boulevard bisects the northern part of Pacific Spirit Park, a 763 hectare nature preserve with a large variety of ecosystems including wetlands, meadows, and dense coastal forest (Figure 1-5). Development throughout the park is minimal to keep it as natural as possible. Any development nearby has the potential to impact these precious ecosystems, which is why the effects due to the project will be considered and carefully mitigated. 1.2.5. Drainage Improvements Existing drainage management involves both built and natural drainage networks including roadside ditches, stormwater sewers, culverts, and three natural catchments that drain towards the ocean. The existing drainage is performing adequately, but improvements to stormwater quality and volume reduction could be made in keeping with UBC’s Integrated Stormwater Management Plan. 1.1.1. Stakeholder Concerns Chancellor Boulevard connects many of UBC’s surrounding neighbourhood’s and community services and as such, the project requires input from many stakeholder groups. Stakeholder consultation is critical to the success of the project to ensure the redesign encompasses their vision for the corridor. Much of the feedback collected to date was incorporated in the detailed design and will continue to be considered throughout the next phases of the project (as seen in Figure 1-6).  Figure 1-5: Evidence of beaver habitation in the stream adjacent to University Hill Elementary Figure 1-6: UBC Endowment Lands neighborhood on west end of project   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    5 | P a g e  1.3. Task Register  Task Person Responsible SEED Cover  Megan Norwick Letter of Transmittal  Megan Norwick Executive Summary  Stuart Martinson Table of contents  Megan Norwick Project Understanding  Megan Norwick  Introduction Megan Norwick  Design Objectives Megan Norwick  Key Issues Megan Norwick  Design Criteria Megan Norwick Existing Conditions    Traffic Analysis Chris Pertch  Environmental Assessment Megan Norwick  Stormwater Assessment Stuart/Megan  Stakeholder Engagement Katrina Ong  Geotechnical Analysis Stuart Martinson       Pavement Condition Brad Krahn       General Soil Conditions Stuart Martinson Detailed Design    Pedestrian Underpass Stuart Martinson  Roadway Bain Konway  Stormwater Management Stuart/Megan  Construction Specifications Chris Pertch  Construction Sequence Chris Pertch   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    6 | P a g e   Anticipated Issues Chris Pertch  Construction Cost Chris Pertch  Operations and Maintenance Chris Pertch Conclusion  Megan Norwick Software & References  All Appendix A: Species List  Megan Norwick Appendix B: Underpass Sample Calculations Brad Krahn Appendix C: 2016 MOTI Standards for Highway Construction Specifications  Chris Pertch Appendix D: Detailed Construction Schedule  Chris Pertch Appendix E: Updated Cost Estimate  Chris Pertch Drawing Package  Bain and Katrina    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    7 | P a g e  2. Existing Conditions 2.1. Traffic Analysis A detailed traffic analysis was conducted to identify traffic issues the corridor was experiencing and the current level of service for the intersection. The analysis included a traffic count, site observations, and computer modelling, which identified areas of improvement and provides suggested techniques for mitigating identified issues. 2.1.1. Existing Conditions It was observed that the corridor operates efficiently and is appropriately sized during peak hour traffic, but it is grossly overdesigned for off-peak hours. This type of overdesign can give rise to issues such as speeding and driver complacency. Site visits were undertaken to provide general observations as well as to conduct a traffic count during peak hours. Several observations of traffic concerns include: • Excessive speeding • Illegal U-Turns at the intersection of Hamber Road and Chancellor Boulevard • Unsafe vehicle maneuvers around cyclists using the roadway • Pedestrian jay walking The traffic count, which was completed on September 28th, 2017, is summarized in Table 2-1. Table 2-1: Unsafe Traffic Occurrences During Peak Hour Flow Unsafe Traffic Occurrences During Peak Hour Flow  Excessive Speed Illegal U-Turns Unsafe Turns Jay-Walking Instances per Hour 1 12 6 11 2 1 Only includes instances observed in direct vicinity of Hamber & Chancellor intersection. Actual number of instances along entire length of corridor may be higher. Instances of unsafe behaviour were assessed visually.   During the count, it was revealed that a regular amount of heavy vehicles (buses, trucks, etc.) were observed and as such our analysis accounts for 5% heavy vehicles by traffic volume. Typical analysis uses a 1-2% annual traffic growth rate, however, because both UBC and the City of Vancouver are undertaking policies to reduce personal vehicle use, current traffic levels are more likely to decrease in   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    8 | P a g e  coming years [1] [2]. Therefore, modelling uses present day values for all design analysis. The peak hour volume results used for traffic analysis are summarized in Table 2-2 below. Table 2-2: Peak Hour Traffic Volumes at Intersection of Chancellor Blvd & Hamber Rd Present Day Peak Hour Summary (All Vehicles)  Chancellor Blvd Eastbound Chancellor Blvd Westbound Hamber Rd Southbound   Through Right Through Left Left Right Total Peak Hour Traffic AM Peak Hour 756 70 210 103 46 91 1276  2.1.2. Results Synchro 6 was used to model the existing intersection under existing conditions. The Level of Service (LOS) and average delay for each approach was analyzed, as well as an overall rating determined for the intersection. These conditions are summarized in Table 2-3 below. Table 2-3: Summary of Existing Intersection Performance at Present Day Existing Intersection Condtions  Chancellor Blvd Westbound Chancellor Blvd Eastbound Hamber Rd Southbound  Thru/RT Thru/LT LT/RT LOS A A F Delay (Sec) 0 5.8 (Thru), 3.1 (LT) 143.6 Overall Intersection LOS D Overall Intersection Delay (Sec) 20.0  The intersection currently operates under an acceptable LOS, except for left turning traffic leaving the elementary school from Hamber Road which has a very poor level of service. This result agrees with observations made during the traffic count. Under peak traffic, left-turns from Hamber are often forced to wait until pedestrians trigger the crosswalk on Chancellor. Due to the long wait, drivers often choose to turn right onto Chancellor boulevard and perform illegal U-turns at Acadia Road to the west in order to shorten their wait.   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    9 | P a g e  2.1.3. Design Solutions The following solutions, guided by NACTO’s Urban Street Design Guide [3], have been designed to alleviate the above noted concerns and include: • narrowing the roadway • removing the boulevard to create a 2-way street • including bike lanes along the corridor • visually narrowing the roadway through tree planting and other foliage • adding pedestrian crosswalks at the three major trail heads into Pacific Spirit Park To address the poor level of service for left-turning traffic from Hamber Road, a roundabout has been designed to better accommodate school traffic during the peak morning hours and double as a traffic calming feature. 2.2. Environmental Assessment An Environmental Assessment (EA) was conducted to identify environmentally sensitive areas and take inventory of all Species At Risk within the project area. The findings of the EA, the identified regulatory requirements, and implemented mitigation measures are below. 2.2.1. Background Chancellor Boulevard bisects Pacific Spirit Park, a 874 hectare nature reserve owned by the government of British Columbia, within the University Endowment Lands. The park consists of several ecologically important ecosystems including mature forest, young forest, wetlands and riparian habitat. Salish (Acadia) Creek and Spanish Banks Creek provide spawning and rearing habitat for Chum and Coho salmon, after restoration efforts were recently made to return them to salmon-bearing status, and therefore are of particular importance due to their proximity to the project. 2.2.2. Assessment Methods A desktop study and literature review was conducted using the following resources: • Government of Canada Habitat Stewardship Program brochure • BC Species and Ecosystems Explorer   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    10 | P a g e  • BC Conservation Data Centre database (CDC) • Metro Vancouver Sensitive Ecosystem Inventory Using the CDC database, results for flora and fauna were compiled and sorted based on their red, blue, or yellow BC listing (Appendix #).The rankings, described below, highlight the risk-status of wildlife and plant species as well as natural plant communities in BC: • Red – Extirpated (X), Endangered (E), or Threatened (T) in BC • Blue – not immediately threatened but of Special Concern in BC • Yellow – Not at Risk in BC These designations are used in this report to indicate the status of species and ecosystems observed with respect to the provincial listings of species at risk. A site survey was conducted on October 19, 2017 to field truth sensitive areas found during the desktop study, with a specific focus on riparian areas and streams. Regulatory considerations for the project were identified as follows: • Federal  o Species at Risk Act (SARA) o Fisheries Act • Provincial o BC Wildlife Act o Riparian Areas Regulation (RAR) • University Endowment Lands (UEL) o Official Community Plan o Land Use, Building and Community Administration Bylaw o Works and Services Bylaw o University Endowment Land Act 2.2.3. Results  The Sensitive Ecosystem Inventory revealed that the project area is within an area generally considered as sensitive with the following sensitive ecosystems being identified: mature forest, young forest, wetlands and riparian habitat. Identification of environmentally sensitive areas allows for the creation of action plans to be implemented that help maintain and improve those ecosystems that provide valuable   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    11 | P a g e  ecosystem services. The protection of Salish (Acadia) Creek and Spanish Banks Creek, which were identified as being salmon-bearing, supports Metro Vancouver’s long-term action plan for supporting salmon in the cities.  Results from the CDC database search results are provided in Appendix H. A summary of the number of flora and fauna species returned in the database search is presented below in Table 2-4. Table 2-4: Listed species within project area  Amphibian / Reptile Bird Invertebrate Mammal Plant Fish Red 3 2 5 1 1 3 Blue 1 4 - - 2 - Yellow 1 - - 1 - -  No active raptor or migratory bird nests were observed during the site reconnaissance survey, nor were any inactive nests observed. A beaver dam was noted near the southern end of Salish Creek, though it appeared it had previously been altered to allow for drainage with a small, metal culvert. 2.2.4. Recommendations Environmental recommendations fall into two categories: protection of salmon-bearing streams and protection of species at risk. The proximity of salmon-bearing streams will require additional mitigation measures during construction to protect the streams from sediment runoff but the project also provides an opportunity to improve existing stream conditions by improving water quality. An Environmental Management Plan (EMP) will be prepared prior to construction, which will include an Erosion and Sediment Control (ESC) Plan outlining key mitigations to implement during construction to protect nearby drainages. In addition, green stormwater infrastructure could help improve water quality by filtering all road runoff prior to it entering the streams. Several red- and blue- listed flora and fauna were identified. Of those species identified, those considered to be likely occurring within the project area, based on habitat preference, were investigated further and mitigations for potential effects were focused on these species. Although construction activities will not directly interact with riparian habitat, relocation of some amphibian, invertebrate and small mammal species may be required in areas peripheral to the nearby streams if construction   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    12 | P a g e  activities have the potential to cause disturbance. The necessary wildlife handling and salvage permits would be obtained and any relocations would be completed by a Qualified Environmental Professional. 