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|Title: ||Corrosion risk assessment of structural concrete with coarse crushed concrete aggregate|
|Authors: ||Dodds, Wayne J.|
Goodier, Chris I.
Austin, Simon A.
|Keywords: ||Concrete structures|
Recycling and reuse of materials
|Issue Date: ||2017|
|Publisher: ||Published with permission by the ICE under the CC-BY 4.0 license. (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)|
|Citation: ||DODDS, W. ... et al., 2017. Corrosion risk assessment of structural concrete with coarse crushed concrete aggregate. Proceedings of the Institution of Civil Engineers: Construction Materials, Ahead of print https://doi.org/10.1680/jcoma.17.00056|
|Abstract: ||Crushed concrete aggregates (CCA) are an increasingly popular replacement for natural aggregates (NA) in structural concrete due to industry demands for more recycled, low carbon footprint and responsibly sourced materials. There is uncertainty regarding chloride-ion ingress, which can ultimately cause deterioration of reinforced concrete. This is reflected in European and British concrete design standards, which currently exclude CCA in chloride environments. Structural concretes with up to 60% coarse CCA (and CEM I, CEM II/B-V and CEM III/A binders) were exposed to aggressive chloride environments and monitored with electrochemical techniques and subsequent destructive testing to determine their risk of corrosion initiation. The results showed that CEM II/B-V and CEM III/A concretes with up to 60% coarse CCA outperformed the control CEM I concrete with 100% NA, and had a lower risk of corrosion initiation. It is recommended that further monitoring is required over longer periods to determine the corrosion-initiation risk. Supplementary cementitious materials had a beneficial effect on the chloride-ion ingress resistance, significantly increased the predicted time to corrosion initiation beyond the 50-year design life and largely outweighed any observed detrimental effects from an increased coarse CCA content, suggesting that limitations imposed by existing design standards are conservative.|
|Description: ||This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.|
|Sponsor: ||UK Engineering and Physical Sciences
Research Council (grant number EP/G037272/1) and Loughborough
University’s Centre for Innovative and Collaborative
Construction Engineering and AECOM.|
|Publisher Link: ||https://doi.org/10.1680/jcoma.17.00056|
|Appears in Collections:||Published Articles (Architecture, Building and Civil Engineering)|
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