2.3. Geotechnical Analysis A geotechnical study was conducted which showed that Point Grey is comprised of fluvial sedimentary deposits formed in a large delta between 50,000 and 20,000 years ago by a forebear of the Fraser River. The area was previously glaciated and the land that is now the peninsula was below sea level. After glacial retreat, the soil rebounded to its current elevation, approximately 60 metres above sea level. 2.3.1. General Soil Conditions Stratigraphy remains consistent across Point Grey peninsula for the most part, though the thicknesses of the strata vary. These strata are tabulated below in Table 2-5. Table 2-5: Point Grey peninsula stratigraphy Elevation (m ASL) Stratum Description 68 - 69 Capilano Sediments Beach Gravels and/or glaciomarine silt to clay loam 65 – 68 Vashon Drift Sandy, loamy lodgement till 20 - 65 Quadra Sand Unit Q1 Fine to coarse sand, with minor silt and gravel 12 – 20 Quadra Sand Unit Q2 Interbedded silt, fine sand, and minor peat 10 – 12  Quadra Sand Unit Q1 Fine to coarse sand, with minor silt and gravel 3 - 10 Quadra Sand Unit Q2 Interbedded silt, fine sand, and minor peat 0 - 3 Quadra Sand Unit Q1 Fine to coarse sand, with minor silt and gravel  The Vashon Drift stratum underlying the site is less permeable than the layers above and below it, and it undulates and varies in thickness. Water that infiltrates the surface layer perches on top of it and ultimately runs laterally to the cliffs on the edge of the peninsula where causes mass wasting and erosion. In locations where groundwater cannot reach the cliffs, it accumulates and slowly percolates into the Vashon Drift. Evidence of this is seen on the surface in the form of bogs. The Quadra Sand Unit Q1 is significantly more permeable than both the overlying till and the underlying Quadra Sand Unit Q2.   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    13 | P a g e  This layer is hence called the Upper Aquifer. The Quadra Sand Unit Q2 is an aquitard that transmits accumulating groundwater laterally where it seeps out of the cliffs. Groundwater that seeps through the aquitard enters the Lower Aquifer, where it again accumulates over the lower layer of Quadra Sand Unit Q1. Water that runs laterally seeps out of the base of the Point Grey Cliffs. As development on the peninsula has increased, so too has the ratio of impervious to pervious ground. This has forced infiltration to increase in the remaining pervious areas, ultimately leading to increased seepage at certain locations on the cliffs which has decreased slope stability and increased erosion. 2.3.2. Pavement Condition Cracking along the corridor was observed but no settlement or rutting of the roadway was observed, indicating that the road base is in good condition. The current pavement surface conditions are drivable but will worsen over time due to heavy vehicle weight. It is recommended to use a combination of mill and overlay, as well as repaving select areas to improve roadway safety and road user comfort.  The main road section between Hamber Road and Drummond drive could be milled and overlain, while the intersections of Hamber Road and Drummond Drive require complete removal and pavement replacement due to extensive cracking of pavement. This will ensure the best quality of road surface along Chancellor Boulevard for safety and comfort of road users. Table 2-6 summarizes the existing road conditions.     Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    14 | P a g e  Table 2-6: Pavement condition summary Location Condition Recommended Construction Method Hamber Rd. Intersection • Longitudinal Wheel Path Cracking (LWP): moderate • Alligator Cracking (AC): moderate • General: poor condition, minor potholes beginning Full-depth reconstruction Westbound • Longitudinal Wheel Path Cracking (LWP): low to moderate • Alligator Cracking (AC): moderate • General: fair condition, no rutting or potholes Mill and overlay Eastbound • Longitudinal Wheel Path Cracking (LWP): low to moderate • Alligator Cracking (AC): moderate • General: fair condition, no rutting or potholes, Right lane resurfaced Mill and overlay Drummond Dr. Intersection • Longitudinal Wheel Path Cracking (LWP): moderate • Alligator Cracking (AC): moderate • General: poor condition, minor potholes beginning Full-depth reconstruction 2.3.3. Recommendations The hydrogeology of the University of British Columbia’s Point Grey campus has been well researched, and from this several recommendations have been made to guide safe development on campus. Some of these recommendations are applicable to the redesign of Chancellor Boulevard, especially the design of the tunnel and utility trenches. Past reports recommend that: • Building and foundation trenches should be sealed, and perimeter drainage should be piped to storm drains • Service trenches should have diversion barriers with diversion drains, to prevent the trenches from acting as conduits for groundwater The recommendations above should be followed closely, and a monitoring regime should be implemented to ensure that no ill effects arise as a result of increased infiltration along the road   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    15 | P a g e  corridor. Dewatering wells have been drilled near the cliffs on UBC’s campus with some success and, if necessary, more may be drilled to mitigate new problems. In addition to the above recommendations, it is essential that a thorough geotechnical investigation and site characterization specific to this site take place. At least one borehole investigation should take place at the location of the proposed tunnel, and boreholes and surveying will be necessary along the length of the corridor to determine the localized soil profile in order to minimize the amount of full depth reconstruction required. 2.4. Stormwater Assessment 2.4.1. Existing Conditions The corridor runs through three catchments. In the current design, all but a very small portion of road runoff is discharged untreated into four outfalls in the Spanish, Canyon, and Salish (also known as Acadia) Creeks in Pacific Spirit Park. The remainder flows overland into a ditch on the Northside of Chancellor Blvd. where it is conveyed to Spanish Creek. In a recent investigation, sampling of the levels of aluminum, copper, manganese, and zinc, metals present were measured in the creeks and have been shown to exceed guidelines. The salmon populations in these creeks were thought to have been wiped out, but salmon have been observed recently in both Spanish and Salish Creeks in addition to the populations of resident trout (Figure 2-1).  Figure 2-1: Culvert outlet in riparian zone adjacent to Chancellor Blvd.   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    16 | P a g e  2.4.2. Climate Change Considerations Intensity-Duration Frequency (IDF) curves are the result of analysis of extreme precipitation events over a period long enough to be statistically significant and form the basis for the design of stormwater management infrastructure such as culverts and drain pipes. These IDF curves are based on historic data, but as the climate changes, so do the patterns of local rainfall. Because of this, efforts are being made to update current IDF curves. This is important because if municipal infrastructure is designed using underestimated rainfall, it will not be able to handle increased future stormwater loads. Conversely, it is also important to be able to predict future droughts. A study initiated by Metro Vancouver and performed by BGC Engineering has developed IDF curves based on data from ten measurement sites. The curves are adjusted to the year 2050, and based on an extreme climate change scenario based on increased emission levels from now until then. 2.4.3. Recommendations: Based on the conservative climate scenario, monthly precipitation in Metro Vancouver will increase by 10-21% by the year 2050. Also, the frequency of extreme events will increase significantly, especially at lower durations. At most of the stations, what is now a 100-year storm will be a 50-year storm in 2050. As a result, any design features should be able to convey these higher peak flows while also being able to more effectively filter the metals and other roadside pollutants. 2.5. Stakeholder Engagement Several stakeholders will be affected by the project during all phases; planning, construction, operation and decommissioning. The goal is to design the project such that stakeholder concerns are addressed. Data throughout the preliminary design stage was collected and incorporated into the detailed design and continued communication with the relevant parties has taken place throughout the progression of the design. The stakeholder engagement strategy began with a stakeholder analysis. This process involved compiling a list of stakeholders, obtaining information on other unforeseen stakeholders, and researching the interested parties to determine their core values. In addition to the independent study done to understand the needs of project stakeholders, continuous communication with stakeholders   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    17 | P a g e  was made a priority. To date, stakeholder data has been collected through surveys to the general public, formal meetings with stakeholder officials/representatives, and through an open-house forum. Inputs from stakeholders has been compiled and analyzed to inform the direction of the project. This input was be measured against current standards and regulations in order to provide project options. Since the majority of those providing feedback and suggestions are lay-people, stakeholder input was considered in relation to proven solutions within the scope of engineering. Not all initiatives will purely be design based. For example, changes in transportation and street-use behaviours, education on new signage and use of the new intersections is equally important to the effectiveness of the solutions provided. Several lines of communication will remain open during and after project construction. The performance of the corridor and subsequent satisfaction of stakeholders will not be known until the Chancellor Boulevard is fully reopened and is being used during peak demand times. The recommendation is for BC Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure (MOTI) to provide a feedback focused email account. This should remain under the responsibility of TranBC, the online face on MOTI. Major milestones of the project will continue to be communicated through a project website to ensure the public can readily access the information that pertaining to this redesign.    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    18 | P a g e  3. Detailed Design 3.1. Pedestrian Underpass It was determined that an underpass would be the best suitable option for providing a safe passage across the Chancellor Boulevard corridor for pedestrians and cyclists crossing near the University Hill Elementary School. The tunnel will be constructed from cast-in-place reinforced concrete will have a width of 4.5 m and a clear height of 2.5m and consist of six elements: a suspended slab, two bearing/retaining walls, each supported by a strip footing, and a slab on grade. Design loads for the concrete elements were taken from CSA-S6-06, and their calculations can be found in Tables 2 and 3 of Appendix A. All concrete elements were designed to the CSA A23.3-14 standard. An MSE wall will stabilize the slope on the approach to the underpass. The design of the retaining walls will have the capacity to sustain both flexural and axial loads. Flexural loads imposed on the wall include at-rest lateral earth pressures as well as worst-case lateral pressures based on traffic surcharges. Bearing capacity and axial loads were based on the assumption that tire area would be imposed directly onto the top of the wall. Strip footings were designed based on the soil bearing capacity, friction angle, and geotechnical reduction factor in the supplied geotechnical report. The slab on grade was designed for pedestrian loads therefore a 150mm thickness with temperature reinforcement was found to be sufficient. Required dimensions were calculated for the MSE wall section and an appropriate Nilex MSE wall system was chosen to suit. Design loads were the same as those used for the concrete tunnel elements. Tire loads are assumed to be imposed at a 3m distance from the edge of the wall. 3.2. Roadway 3.2.1. Design Speed and Alignment With the goal of reducing traffic speeds along the corridor, the design seeks to reclassify the road as an undivided arterial urban road, 2-lane UAU50, by the removal of the south 2 lanes. Horizontal circular curves that do not utilize super-elevation or reverse crown will be implemented in keeping with typical municipal urban design guidelines. The design will retain the existing alignment and cross-sections but will modify the intersection. Table 3-1 indicates the minimum design values.   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    19 | P a g e  Table 3-3-1: Minimum Design Values Design Feature Parameter Minimum Value Horizontal Circular Curve  Radius (no superelevation) 100m Horizontal Circular Curve with Spiral Radius (4% superelevation) 80m Spiral Length Ls 22m Crest Curve  K Value (Stopping Sight Distance) 7 Sag Curve (no illumination) K Value (Stopping Sight Distance) 13 Sag Curve (illuminated road) K Value (Comfort Control) 6 Laning  Width   3.2.2. Intersection Design Campus Consulting conducted an intersection analysis to determine the best suited option given the design objectives of the project. Modelling for stop sign and signalized options was completed using Synchro 6 while Sidra Intersection 7.0 was used to better reflect roundabout conditions. Level of service, user safety, intersection delay, and cost were compared in a multi-point evaluation, with a roundabout being the preferred option. The roundabout was designed as per NCHRP 672 Roundabouts: An Informational Guide and BC Supplement to TAC Geometric Guidelines. The roundabout geometry is summarized in Table 3.2 and the detailed design can be found in the attached design drawings. Table 3-2 Roundabout Geometry Design Feature Value Inscribed Circle Diameter 40m Raised Central Island Diameter 16m Circulatory Roadway Width 6m Entry Radius 20-30m Exit Radius 120m Fastest Path 35km/hr  3.2.3. Pedestrian and Bike Improvements Given the importance of increasing pedestrian and cyclist safety along the corridor, buffered bike lanes on the roadway, with a 1.5m wide bike lane and 0.6m buffer will be provided, designed to the NACTO Urban Bikeway Design Guide. For cyclists that do not feel comfortable on the roadway, the existing multi-use path will be widened to 3.0m and resurfaced to allow pedestrians and bicyclists to use the   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    20 | P a g e  path together. In addition, overhead pedestrian crossing lights will be added at major trailheads with Pacific Spirit Park so that pedestrians have safe crossing locations. 3.2.4. Paint markings and signage Additional road signs and markings will be implemented and will conform to BC Ministry of Transportation and Highways Manual of Standard Traffic Signs & Pavement Markings and City of Vancouver regulations on street signs and signals. Additionally, roundabout signage is designed to meet industry standard practice by satisfying signage requirements of the Transportation Association of Canada Manual of Uniform Control Devices for Canada. 3.3. Stormwater Management Campus Consulting performed a hydraulic analysis of the Chancellor Boulevard using PCSWMM to determine a new stormwater management plan for the project area. A new stormwater system was designed to manage 100-year floods, taking into account projected increases in precipitation due to climate change. This system is comprised of two distinct source control sub-systems: a bioswale to collect runoff from the road, and a set of lawn basins to collect runoff from the area around the pedestrian underpass. Roads will be sloped such that runoff from the road will flow into a bioswale designed to infiltrate 90% of annual precipitation and 90% of a 2-year 24-hour storm event. The design includes a 150 mm perforated underdrain and a trapezoidal drain rock reservoir. Weirs will be constructed along the length of the bioswale such that slopes will not exceed 2%. The underdrain will tie into the existing stormwater system to ensure that flooding is prevented when infiltration capacity is exceeded. The drain rock reservoir will also allow for some infiltration to help with groundwater recharge. The rational method was used to determine runoff around the underpass, assuming an area of 1953 m3 and runoff coefficient C=0.375. A rainfall intensity value of 48 mm/h was obtained from local IDF curves assuming climate change scenarios. These values give a flow of 0.01 m3/s. Assuming a velocity of 1 m/s, a pipe diameter of 200 mm is required. Three lawn basins with 150 mm leads at a 1% slope will drain to this pipe at a 1% slope, ultimately tying into the main stormwater system.    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    21 | P a g e  4. Construction Management 4.1. Construction Specifications All project construction will be subject to relevant municipal, provincial, and federal standards as follows: • City of Vancouver Construction and Noise Bylaws • University of British Columbia Construction and Noise Bylaws • WorkSafeBC Workers Compensation Act, Occupational Health and Safety Regulations, and Employer and Employee Responsibilities • CSA Standards for Occupational Health and Safety  All roadworks to conform to the following: • City of Vancouver Street Design Guidelines and Construction Standards • MMCD Design Guidelines (As Specified by CoV) • BC Ministry of Transportation Standard Specifications for Highway Construction • Transportation Association of Canada Manual of Uniform Control Devices for Canada  All structural concrete construction for pedestrian underpass is to abide by: • CSA A23.3-14 Design of Concrete Structures 2014  In general, construction will adhere to the 2016 MOTI Standards for Highway Construction.  Specific cases from this document are detailed in Appendix C. 4.2. Construction Sequencing 1) Site fencing installed 2) Clear/grub grass from median; windrow organic soils on median 3) Remove existing intersection   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    22 | P a g e  4) Install roundabout a) Issues - the intersection must be closed while the center island is being built or there must be a diversion 5) While the roundabout is under construction, remove the north lanes and existing drainage infrastructure 6) Mill and grind the asphalt for recycling from the north lanes 7) Excavate down to finished grade on north lanes 8) Stockpile material from north lanes adjacent to fill area around the pedestrian underpass 9) Prepare base and pave the north lanes 10) Mill and grind the asphalt for recycling from the south lanes 11) Stockpile material  12) Excavate down to finished grade on south lanes, in bioswale region,  13) At this point in the construction, two features will be built concurrently: the bioswale and the pedestrian underpass 14) Pedestrian Underpass: a) Build temporary diversion road around pedestrian underpass b) Construct Cast-In-Place Footings i) Excavate to foundation base and compact ii) Assemble formwork for strip footings iii) Assemble and place reinforcement cages iv) Pour concrete footings c) Construct Cast-In-Place Walls d) Construct Cast-In-Place Slab on Grade e) Construct Cast In Place Slab (upper) f) Backfill and build MSE wall around cast-in-place tunnel  g) Pave road over pedestrian underpass h) Dismantle temporary road i) Construct drainage system for underpass 15) Bioswale: a) Excavate trench b) Install drain rock reservoir and drain pipe   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    23 | P a g e  c) Tie into existing drainage system d) Install topsoil e) Sod and landscaping/gardening f) Install weirs 16) Install multi-use path 17) Landscaping and hydroseeding along sides of roads  Please see Detailed Construction Schedule in Appendix D. 4.3. Anticipated Issues 1) Traffic management will be an ongoing concern, more acute at some points in construction.  Traffic will be most impacted during the construction of the pedestrian underpass, when it will be rerouted around the fill area on one lane and controlled by flaggers. a) Solution: Traffic impacts may be mitigated if the construction schedule is shifted such that the pedestrian underpass is constructed during the summer, while classes are not in session.   2) While the road is being constructed near University Hill Elementary School the existing pedestrian crossing will be gone. a) A temporary crossing will need to be provided for local pedestrians and students attending University Hill Elementary School.  Coordination between construction flaggers and school staff should take place in order to ensure that the needs of the elementary school students and staff are met. 3) High Rainstorm event, delaying excavations and causing erosion of earth works Figure 4-1 Schematic Construction Schedule   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    24 | P a g e  a) Ensure earthworks and fill are compacted to acceptable standards to maintain soil integrity, avoid heavy machinery on compacted soils during rain events and provide adequate stormwater management on site to mitigated ponding     4) Jaywalking through the construction site a) Fencing will be installed around active construction areas to ensure that people do not cross into construction areas.  Outside of the construction areas, existing crossings will be left in place until improvements are built 5) There will be many different kinds of material being excavated that should not be mixed together a) Separate stockpiles will be maintained for milled asphalt, organic soil, and inorganic fill 6) The roundabout will not be usable with the island is being constructed.  The road will have to be closed at this point a) Signs should be put at each end of the corridor warning road users that a detour to 10th ave is necessary for access to the university 7) The bioswale, especially the topsoil portion, will be extraordinarily vulnerable to sediments transported by water.  Water is directed to the bioswales by gravity.  When functioning under ordinary circumstances, water percolates down through the pores in the topsoil and infiltrates below.  When the water is carrying high loads of sediment, a condition that occurs to a great extent during construction, the sediment will clog the pore spaces and reduce the hydraulic conductivity of the soil, making infiltration slower.  This will greatly reduce the effectiveness of the bioswale a) Very careful erosion and sediment measures should be taken during construction to prevent excessive sediment from entering the bioswale.  Just as in any construction site, sediment barriers should be placed at entrances to the bioswale to filter incoming runoff.  4.4. Construction Cost The total anticipated cost for the project is $3.85 Million. Please see Appendix E for a detailed cost breakdown.   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    25 | P a g e  5. Operations and Maintenance The operations and maintenance required for the corridor has been divided into two main categories, “Minor” and “Major”, respectively. Minor O & M includes all tasks that maintain the current operation and design of the main roadway and other aspects of the corridor and are required on an annual or near-annual basis while Major O &M tasks are those which require significant reconstruction of the corridor. As UBC’s future needs for the Chancellor Boulevard Corridor may change, we have chosen to forecast operations and maintenance for a 20-year period as this is approximately when major repairs will need to be made, thus affording an opportunity to address new demands and industry practice into the corridor at such time. Additionally, Campus Consulting cannot reasonably attempt to forecast operations and maintenance costs beyond such time line. We anticipate the corridor to have a useful life far greater than 20 years and believe that the design will meet the needs of our client well into the future. The corridor can be expected to function indefinitely so long as UBC and the City of Vancouver feel that the cost-benefit analysis of its use is returning satisfactory results. 5.1. Minor Operations and Maintenance As with most large infrastructure projects, more significant repairs such as minor road surface repair will tend to increase in frequency as the corridor ages. We acknowledged that these items may occur several times over our initial lifespan projection of 20 years, however, to simplify our estimates we have considered them to occur on a linear basis and amortized these costs into average annual costs so that they may be added to the other operational costs to create a total average annual cost per year.     Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    26 | P a g e  The following table below outlines all tasks we believed to be of “Minor” status: Table 5-1 Minor Operations and Maintenance Line Items Item Applies to Work Done By Occurrence Tree and Brush Pruning and Removal Corridor Metro Van (Parks) Annual Trash/Litter Removal Bioswale Metro Van (Parks) Quarterly Landscaping Bioswale Metro Van (Parks Annual Seasonal Check and Cleaning of Road Signs Corridor Metro Van (Parks) Annual Reseeding and Fertilizing Corridor Metro Van (Parks Annual Centerline Re-Painting Road MoT (Contractor) Every 2 Years All Other Lines Road MoT (Contractor) Every 5 Years Crack Sealing Road MoT (Contractor) 5 Times in 20 Years Patching Road MoT (Contractor) 5 Times in 20 Years Pothole Filling Road MoT (Contractor) 3 Times in 20 Years Structural Inspection Underpass MoT (Contractor) Annual Lighting Replacement and Maintenance Underpass MoT (Contractor) Every 5 Years Road De-Icing & Snow Plowing Road CoV 6 Months of Year Delineator Replacement Road CoV Bi-Annual Mowing Corridor Metro Van (Parks Seasonally & Monthly in Summer Weed Control Corridor Metro Van (Parks Seasonally & Monthly in Summer Culvert (x2) Inspection and Cleaning Drainage MoT (Contractor) Annual Storm Sewer Inspection and Cleaning Drainage MoT (Contractor) Every 5 Years Mutli-Use Path Repairs Corridor CoV Every 5 Years   We estimate Minor O&M to be account for a total average annual cost of $161,500 2018 Canadian Dollars. Using a nominal inflation rate of 3%, we have forecasted these costs for the first 20 years of the corridors service in the table below. Table 5-2 Minor Operations and Maintenance Costs  2020 2024 2029 2034 2039 Service Year: 1 5 10 15 20 Cost: $171,335 $192,839 $223,554 $259,160 $300,438    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    27 | P a g e  5.2. Major Operations and Maintenance Major Operations and Maintenance are summarized as the larger construction repair and redesign work required on a non-frequent occurrence as compared to tasks associated with Minor O&M. Campus consulting has identified the tasks deemed to be Major in the following table. Table 5-3 Major Operations and Maintenance Line Items Item Applies to Work Done By Occurrence Road Resurfacing and Reshaping Road MoT (Contractor) Every 20 Years Curb and Gutter Repair Road & Drainage MoT (Contractor) Every 20 Years  We have estimated the total cost for Major O&M to be $1,000,000 2018 Canadian Dollars. Using a nominal inflation rate of 3% we have forecasted the first projected occurrence of Major O&M to have cost of $1,860,295 in 2039 Canadian Dollars.   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    28 | P a g e  6. Conclusion Campus Consulting was retained to complete a detailed redesign of the Chancellor Boulevard corridor.  The objectives governing the redesign process include:  • meeting all future transportation demands, • prioritizing buses, cyclists, and pedestrians and ensuring the safety of all road users, • avoiding negatively impacting Pacific Spirit Park and the habitats it provides, • accommodating and improving drainage, and • minimizing costs and optimizing the construction schedule.  Pursuant to these goals, the Campus Consulting project team has created a detailed design including features such as a pedestrian underpass and vehicle roundabout at the Hamber Road intersection, marked pedestrian crosswalks with beacons at all pedestrian crossings, a multi-use path made of permeable pavement, narrowed vehicle travel lanes, and dedicated bicycle lanes.  The design is unique it that it will include a large infiltration swale, reducing the quantity and improving the quality of road runoff; it has a separated multi-use path, allowing pedestrians some measure of segregation from motorized vehicles; it removes the median between vehicle travel lanes, slowing traffic; and construction sequencing has been planned to be the least disruptive to the surrounding neighborhood as the road can be built independently of the infiltration swale, minimizing the constriction of traffic.  Stakeholders have been involved throughout the entire design process and will continue to be involved in this landmark project as it proceeds.   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    29 | P a g e  7. Software & References 7.1. Software 7.1.1. Civil3D Civil3D is a civil engineering modelling and drafting program produced by Autodesk. It was used to produce the design drawings as well as determine quantities for the construction pricing and schedule. 7.1.2. PCSWMM Stormwater modeling on this project was performed with PCSWMM. This program allowed us to accurately delineate Chancellor Boulevard as a set of catchments, and also to model outfalls for each catchment. Also, the program allowed us to input historical long-term precipitation data as well as create a design storm in order to test short and long-term outflow. Further to this, PCSWMM allows the user to model sites with Low Impact Development features. In the case of this project, it allowed us to model the site with and without infiltration swales in order to verify that the infiltration swale design created using Metro Vancouver’s Stormwater Source Control Guideline performs as expected.  7.1.3. ETCulvert The culvert segments were designed in software using “ETCulvert” which was created by Eriksson Software located in Tampa, Florida. The program allows for fully automatic design and analysis of both 3-sided and 4-sided culverts. It incorporates design standards from AASHTO and LRFD/LRFR specifications. The program is flexible in design allowing for input of many design parameter inputs and updates the design as parameters are changed. It is a fast-efficient program that provides a comprehensive rebar or WWF (mesh) schedule and rebar layout which can be printed and used as drawing to construct the culvert segments. Also, the program is capable of producing renderings of your design, which gives a visual representation of the rebar cage within the concrete structure. 7.1.4. Synchro 6 plus SimTraffic Synchro is a traffic planning and analysis software produced by Trafficware which is capable of modelling and analyzing street networks. Input data in the form of traffic volume, traffic content, and   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    30 | P a g e  peak hour factors are required to be determined prior to modelling using Synchro. Campus Consulting used Synchro to analyze potential intersection options for Chancellor Boulevard and Hamber Road. 7.1.5. Sidra Intersection 7.0 Similar to Synchro, Sidra is a traffic analysis software that models traffic networks based and is developed by Sidra Solutions. Upon acquiring base input data, users may specify intersection details and determine service outputs. Campus Consulting used Sidra specifically for modelling a roundabout at the intersection of Chancellor Boulevard and Hamber Road as it is considered by industry to provides better results and accuracy than Synchro for these types of intersection.     Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    31 | P a g e  7.2. References  [1]  City of Vancouver, "Transportation 2040 Plan for the City of Vancouver," 31 October 2012. [Online]. Available: http://www.vancouver.ca/files/cov/transportation-2040-plan.pdf. [2]  UBC Campus and Community Planning, "UBC-Transportation-Plan-2014_Oct.pdf," October 2014. [Online]. Available: https://planning.ubc.ca/sites/planning.ubc.ca/files/documents/transportation/plans/UBC-Transportation-Plan-2014_Oct.pdf. [3]  National Association of City Transportation Officials, "Speed Reduction Mechanisms," [Online]. Available: https://nacto.org/publication/urban-street-design-guide/design-controls/design-speed/speed-reduction-mechanisms/. [Accessed 20 November 2017]. [4]  Binnie Civil Engineering Consultants, "Block F Development Stormwater Management Plan," October 2015. [Online]. Available: http://www.universityendowmentlands.gov.bc.ca/library/Block%20F%20Update/12-125%20Stormwater%20Management%20Report%20(2015.10.30).pdf. [Accessed 8 November 2017]. [5]  BGC Engineering Ltd., "Climate Change (2050) Adjusted IDF Curves: Metro Vancouver Climate Stations," Metro Vancouver, 6 May 2009. [Online]. Available: http://www.metrovancouver.org/services/liquid-waste/LiquidWastePublications/ClimateChange2050AdjustedIDFCurves2009.pdf. [Accessed 8 November 2017]. [6]  AECOM, "Hydrogeologic Stormwater Management Strategy - Phase 1 Desktop Assessment," University of British Columbia Campus and Community Planning , February 2013. [Online]. Available: https://planning.ubc.ca/sites/planning.ubc.ca/files/documents/projects-consultations/consultations/Hydrogeologic%20Stormwater%20Management%20Strategy%20-%20phase%201.pdf. [Accessed 17 October 2017]. [7]  Piteau Associates Geotechnical and Hydrogeological Associates, "Hydrogeological and Geotechnical Assessment of Northwest Area UBC Campus, Vancouver," September 2002. [Online]. Available: https://connect.ubc.ca/bbcswebdav/pid-4397280-dt-content-rid-22676722_1/courses/SIS.UBC.CIVL.445.101.2017W1.87577/HydroGeoStudy-ubc-piteau-2002%281%29.pdf. [Accessed 10 October 2017].   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    32 | P a g e  [8]  City of Victoria, "Johnson Street Bridge Risk Register," 2010, June. [Online]. Available: http://www.johnsonstreetbridge.com/wp-content/uploads/2010/06/Appendix-O.pdf. [Accessed 24 November 2010]. [9]  Pottinger Gaherty Environmental Consultants Ltd. , "Musqueam Block F Environmental Impact Assessment," Musqueam Indian Band, August 2014. [Online]. Available: http://www.universityendowmentlands.gov.bc.ca/library/Block_F_App_A_OverviewEnvironmentalImpactAssessment.pdf. [Accessed 19 November 2017]. [10]  Spanish Bank Streamkeepers, "Spanish Banks Creek in Vancouver, British Columbia (B.C.)," Spanish Bank Streamkeepers, 10 March 2006. [Online]. Available: http://www.urbanstreams.org/creek_spanishbanks.html. [Accessed 25 October 2017]. [11]  Environment Canada, "Species at Risk in Our Backyard," Environment Canada, [Online]. Available: http://www.env.gov.bc.ca/lower-mainland/electronic_documents/19795%20Species%20at%20Risk%20Booklet%20insides%20web.pdf. [Accessed 13 October 2017]. [12]  AECOM, "University Endowment Lands Integrated Stormwater Management Plan Draft," AECOM, September 2017. [Online]. Available: http://uelcommunity.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/09/RPT-2017-09-12-UEL-ISMP-60222155-Final-DRAFT-Main-Document.pdf. [Accessed 30 October 2017]. [13]  U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration, "Wildlife Crossing Structure Handbook Design and Evaluation in North America," Central Federal Lands Highway Division, March 2011. [Online]. Available: https://roadecology.ucdavis.edu/files/content/projects/DOT-FHWA_Wildlife_Crossing_Structures_Handbook.pdf. [Accessed 1 November 2017]. [14]  D. J. E. Armstrong, "Vancouver Geology," 1990. [Online]. Available: http://www.gac-cs.ca/publications/VancouverGeology.pdf. [Accessed 28 October 2017]. [15]  British Columbia Conservation Data Centre, "BC Species & Ecosystems Explorer," British Columbia Ministry of Environment, [Online]. Available: https://www2.gov.bc.ca/gov/content/environment/plants-animals-ecosystems/conservation-data-centre/explore-cdc-data/species-and-ecosystems-explorer. [Accessed 5 November 2017].     Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    33 | P a g e  Appendix A: Species List English Name Global Status Prov Status COSEWIC BC List SARA General Status Canada Name Category Class (English) Kingdom Regional Dist Great Blue Heron, Fannini Subspecies G5T4 S2S3B,S4N SC (Mar 2008) Blue 1-SC (Feb 2010)   Vertebrate Animal birds Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;ACRD;CXRD;STRD;PWRD;SCRD;SLRD;CBRD;MWRD;CCRD;SQCRD;KSRD;FVRD Vancouver Island Beggarticks G3 S3 SC (Nov 2001) Blue 1-SC (Jun 2003) 3 - Sensitive (2010) Vascular Plant dicots Plantae MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;ACRD;CXRD;STRD;SLRD;CCRD;FVRD Marbled Murrelet G3 S3B,S3N T (May 2012) Blue 1-T (Jun 2003) 1 - At Risk (2005) Vertebrate Animal birds Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;ACRD;CXRD;STRD;PWRD;SCRD;SLRD;MWRD;CCRD;SQCRD;KSRD;FVRD Western Screech-owl, Kennicottii Subspecies G5T4 S2S3 T (May 2012) Blue 1-SC (Jan 2005)   Vertebrate Animal birds Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;ACRD;CXRD;STRD;PWRD;SCRD;SLRD;MWRD;CCRD;SQCRD;KSRD;SKRD;FVRD Band-tailed Pigeon G4 S3S4B SC (Nov 2008) Blue 1-SC (Feb 2011) 3 - Sensitive (2005) Vertebrate Animal birds Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;ACRD;CXRD;STRD;PWRD;SCRD;SLRD;TNRD;MWRD;CCRD;SQCRD;KSRD;FVRD Northern Red-legged Frog G4 S3 SC (May 2015) Blue 1-SC (Jan 2005) 3 - Sensitive (2005) Vertebrate Animal amphib Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;ACRD;CXRD;STRD;PWRD;SCRD;SLRD;MWRD;CCRD;SQCRD;FVRD Twisted Oak Moss GNR S3 SC (Nov 2014) Blue 1-SC (Jul 2005)   Nonvasc. Plant   Plantae MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN Green Sturgeon G3 S1N SC (Nov 2013) Red 1-SC (Aug 2006) 2 - May be at risk (2005) Vertebrate Animal ray-finned fishes Animalia MVRD;SLRD;SQCRD;KSRD;SKRD Western Pond Turtle G3G4 SX XT (May 2012) Red 1-XX (Jan 2005) .2 - Extinct (2005) Vertebrate Animal turtles Animalia MVRD;FVRD Oregon Forestsnail G3G4 S2 E (Apr 2013) Red 1-E (Jan 2005)   Invertebrate Animal gastropods Animalia MVRD;FVRD Salish Sucker G1 S1 T (Nov 2012) Red 1-E (Jan 2005) 1 - At Risk (2000) Vertebrate Animal ray-finned fishes Animalia MVRD;FVRD Painted Turtle - Pacific Coast Population G5T2 S2 T (Nov 2016) Red 1-E (Dec 2007)   Vertebrate Animal turtles Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;ACRD;CXRD;STRD;PWRD;SCRD;FVRD Puget Oregonian G3 SX XT (Apr 2013) Red 1-XX (Jan 2005)   Invertebrate Animal gastropods Animalia MVRD;CRD;FVRD   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    34 | P a g e  Dun Skipper G5 S2 T (Apr 2013) Red 1-T (Jun 2003) 6 - Not Assessed (2000) Invertebrate Animal insects Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;ACRD;CXRD;STRD;PWRD;SLRD;TNRD;FVRD Northern Abalone G3G4 S2 E (Apr 2009) Red 1-E   Invertebrate Animal gastropods Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;ACRD;CXRD;STRD;PWRD;SCRD;MWRD;CCRD;SQCRD;KSRD;SKRD Streambank Lupine G2G4 S1 E (Nov 2002) Red 1-E (Jan 2005) 1 - At Risk (2010) Vascular Plant dicots Plantae MVRD;CRD Greenish Blue, Insulanus Subspecies G5TH SH E (May 2012) Red 1-E (Jun 2003)   Invertebrate Animal insects Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;CXRD Oregon Spotted Frog G2 S1 E (May 2011) Red 1-E (Jun 2003) 1 - At Risk (2005) Vertebrate Animal amphibians Animalia MVRD;FVRD Nooksack Dace G3 S1 E (Apr 2007) Red 1-E (Jun 2003) 1 - At Risk (2000) Vertebrate Animal ray-finned fishes Animalia MVRD;FVRD Pacific Water Shrew G4 S2? E (Apr 2016) Red 1-E (Jun 2003) 1 - At Risk (2005) Vertebrate Animal mammals Animalia MVRD;SLRD;FVRD Spotted Owl G3G4 S1 E (Mar 2008) Red 1-E (Jun 2003) 1 - At Risk (2005) Vertebrate Animal birds Animalia MVRD;SLRD;TNRD;OSRD;FVRD Barn Owl G5 S2? T (Nov 2010) Red 1-SC (Jun 2003) 3 - Sensitive (2005) Vertebrate Animal birds Animalia MVRD;CRD;CVRD;RDN;CXRD;STRD;NORD;CSRD;OSRD;FVRD Mountain Beaver G5 S4 SC (May 2012) Yellow 1-SC (Jun 2003) 4 - Secure (2005) Vertebrate Animal mammals Animalia MVRD;TNRD;OSRD;FVRD Coastal Tailed Frog G4 S4 SC (Nov 2011) Yellow 1-SC (Jun 2003) 3 - Sensitive (2005) Vertebrate Animal amphibians Animalia MVRD;STRD;PWRD;SCRD;SLRD;TNRD;MWRD;CCRD;SQCRD;KSRD;OSRD;FVRD   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    35 | P a g e  Appendix B: Underpass Sample Calculations Table B-1 – Constants and Assumptions for Underpass Loading, Structural Design  fc'= 30 Mpa  fy = 400 MPa  height = 2.5 m  span = 4.5 m  фc = 0.65    фs = 0.85   Truck Tire w = 0.6 m l = 0.25 m Unfactored P = 87.5 kN  s = 1.8 m  α1 = 0.8   Assume pin-pin k = 1       Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    36 | P a g e  Table B-2 – Axial Loads on Concrete Retaining Wall    D E P L* K W V S EQ F A H   LOADS (kN) 23.12 0 0 97.22 0 0 0 4.95 0 0 0 0                  Per Table 3.1, CSA S6-06                PERMANENT LOADS TRANSITORY LOADS EXCEPTIONAL LOADS     Loads D E P L* K W V S EQ F A H TOTAL Fatigue Limit State FLS1 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 120.34 Serviceability Limit States SLS1 1.00 1.00 1.00 0.90 0.80 0.00 0.00 1.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 115.57 SLS2 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.90 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 87.50 Ultimate Limit States ULS1 1.20 1.25 1.05 1.70 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 193.02 ULS2 1.20 1.25 1.05 1.60 1.15 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 183.30 ULS3 1.20 1.25 1.05 1.40 1.00 0.50 0.50 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 163.85 ULS4 1.20 1.25 1.05 0.00 1.25 1.65 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 27.74 ULS5 1.25 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 28.90 ULS6 1.20 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1.30 0.00 0.00 27.74 ULS7 1.20 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.90 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1.30 0.00 27.74 ULS8 1.20 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1.00 27.74 ULS9 1.35 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 31.21      Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    37 | P a g e  Table B-3 – Lateral earth loads on the retaining wall      D E P L* K W V S EQ F A H   LOADS (kN) 0 11.875 0 15.20 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0                  Per Table 3.1, CSA S6-06                PERMANENT LOADS TRANSITORY LOADS EXCEPTIONAL LOADS     Loads D E P L* K W V S EQ F A H TOTAL Fatigue Limit State FLS1 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 27.08 Serviceability Limit States SLS1 1.00 1.00 1.00 0.90 0.80 0.00 0.00 1.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 25.56 SLS2 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.90 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 13.68 Ultimate Limit States ULS1 1.20 1.25 1.05 1.70 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 40.68 ULS2 1.20 1.25 1.05 1.60 1.15 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 39.16 ULS3 1.20 1.25 1.05 1.40 1.00 0.50 0.50 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 36.12 ULS4 1.20 1.25 1.05 0.00 1.25 1.65 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 14.84 ULS5 1.25 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 14.84 ULS6 1.20 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1.30 0.00 0.00 14.84 ULS7 1.20 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.90 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1.30 0.00 14.84 ULS8 1.20 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1.00 14.84 ULS9 1.35 1.25 1.05 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 14.84   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    38 | P a g e  Calculation of the wall resistance and dimensions under axial loads Bearing Wall Axial Load Calculations                 1. Min Thickness   t = 0.12 m              2. Bearing Strength   Br = 1193.4 kN Greater than a tire load and dead load           3. Factored Axial Load Resistance lb < 2.76 m < 1.8 m     lb = 1 m (assume UDL)                Ag = 0.12 m2                  Pr = 486.28 kN/m Resistance greater than load     Pf = 193.02 kN/m              4. Determine min reinf.  Ag = 120000 mm2              Horizontal reinf.   Ah,min = 240 mm2/m               Assume 15M rebar  s = 833.3333 mm    db = 15 mm        Ab = 200 mm2  s,max = ? = 0.36 m         0.5 m              HORIZONTAL SPACING s,max = 0.36 m                  Ah = 556 mm2/m              Vertical reinf.   Av,min = 180 mm2/m               Assume 15M rebar  s = 1111 mm    db = 15 mm        Ab = 200 mm2  s,max = ? = 0.36 m         0.5 m    VERTICAL SPACING  s,max = 0.36 m                Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    39 | P a g e      Av = 556 mm2/m    Wall Axial Load Calculations Summary: • Use 15M rebar for both vertical and horizontal reinforcement spaced at 300mm in both directions (NEED VERTS AT 150MM, SEE FOLLOWING) • Wall is 120mm thick Calculation of the Wall Resistance and Dimensions Under Flexural Loads        Flexural Steel (vertical)             thickness t =  0.12 m         15M rebar d =  93 mm db = 15 mm     Ab = 200 mm2 As,req =   1151 mm2/m           s <  174 mm           Choose s =  150 mm        Proper reinforcement? As =  1333.333 mm2/m           ρ =  0.014414   Wall Flexural Load Calculations Summary: • Use 15M reinforcement, vertical rebar to be spaced at 150mm       Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    40 | P a g e  MSE Wall Calculations radius = 3 m  FSID = 1.5       load = 149 kN  FSCR = 2       ϒ = 18 kN/m3  FSCD = 1.3       Øcs = 30 deg  FSBD = 1.3       Øcs = 0.52 rad  FSSP = 1.3       Øb = 20 deg  FST = 1.3       Øb = 0.35 rad          Fail Angle 60 deg          Kar = 0.33           Tult =  58.6 kN          Tall =  11.56 kN          Szmin = 0.48 m          Kac = 0.30           Su = 60.00 kPa          SW = 30.00 kPa          Lb = 1.80 m          Lb = 2.17 m          USE Lb = 2.17 m              Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    41 | P a g e              Table B-4- MSE Wall Dimensions depth (m) σ (kPa) Δσ (kPa) total σ (kPa) lat σ (kPa) max Sz (m) Actual Sz lat P (kN) Lr (m) Le (m) L (m) Actual L (m) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 1481818.64 0.8  2.1 0.30 2.4 2.5 0.2 3.6 0.00 3.60 1.20 7.40 0.8 0.21 2.0 0.30 2.3 2.5 0.4 7.2 0.02 7.22 2.41 3.70 0.8 0.43 1.9 0.30 2.2 2.5 0.6 10.8 0.06 10.86 3.62 2.46 0.8 0.65 1.8 0.30 2.1 2.5 0.8 14.4 0.13 14.53 4.84 1.84 0.8 0.86 1.7 0.30 2.0 2.5 1 18 0.22 18.22 6.07 1.46 0.8 1.08 1.6 0.30 1.9 2.5 1.2 21.6 0.35 21.95 7.32 1.22 0.8 1.31 1.5 0.30 1.8 2.5 1.4 25.2 0.49 25.69 8.56 1.04 0.8 1.53 1.3 0.30 1.6 2.5 1.6 28.8 0.64 29.44 9.81 0.91 0.8 1.75 1.2 0.30 1.5 2.5 1.8 32.4 0.79 33.19 11.06 0.80 0.4 1.97 1.1 0.15 1.3 2.5 2 36 0.93 36.93 12.31 0.72 0.4 2.20 1.0 0.15 1.1 2.5 2.2 39.6 1.06 40.66 13.55 0.66 0.4 2.42 0.9 0.15 1.0 2.5 2.4 43.2 1.17 44.37 14.79 0.60 0.4 2.64 0.8 0.15 0.9 2.5 2.6 46.8 1.27 48.07 16.02 0.55 0.4 2.86 0.6 0.15 0.8 2.5 2.8 50.4 1.34 51.74 17.25 0.52 0.4 3.08 0.5 0.15 0.7 2.5 3 54 1.40 55.40 18.47 0.48 0.4 3.29 0.4 0.15 0.6 2.5 3.2 57.6 1.43 59.03 19.68 0.45 0.4 3.51 0.3 0.15 0.5 2.5 3.4 61.2 1.46 62.66 20.89 0.43 0.4 3.73 0.2 0.15 0.3 2.5 3.6 64.8 1.47 66.27 22.09 0.40 0.2 3.94 0.1 0.08 0.1 2.5 3.8 68.4 1.47 69.87 23.29 0.38 0.2 4.15 0.0 0.08 0.0 2.5       Pax = 41.6 kN/m         Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    42 | P a g e  FS against bearing failure  FS against overturning          TSA    Lat Pressure Force 43.3 kN/m qu = 308.4 kPa  Lat Moment Arm 1.266667 m FSB = 4.51   MSE Section Weight 171 kN/m     Weight Moment Arm 1.25 m ESA        horizontal 41.61 kN/m  FSo = 3.9   vertical 135 kN/m      ω 17.13 deg      n =  2       iϒ = 0.33       Nϒ = 22.46       qu = 171.96       FSB = 2.46            Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    43 | P a g e  Calculation of Roof Slab Design Strip: 1. Input Loads  Mf = 180 kN m    Vf = 185 kN       2. Minimum Thickness h =  225 mm         USE: h =  250 mm       3. Shear Design  d =  185 mm    dv = 167 mm    β = 0.197           Vc = 117.1 kN        Vc < Vf *Stirrups Required          Vs Req = 68 kN        Assuming 10M Stirrups:            Av = 200 mm          s = 238 mm         USE: s =  200 mm          Smax = 117 mm         USE: s =  100 mm          Av Min = 82 mm          Vs = 162 kN    Vr = 279 kN        Vf < Vr *Good           Vr / Vf = 1.51 > 1.20       4. Moment Resistance Kr = 5.26    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    44 | P a g e    1m Design Strip Summary: • Slab to have thickness of 250mm • Longitudinal Rebar to be 25M @ 120mm o/c • Transverse Rebar to be 20M @ 420mm o/c • Stirrups in Longitudinal Direction to be 10M @ 100mm o/c     As Req = 3682 mm2        Select 25M @ 120mm O/C:            As = 4176 mm2        As Req'd < As *Good           As Min = 500 mm2        As Min < As *Good        5. Transverse Steel  As Min = 684.6 mm2        Select 20M @ 420mm O/C:            As = 714 mm2        As Min < As *Good    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    45 | P a g e  Appendix C: 2016 MOTI Standards for Highway Construction Specifications Concrete:  1. The contractor shall comply with the standards listed below and be responsible for quality control of all components of the concrete operation, including but not limited to, aggregate and component quality, proportioning, test batching, batching, mixing, transporting, placing, consolidating, finishing, curing, and all necessary quality control and verification testing of the components and the fresh and hardened concrete.  2. The Contractor shall be responsible for proportioning and designing all concrete in full compliance with the concrete mix parameters as listed in the 2016 MOTI 2016 Standards for Highway Construction. All mix designs shall use the “Absolute-Volume Method” for mix proportioning.  3.  The Contractor shall submit a report outlining the proposed mix design for each classification of concrete to the UBC Campus and Community Planning (the Owner) Representative for review and acceptance at least 2 weeks in advance of when concrete production is scheduled to commence. Acceptance of the mix design by the Owner does not constitute acceptance of the concrete. Acceptance of the concrete will be based on the test results and the performance and quality of the concrete and concrete components placed on the project. No concrete shall be placed prior to receiving the Owner’s acceptance of the mix design. Each mix design submittal shall contain the standard components listed in the 2016 MOTI 2016 Standards for Highway Construction.  4. Aggregate gradation shall fall within the envelopes specified in Tables 211-B and 211-C     Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    46 | P a g e   Table 211-B GRADATION REQUIRMENTS FOR COARSE AGGREGATES  NMS A(1) (mm) Product Size (mm) Total Passing Each Sieve, Percentage by Mass 56mm 40mm 28mm 20mm 14mm 10mm 5mm 2.5mm 1.25mm 40 40-5(2) 100 95-100 - 35-70 - 10-30 0-5 - - 28 28-5(2) - 100 95-100 63-83 30-65 - 0-10 0-5 - 20 20-5 - - 100 90-100 50-90 25-60 0-10 0-5 - 14 14-5 - - - 100 90-100 45-75 0-15 0-5 - 10 10-2.5 - - - - 100 85-100 10-30 0-5 0-5  (1) NMSA – nominal maximum size of course aggregate. Definition: The standard Sieve size opening immediately smaller than the smallest through which all of the aggregate must pass. (2) To prevent segregation, aggregates that make up the above gradings shall be stockpiled and batched in two or more separate sizes as per CSA A23.1   TABLE 211-C GRADATION REQUIREMENTS FOR FINE AGGREGATES  SIEVE SIZE (mm) TOTAL CUMULATIVE PASSING EACH SIEVE, PERCENTAGE BY MASS SIEVE SIZE (mm) TOTAL CUMULATIVE PASSING EACH SIEVE, PERCENTAGE BY MASS 10 100 0.630 25-65 5 95-100 0.315 10-35 2.5 80-100 0.160 2-10 1.25 50-90      • All materials shall comply with:  o CAN/CSA A23.1 Concrete materials and methods of concrete construction  o CAN/CSA A3000 Cementitious Materials Compendium  • Field tests shall conform to: o CAN/CSA A23.2 Test Methods and standard practices for concrete     Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    47 | P a g e  • Formwork shall be designed and constructed in accordance with: o CAN/CSA S269.3 Concrete Formwork   • Lab testing shall adhere to: o CAN/CSA A283 Qualification Code for Concrete Testing Laboratories    Earthworks:  • All material testing shall be performed according to the following standards: o ASTM C127 Test Method for Density, Relative Density (Specific Gravity) and Absorption of Coarse Aggregate o ASTM D422 Standard Method of Particle-Size Analysis of Soils o ASTM D698 Test Method for Laboratory Compaction Characteristics of Soil Using Standard Effort  o ASTM D1140 Test Method for Amount of Material in Soils Finer than the No. 200 Sieve o ASTM D4318 Test Method for Liquid Limit, Plastic Limit, and Plasticity Index of Soils  • Field compaction testing shall adhere to the following standards (Nuclear Methods preferred): o ASTM D1556 Test Method for Density of Soil in Place by the Sand-Cone Method  o ASTM D2167 Test Method for Density of Soil in Place by the Rubber-Balloon Method  o ASTM D2922 Test Methods for Density of Soil and Soil-Aggregate in Place by Nuclear Methods (Shallow Depth)  o ASTM D3017 Test Method for Water Content of Soil and Rock in Place by Nuclear Methods (Shallow Depth)  Site Grading:  1. The earth embankment shall be constructed in successive horizontal layers not exceeding 200 mm in loose thickness except that the top 500 mm shall be constructed in layers not exceeding 100 mm in loose thickness. Each layer shall be compacted to minimum 95% of the Standard Proctor Density obtained by the current ASTM D 698, except in the top 300 mm of the embankment, which shall be compacted to minimum 100% of the Standard Proctor Density.  2. No organic soils shall be placed in the embankment. Soils with high moisture content that cannot be compacted to the required density shall not be employed without prior aeration and drying.     Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    48 | P a g e  3. Borrow shall consist of rut resistant material, with less than 20% passing the 0.075 mm sieve and free of organics, high plasticity clays and other unsuitable materials, obtained from an approved source of supply (e.g. pit or quarry) outside the highway right-of way.  4. Aggregates for surfacing, base, subbase and bridge end fill will be tested in accordance with the tests listed in Table 202-A.    TABLE 202-A: AGGREGATE QUALITY TESTS                            5. All aggregates for surfacing, base, subbase, and bridge end fill shall meet the requirements of Table 202-B.   Based on ASTM Title of Test C 136 Sieve Analysis of Fine and Coarse Aggregates C 117 Wash Test of Aggregates C 88 Soundness of Aggregate by Use of Magnesium Sulphate. D 2419 Standard Test Method for Sand Equivalent Value of Soils and Fine Aggregate D 6928 Abrasion Loss by Micro-Deval D 4318 Plastic Limit Determination BASED ON MOT Title of Test SS 202 Appendix 1 Fracture Count on Coarse Aggregate SS 202 Appendix 2 Petrographic Test   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    49 | P a g e  TABLE 202-B: AGGREGATE PROPERTIES TEST Test Result Surfacing Aggregates Base Course Subbase Aggregates Bridge End Fill HFSA 25mm 50mm 75mm SGSB IGSB OGSB BEF Sand Equivalent ≥ 20 ≥ 40 ≥ 40 ≥ 40 ≥ 20 ≥ 20 ≥ 20 ≥ 20 Micro-Deval loss factor ≤ 25% ≤ 25% ≤ 25% ≤ 17% ≤ 30% ≤ 25% ≤ 25% ≤ 30% Fractured Faces Method “A” ≥ 501 ≥ 501 ≥ 501 ≥ 501 n/a ≥ 501 ≥ 501 n/a Plasticity ≤ 6 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a  1Values are for total sample.  6. Aggregate shall have a gradation that defines a curve (% passing versus log sieve size) with a slope between adjacent sieves, equal or intermediate to the corresponding slopes of the boundary curves defined by the specification. Gradations shall fall within the limits, for the specified classification, shown in Table 202-C.    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    50 | P a g e  Table 202-C: Aggregate Gradations    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    51 | P a g e  7. Aggregates for subbase shall be delivered to the roadbed as uniform mixtures and shall be spread in layers without segregation, preferably through an approved aggregate spreader. Granular aggregate shall not be end dumped from trucks in piles on the grade. The Owner may permit spreading from the tailgate of trucks or from centre dump units, provided the Owner is satisfied that the work will be well controlled and segregation will not occur.  8. Immediately following spreading, the material shall be compacted to a minimum 100% of the Standard Proctor Density obtained by the current ASTM D 698.  9. The crushed base course shall be constructed in such a manner that the aggregate is neither segregated, contaminated nor degraded. End dumping will not be permitted. The thickness of the crushed base course shall be substantially uniform and the minimum thickness shall not be less than the nominal thickness shown on the Drawings or ordered by the Owner. If the Contractor is unable to provide adequate manually operated equipment or workers of sufficient skill to lay the crushed base course aggregate within the tolerances specified, the Owner may require that the Contractor lay the aggregate through an approved electronically controlled spreading machine.  10. Immediately following spreading, the crushed base course aggregate shall be compacted to a minimum 100% of the Standard Proctor Density obtained by the current ASTM D 698.  CULVERTS  1. The embedment material shall be placed and compacted in lifts not exceeding 200 mm compacted thickness, with each lift compacted to a minimum of 95% of Standard Proctor Density prior to addition of the next lift. The bedding layer of a 200 mm thickness in direct contact with the invert shall be shaped to the pipe culvert curved invert and shall be left uncompacted.  2. The embedment material within 300 mm of the pipe culvert walls shall be free of stones exceeding 75 mm size. Heavy equipment shall not be allowed within 1 m of the pipe culvert walls.  RIPRAP  1. Class 10 riprap shall be used.  2. Rock shall be hard, durable, and angular quarry rock of a quality that will not disintegrate on exposure to water or the atmosphere.    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    52 | P a g e  3. Riprap shall meet the following quality requirements:              FENCE  1. Fence shall be of Type D Chain Link Fence  2. Fence materials shall adhere to the following specifications        Property Test Designation Allowable Value Specific Gravity ASTM D6473 ≥ 2.60 Absorption ASTM D6473 ≤ 1% Soundness by use of Magnesium Sulphate ASTM D5240 ≤ 10% (following 5 cycles) Micro-Deval Abrasion Loss Factor ASTM D6928 ≤ 20% CAN/CGSB-138.1-M and 1-GP-181M Fence, Chain Link, Fabric Coating, Zinc-Rich, Organic, Ready Mixed ASTM A 53 Specification for Pipe, Steel, Black and Hot-Dipped, Zinc-Coated Welded and Seamless ASTM A 90 Test Method for Weight of Coating on Zinc-Coated (Galvanized) Iron or Steel Articles ASTM A 116 Specification for Zinc-Coated (Galvanized) Steel Woven Wire Fence Fabric ASTM A 121 Specification for Zinc-Coated (Galvanized) Steel Barbed Wire ASTM A 123 Specification for Zinc (Hot-Galvanized) Coatings on Products Fabricated from Rolled, Pressed, and Forged Steel ASTM A 153 Specification for Zinc Coating (Hot-Dip) on Iron and Steel Hardware ASTM A 641 Specification for Zinc-Coated (Galvanized) Carbon Steel Wire ASTM B 6 Specification for Zinc (Slab Zinc) ASTM B 211M Specification for Aluminum-Alloy Bar, Rod, and Wire [Metric]   Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    53 | P a g e  FOUNDATION EXCAVATION  1. All materials shall be removed as necessary for the construction of foundations or other works. Foundation excavations shall not be larger than is reasonably necessary. Excavations and adjacent highways and other facilities shall be protected as necessary by barricades, shoring, dykes and/or cofferdams. Excavations shall be constructed in compliance with the applicable Workers Compensation Act, Occupational Health and Safety Regulations, BC.  2. Care shall be taken not to disturb the bottom of the excavation. If the bottom of the excavation is disturbed in material other than rock, the Contractor shall remove and dispose of all disturbed material and shall replace it with suitable soil at the direction of the Owner. If the bottom of the excavation is disturbed in rock, the Contractor shall remove and dispose of all disturbed material and shall replace it with a concrete sub-footing, as directed by the Owner.  3. After the structures are sufficiently built, excavations shall be backfilled to the original ground contours with excavated material, as directed by the Owner, unless this material is designated as unsuitable.  4. Drainage course material shall be installed as shown on the Drawings. The gradation of the drainage course materials shall be as follows:  Sieve Size (mm) % Passing By Mass 40 100 20 0-100 10 0  DESIGN STANDARDS USED:  Reinforced Concrete:  • CSA A23.3-14 Tunnel and loading scheme used for road components:   • CSA S6-06 MSE Wall:  • Canadian Foundation Engineering Manual • Nilex • Budhu Road design:  • NCHRP 672 Roundabouts: An Informational Guide • BC Supplement to TAC Geometric Guidelines • NACTO Urban Bikeway Design Guide Signage:    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    54 | P a g e  • BC Ministry of Transportation and Highways Manual of Standard Traffic Signs & Pavement Markings • Transportation Association of Canada Manual of Uniform Control Devices for Canada LID:   • Metro Vancouver Stormwater Source Control Design Guidelines 2012  ***Design of traditional stormwater infrastructure was performed with the rational method  ***Lawn basins typical MMCD  Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    55 | P a g e  Appendix D: Detailed Design Construction Schedule    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    56 | P a g e  Appendix E: Detailed Construction Cost DESCRIPTION OF WORK UoM QTY Unit Price Total Amt           DIVISION 01 - GENERAL REQUIREMENTS         Traffic Control, Vehicle Access and Parking         Traffic Control, Vehicle Access and Parking - Phase 1 (Roundabout and Underpass) L.S. 1 $40,000.00  $40,000.00  Traffic Control, Vehicle Access and Parking - Phase 2 (Corridor) L.S. 1 $10,000.00  $10,000.00  Dynamic Message Signs Sign / wk 40 $350.00  $14,000.00  Environmental Proteciton         Environmental Protection - Phase 1 L.S. 1 $30,000.00  $30,000.00  Environmental Protection - Phase 2 L.S. 1 $5,000.00  $5,000.00  Total Division 01       $99,000.00            DIVISION 03 - CONCRETE         Pedestrian Underpass             Cast-in-Place Construction Lump Sum 1 $100,000.00  $100,000.00  Concrete Walks, Curb and Gutter         Barrier Curb and Gutter, MMCD C4 Lineal Metre 3600 $110.00  $396,000.00  Rollover Curb and Gutter, MMCD C4 Lineal Metre 94 $90.00  $8,460.00  1.4.4 Median Curb, SSD-R.15.3 c/w Key Lineal Metre 100 $70.00  $7,000.00  100mm Thickness, Broom Finished Sidewalk Square Metre 1050 $100.00  $105,000.00  150mm Thickness, Red stamped concrete Square Metre 462 $270.00  $124,740.00  Bioswale Weirs Cubic Metre 7.32 $300.00  $2,196.00  Total Division 03       $743,396.00              Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    57 | P a g e  DIVISION 26 - ELECTRICAL         Roadway Lighting         Roadway Lighting for roundabout and tunnel L.S. 1 $100,000.00  $100,000.00  Total Division 26       $100,000.00            DIVISION 31 - EARTHWORK         Clearing and Grubbing         Clearing and Grubbing Lump Sum 1 $50,000.00  $50,000.00  Reshaping Granular Roadbed         Reshaping Granular Roadbed Square Metre 10750 $2.25  $24,187.50  Common Excavation         Common Excavation - Off-Site Disposal Cubic Metre 12000 $25.00  $300,000.00  Common Excavation - On-Site Reuse Cubic Metre 5914 $25.00  $147,850.00  Gabions         Sierra Scape Wall c/w Vegetated Face Square Metre 740 $400.00  $296,000.00  Rip Rap         Class 10 Rip Rap (Bioswales) Tonne 1350 $70.00  $94,500.00  Total Division 31       $912,537.50            DIVISION 32 - ROADS AND SITE IMPROVEMENTS         Cold Milling             50-75mm Depth (surface) milling Square Metre 10750 $6.00  $64,500.00  Granular Subbase             75mm Minus Select Granular Subbase Tonne 7200 $20.00  $144,000.00  Granular Base         19mm Minus Granular Base Tonne 3600 $25.00  $90,000.00    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    58 | P a g e  Hot-Mix Asphalt Concrete Paving         Asphalt Pavement - Lower Course #2 Tonne 1950 $100.00  $195,000.00  Asphalt Pavement - Upper Course #2 Tonne 3890 $110.00  $427,900.00  Porous Asphalt Path,  no concrete curb Square Metre 3,840 $40.00  $153,600.00  Painted Pavement Markings             Standard Bike and Traffic Lane Markings (≈2km) Lump Sum 1 $300,000.00  $300,000.00  Permanent Thermoplastic Pavement Markings Lump Sum 1 $30,000.00  $30,000.00  Enhanced Safety Markings Lump Sum 1 $10,000.00  $10,000.00  Signage             BC MoT and CoV Standard Traffic Signs (installed) ea 40 $500.00  $20,000.00  Fences & Gates             Cedar Tie Fencing Lineal Metre 950 $50.00  $47,500.00  1200mm High Steel Handrail MMCD C14, Powder Coated Black, Embedded Mounting in Sidewalk Lineal Metre 200 $70.00  $14,000.00  Imported Topsoil Cubic Metre 2884 $40.00  $115,344.00  Hydraulic Seeding         Hydraulic Seeding  Square Metre 7500 $1.00  $7,500.00  Sodding         Nursery Sod Square Metres 4500 $9.00  $40,500.00  Total Division 32       $1,659,844.00            DIVISION 33 - UTILITIES         Storm Sewer         150mm diameter PVC Lineal Metre 700 $70.00  $49,000.00  Pipe Culvert         Concrete Box Culvert (Wildlife Crossing) - 1800mm x 900mm  (including natural substrate) Lineal Metre 22 $3,000.00  $66,000.00  Concrete Box Culvert 4500mm x 2500mm Pedestrian Underpass Lineal Metre 15 $15,000.00  $225,000.00    Corridor Redesign of Chancellor Boulevard Detailed Design Report Campus Consulting Ltd. April 10, 2018    59 | P a g e  Total Division 32       $340,000.00                    GRAND TOTAL   $3,854,777.50       DETAILED DESIGN CHANCELLOR BOULEVARD CORRIDORREG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1C0-000 -001001CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDCORRIDOR REDESGNSITE LOCATIONSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS----BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-0004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA0 100 500m1:10,000DRAWINGS· 100-105 PLAN· 201-203 PROFILE· 301-302 TYPICAL DETAILS· 601-604 STORM PLAN & PROFILE· S-101-103 STRUCTURAL DRAWINGSUNIVERSITY OFBRITISH COLUMBIAUNIVERSITYENDOWMENT LANDSW 10TH AVE /UNIVERSITY BLVDW 16TH AVE.CHANCELLOR BLVD. REDESIGNSITE LOCATIONW 4TH AVE.CHANCELLOR BLVDACADIA DR.DRUMMOND DR.0+1000+200 0+3000+400PI 0+456.453BC 0+432.166BC 0+457.828EC 0+429.863EC 0+455.410EC 0+484.386LIMIT OF CONSTRUCTIONP.O.T. 1+00.000TIE TO EXISTINGN 5457885.263E 482383.37790°00'00"103°19'04"R 1990.000 LtΔ 18°06'39"Tc 317.157Arc 629.024Ec 25.115R 100.000 LtΔ 13°19'04"Tc 11.675Arc 23.244Ec 0.679R 100.000 LtΔ 15°13'00"Tc 13.358Arc 26.558Ec 0.88840mØ6.0m6.0m16.0mMATCH LINE DWG No. 102REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 101 A101CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDPLANSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICSSTA. 0+100.000 TO 0+460.000BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-1004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEAPROPOSED BUS STOPSPROPOSED PEDESTRIAN UNDERPASSSEE SHEETS S100-S104 FOR DETAILSMAINTAIN EXISTING TURN LANEPROPOSED 40mØ SINGLE LANE ROUNDABOUTPROPOSED MSE RETAINING WALLSEE SHEET 302 FOR DETAILSPROPOSED MULTI-USE PATH0 5 25m1:500BC MoT W-131 SIGNw/ BC MoT W-133 SIGNw/ BC MoT W-134 SIGNBC MoT R-2 SIGNBC MoT W-13 SIGNBC MoT W-145 SIGNBC MoT R-2 SIGNCoV "SHARED PATHWAY" SIGNBC MoT R-2 SIGNBC MoT SP-1 SIGNBC MoT W-131 SIGNw/ BC MoT W-133 SIGNw/ BC MoT W-134 SIGNCoV "SHARED PATHWAY" SIGNBC MoT W-13 SIGNAND CoV "SHARED ROAD"/"END OF BIKE LANE" SIGNPROPOSED CMBW/ BIKE RAILINGPROPOSED CONCRETE SIDEWALKBC MoT W-13 SIGNAND CoV "SHARED ROAD"/"END OF BIKE LANE" SIGN3.5 LANE1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER3.5 LANE3.5 LH TURN LANE0+5000+600 0+7000+800PI 0+456.453 PI 0+487.030BC 0+457.828BC 0+497.030EC 0+429.863EC 0+455.410EC 0+484.38690°00'00"103°19'04"105°13'00"100.000 Lt 13°19'04"Tc 11.675Arc 23.244Ec 0.679R 100.000 LtΔ 15°13'00"Tc 13.358Arc 26.558Ec 0.888R 1990.000 LtΔ 20°57'33"Tc 368.093Arc 727.958Ec 33.757MATCH LINE DWG No. 101MATCH LINE DWG No. 103REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 102 A102CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDPLANSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICSSTA. 0+460.000 TO 0+820.000BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-1004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEAPROPOSED BIOSWALE. BIOSWALE TOBE SEPARATED FROM MULTI-USEPATH BY CEDAR SPLIT RAIL FENCING0 5 25m1:500BC MoT SP-1 SIGNBC MoT W-64 SIGNBC MoT W-24 SIGN w/ "FOR 2km" TEXTBC MoT R-4 SIGNw/ "MAXIMUM 50km/h" TEXTMMCD C-4 CURB & GUTTER3.5 LANE1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER3.5 LANEPROPOSED MULTI-USE PATHMMCD C-4 CURB & GUTTERCONCRETE FLAT CURB0+8000+9001+0001+1001+200R 1990.000 LtΔ 20°57'33"Tc 368.093Arc 727.958Ec 33.757MATCH LINE DWG No. 102MATCH LINE DWG No. 104REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 103 A103CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDPLANSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICSSTA. 0+820.000 TO 1+180.000BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-1004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA0 5 25m1:500PROPOSED PEDESTRIAN ACTIVATEDCROSSING. BEACONS TO BE POWEREDVIA PV CELLS AND BATTERY SYSTEM3.5 LANE1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER3.5 LANEBC MoT SP-5R SIGNOVERHEAD MOUNTEDBC MoT SP-2 SIGNCoV "SHARED PATHWAY" SIGNBC MoT R-4 SIGNw/ "MAXIMUM 50km/h" TEXTCoV "SHARED PATHWAY" SIGNBC MoT SP-5R SIGNOVERHEAD MOUNTEDBC MoT SP-2 SIGNBC MoT R-4 SIGNw/ "MAXIMUM 50km/h" TEXTEXISTING TRAILPROPOSED BIOSWALE. BIOSWALE TOBE SEPARATED FROM MULTI-USEPATH BY CEDAR SPLIT RAIL FENCINGPROPOSED MULTI-USE PATHMMCD C-4 CURB & GUTTERCONCRETE FLAT CURB1+2001+3001+4001+500EC 1+224.988TS 1+409.293SC 1+438.222126°10'33"R280.000 LtΔ 38°58'51"Tc 99.101Arc 190.496Ec 17.020Ls 28.929Өs 2°57'35"MATCH LINE DWG No. 103MATCH LINE DWG No. 105REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 104 A104CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDPLANSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICSSTA. 1+180.000 TO 1+540.000BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-1004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA0 5 25m1:500PROPOSED CONCRETE SIDEWALK TO CONTINUE ALONGCHANCELLOR BOULEVARD TO DRUMMOND DRIVETIE-IN TO EXISTING MULTI-USE PATH3.5 LANE1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER3.5 LANEPROPOSED BIOSWALE. BIOSWALE TOBE SEPARATED FROM MULTI-USEPATH BY CEDAR SPLIT RAIL FENCINGPROPOSED MULTI-USE PATHCoV "SHARED PATHWAY" SIGNBC MoT R-4 SIGNw/ "MAXIMUM 50km/h" TEXTMMCD C-4 CURB & GUTTERCONCRETE FLAT CURB1+600 1+7001+8001+900BC 1+906.035ST 1+657.647CS 1+628.718LIMIT OF CONSTRUCTIONP.O.T. 18+87.302TIE TO EXISTINGN 5457381.077E 484037.23581°16'32"R280.000 LtΔ 38°58'51"Tc 99.101Arc 190.496Ec 17.020Ls 28.929Өs 2°57'35"MATCH LINE DWG No. 104REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 105 A105CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDPLANSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICSSTA. 1+540.000 TO 1+900.000BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-1004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA0 5 25m1:500PROPOSED PEDESTRIAN ACTIVATEDCROSSING. BEACONS TO BE POWEREDVIA PV CELLS AND BATTERY SYSTEMPROPOSED BUS STOPSTIE-IN TO EXISTING PAVEMENTON DRUMMOND DRIVEMAINTAIN AND EXPAND EXISTING BOULEVARD FEATUREBC MoT W-64 SIGNBC MoT W-24 SIGN w/ "FOR 2km" TEXTBC MoT R-4 SIGNw/ "MAXIMUM 50km/h" TEXTBC MoT SP-5R SIGNOVERHEAD MOUNTEDBC MoT SP-2 SIGNBC MoT SP-5R SIGNOVERHEAD MOUNTEDBC MoT R-4 SIGNw/ "MAXIMUM 50km/h" TEXTBC MoT SP-2 SIGNPROPOSED CONCRETE SIDEWALKPROPOSED STREET TREES (TYP.)EXISTING TRAIL3.5 LANE1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER1.5 BIKE LANE w/ 0.6 BUFFER3.5 LANEMMCD C-4 CURB & GUTTER67.570.072.575.077.580.082.585.087.590.067.570.072.575.077.580.082.585.087.590.00+000 0+025 0+050 0+075 0+100 0+125 0+150 0+175 0+200 0+225 0+250 0+275 0+300 0+325 0+350 0+375 0+400 0+425 0+450 0+475 0+500 0+525 0+550 0+575 0+600 0+625 0+650 0+675 0+700 0+720-2.60%+3.20% -3.40%-0.50%+3.30%-2.30%-0.70%BVC 0+215.912BVC 0+272.450BVC 0+522.560EVC 0+266.612EVC 0+307.550EVC 0+651.360STA 0+241.262PIVC 76.833STA 0+290.000PIVC 76.492 STA 0+586.960PIVC 79.87851 VCK 13.035 VCK 13.0129 VCK 23.0BVC 0+132.789BVC 0+330.173BVC 0+375.731EVC 0+208.189EVC 0+367.873EVC 0+451.731STA 0+170.489PIVC 74.568STA 0+349.023PIVC 74.485STA 0+413.731PIVC 74.16275 VCK 13.038 VCK 13.076 VCK 20.0REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 C0-200 A201CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDPROFILESOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICSSTA. 0+000.000 TO 0+720.000BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-2004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA0010 50mH 1:10001 5mV 1:100PROPOSED CENTERLINEPROPOSED PEDESTRIAN UNDERPASSPROPOSED 40mØ ROUNDABOUT62.565.067.570.072.575.077.580.082.585.087.590.092.595.062.565.067.570.072.575.077.580.082.585.087.590.092.595.00+7200+725 0+750 0+775 0+800 0+825 0+850 0+875 0+900 0+925 0+950 0+975 1+000 1+025 1+050 1+075 1+100 1+125 1+150 1+175 1+200 1+225 1+250 1+275 1+300 1+325 1+350 1+375 1+400 1+4251+440-2.30% +2.60%+5.30%BVC 1+396.509BVC 0+806.292BVC 1+239.321EVC 1+173.792EVC 1+358.121STA 0+990.042PIVC 70.607STA 1+298.721PIVC 78.633368 VCK 75.0119 VCK 44.0REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 C0-200 A202CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDPROFILESOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICSSTA. 0+720.000 TO 1+440.000BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-2004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA0010 50mH 1:10001 5mV 1:100PROPOSED CENTERLINE82.585.087.590.092.595.097.5100.082.585.087.590.092.595.097.5100.01+4401+450 1+475 1+500 1+525 1+550 1+575 1+600 1+625 1+650 1+675 1+700 1+725 1+750 1+775 1+800 1+825 1+850 1+875 1+900 1+925 1+950 1+975 2+000+0.50% +0.04%EVC 1+545.309STA 1+470.909PIVC 87.759149 VCK 31.0REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 C0-200 A203CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDPROFILESOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICSSTA. 1+440.000 TO 2+000.000BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-2004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA0010 50mH 1:10001 5mV 1:100PROPOSED CENTERLINE1.50DEPTH OF ROCK0.10DEPTH OF SAND0.30 M, MIN. DEPTH OFUNDERDRAIN ABOVE NATIVE SOIL0.35DEPTH OF GROWING MEDIUM3:1 MAXIMUM SLOPE4:1 PREFERRED SLOPENATIVESOIL(SCARIFIED)VARIESMILL & OVERLAY1.50BIKE LANE0.60BUFFERN P/L S P/L37.00±3.00MULTI-USE PATHVARIESGRASSED BIOSWALE3.50TRAVEL LANE0.60BUFFER1.50BIKE LANE3.50TRAVEL LANEVARIESFULL DEPTH ROADRECONSTRUCTIONSEE BIOSWALE DETAIL THIS SHEETFOR CONSTRUCTION DETAILSFLAT CONCRETE CURBMMCD C-4 BARRIER CURBCEDAR SPLIT RAIL FENCING3:1 MAXIMUM SLOPE4:1 PREFERRED SLOPEVARIESFULL DEPTH ROADRECONSTRUCTION412%BIOSWALE DETAILSCALE 1:100TYPICAL SECTION STN 0+480 TO STN 1+440SCALE 1:10035mm UC#240mm LC#2150mm BASE300mm SGSBREG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 C0-300 A301CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDDETAILS - CROSS-SECTIONSSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS BKSMCPKODRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-3004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA0 5m1:10017080901007080901000+180 0+190 0+200 0+210 0+220 0+230 0+240 0+250 0+260 0+270 0+280 0+290 0+300 0+310 0+320 0+330 0+340 0+350 0+360MIN. WALL HEIGHT 2.50m 4.50m2.50m2.5 MMIN.1.50FACINGUNITSFOOTING SUPPORTSFACING UNITS ONLY.ASSUME 0.5 M WIDTHLAYFIELD E-GRID 65R GEOGRIDOR APPROVED EQUIVALENTDRAINAGE FILL(0.30 M)ENGINEERED BACKFILL:CLEAN SAND OR CLEAN SANDAND GRAVEL MIXTURE.PROPERTIES:1. LESS THAN 12% PASSING AND 0.075MM AND 100% PASSING 150MM2. FRICTION ANGLE GREATER THAN 35°UNLESS TESTED OTHERWISE3. PL LESS THAN 64. WATER CONTENT AT TIME OFCOMPACTION AT OR BELOW 2% DRYOF OPTIMUM5. COMPACTION: 95% OF STANDARDPROCTOR2.25NATIVESOILMSE RETAINING WALL DETAILSCALE 1:100REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1 C0-300 A302CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDDETAILS - WALL GENERALARRANGEMENTSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-3004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEAPROPOSED ROAD CENTERLINEPROPOSED PATH CENTERLINEPROPOSED CONCRETEMEDIAN BARRIERS w/GUARD RAILPROPOSED  4.5m x 2.5mPRE-CAST CONCRETEPEDESTRIAN UNDERPASS0 12m1:2502PROPOSED SLOPED FILLMAX SLOPE 2:1PROPOSED MSE WALLPROPOSED CONCRETEROADSIDE BARRIERSPROPOSED SLOPED FILLMAX SLOPE 2:10+0000+000 0+1000+20070.072.575.077.570.072.575.077.5-0+025 0+000 0+025 0+050 0+075 0+100 0+125 0+150 0+175 0+200 0+225PR. 200∅ PVC STM - 38.90m @ 1.00%PR. 200∅ PVC STM - 76.26m @ 1.00%PR. 200∅ PVC STM - 79.89m @ 1.00%W INV 71.248NE INV 71.248E INV 72.810SW INV 70.859W INV 72.011E INV 72.011MH3MH1 MH4MH2REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1C0-600 -601A601CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDCORRIDOR REDESGNSTORM PLAN & PROFILESOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS----BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-6004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEAPROPOSED LAWN BASIN DRAINING TO STORM MAIN (TYP.)005 25mH 1:5000.5 2.5mV 1:50EXISITING GROUND0+0000+100 0+2000+30072.575.077.580.072.575.077.580.0-0+010 0+000 0+025 0+050 0+075 0+100 0+125 0+150 0+175 0+200 0+225 0+250 0+275 0+300 0+325 0+350 0+370PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 69.99m @ 2.00% PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 82.24m @ 2.00%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 95.06m @ 2.00%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 77.93m @ 1.50%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 22.96m @ -2.00%-25.000%-2.000%+2.000%+200.000%+2.000%-1.500%REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1C0-600 -602A602CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDCORRIDOR REDESGNSTORM PLAN & PROFILESOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS----BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-6004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA005 25mH 1:5000.5 2.5mV 1:50PROPOSED BIOSWALE PROFILEEXISTING GROUNDPROPOSED OVERFLOW HEADWALLTO TIE IN TO EXISTING STORMPROPOSED WEIR (TYP.)PROPOSED WEIR (TYP)BIOSWALE UNDERDRAIN TOTIE IN TO EXISTING STORMAT EXISTING CB LEADS (TYP.)0+4000+500 0+6000+70070.072.575.077.570.072.575.077.50+340 0+350 0+375 0+400 0+425 0+450 0+475 0+500 0+525 0+550 0+575 0+600 0+625 0+650 0+675 0+700 0+720+1.500%-1.500%+2.000%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 86.99m @ 1.50%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 43.04m @ 1.50%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 43.33m @ 1.43%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 62.69m @ 1.50%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 88.90m @ 2.00%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 29.03m @ 2.00%REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1C0-600 -603A603CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDCORRIDOR REDESGNSTORM PLAN & PROFILESOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS----BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-6004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA005 25mH 1:5000.5 2.5mV 1:50PROPOSED BIOSWALE PROFILEEXISTING GROUNDPROPOSED OVERFLOW HEADWALLTO TIE IN TO EXISTING STORMBIOSWALE UNDERDRAIN TO TIEIN TO EXISTING STORM (TYP.)0+7000+8000+9000+963.4072.575.077.580.072.575.077.580.077.580.082.585.077.580.082.585.00+680 0+700 0+725 0+750 0+775 0+800 0+825 0+850 0+875 0+900 0+925 0+950 0+975 1+000PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 30.47m @ 1.99%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 45.07m @ 2.00%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 36.89m @ 2.00%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 26.25m @ 1.98%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 21.86m @ 2.00%PR. 150∅ PERF. PVC STM - 21.75m @ 2.00%+2.000%+200.000%+2.000%+200.000%+200.000%+2.000% +200.000%+2.000% +200.000%+2.000% +200.000%+2.000%+25.000%REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1C0-600 -604A604CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDCORRIDOR REDESGNSTORM PLAN & PROFILESOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS----BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-6004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA005 25mH 1:5000.5 2.5mV 1:50PROPOSED BIOSWALE PROFILEEXISTING GROUNDPROPOSED WEIR (TYP.)PROPOSED WEIR (TYP)BIOSWALE UNDERDRAIN TOTIE IN TO EXISTING STORMAT EXISTING CB LEADS (TYP.)13.80m4.50m1.20m 0.12m0+240 0+250 0+260 0+270 0+280 0+290 0+300 0+310REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1C0-S100 -S-101AS-101CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDCORRIDOR REDESGNPEDESTRIAN UNDERPASS PLANSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS----BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-S1004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA0 5m1:10012.75m4.50m1.20m0.25m3.30m0.25m0.15m0.30mSEE FOUNDATION PLAN ANDFOOTING SCHEDULE FORFOOTING SIZES & REINFORCING.BACKFILL & LIGHTLY COMPACT w/ CLEAN,LOOSE GRANULAR MATERIAL ONLYAFTER BOTH SLAB AND FLOOR FRAMINGIS IN PLACE & SHEATHING NAILEDPERIMETER DRAINAGE AS PERGEOTECHNICAL ENG. ORMUNICIPAL REQUIREMENTS15M HOOKED REINF. TO MATCHVERTICAL BARS IN WALL ALT.HOOKS. (CENTERED IN WALL)TYP. 8" THK. CONC. FOUNDATION WALL REINF.:15M @ 18"oc. VERTICAL (CENTERED IN WALL)15M @ 18"oc. HORIZONTAL (CENTERED IN WALL)SEE FOUNDATION PLAN FOR SLAB THICKNESS.2x4 CONT. KEYWAY.TYPICAL WALL DETAILSCALE 1:20TYPICAL SLAB ON GRADE CRACK CONTROL JOINTSCALE 1:20CUT EVERY SECOND BAR AT CONTROL JOINTSAW-CUT CONTROL JOINT IN CONCRETE SLABREG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1C0-S100 -S-102AS-102CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDCORRIDOR REDESGNPEDESTRIAN UNDERPASSTYPICAL DETAILSSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS----BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-S1004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEACAST-IN-PLACE PEDESTRIANUNDERPASS TYPICAL SECTIONSCALE 1:20WALL DEVELOPMENT LENGTH DETAILSCALE 1:10WALL REINFORCEMENT DETAILSCALE 1:10SLAB REINFORCEMENT DETAILSCALE 1:10REG DRAWING NUMBERPROJECT NUMBERFILE NUMBERDATESENIOR DESIGNERDATEDATEDATEDATEREVBRITISHCOLUMBIAN/A N/A 1C0-S100 -S-103AS-103CHANCELLOR BOULEVARDCORRIDOR REDESGNPEDESTRIAN UNDERPASSREINFORCEMENT DETAILSSOUTH COAST REGIONHIGHWAY ENGINEERING AND GEOMATICS----BKSMCPBKDRAWNQUALITY ASSURANCEQUALITY CONTROLDESIGNED 2017-11-262017-11-262017-11-262017-11-26C0-S1004/10/2018CAD FILENAMEPLOT DATESCALEMINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATIONAND INFRASTRUCTURE2017-11-26REV DATE REVISIONS NAMEA120mm250mm15M @ 150MM SPACINGLONGITUDINAL REINFORCEMENT3 - 15M BARSFLEXURAL REINFORCEMENT15M @ 400MM SPACING2750SLAB150mm75mm COVER20mm COVERHORIZONTAL REINFORCEMENT15M @ 360MM SPACING192mm DEVELOPMENT LENGTH OF ANCHORING REBARSLAB25M @ 120MM SPACINGTRAVERSE REINFORCEMENT20M @420MM SPACING

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