Effect on Compressive Strength of Interlocking Tiles Upon Replacing Cement and Aggregate by Bagasse Ash, Lime and Demolished Concrete
Dharmendra Kumar Yadav1, Devi Charan Dubey2
1Dharmendra Kumar Yadav, M.Tech, Department of Civil Engineering, Lucknow Institute of Technology, Lucknow (U.P), India.
2Devi Charan Dubey, Assistant Professor, Department of Civil Engineering, Lucknow Institute of Technology, Lucknow (U.P), India.
Manuscript received on February 28, 2022. | Revised Manuscript received on March 04, 2022. | Manuscript published on March 30, 2022. | PP: 96-101 | Volume-10 Issue-6, March 2022. | Retrieval Number: 100.1/ijrte.F68670310622 | DOI: 10.35940/ijrte.F6867.0310622
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Abstract: This research paper describe the effect on compressive strength of interlocking titles, in which cementcis a bindingcmaterial, a substance used incconstruction that sets andchardens and can bind othercmaterials together. It iscwidely used in constructioncwith great advantages but cementcwith its wide range ofcproperties has severalcdisadvantages as well. Manufacturing ofccement causes illceffect on environmentcat all stages ofcprocess. These include emissionscof airborne pollutioncin many forms suchcas dust, gas, noisecand vibration. Usuallycmanufacturing of cementccauses emission of greenhousecgas carbon dioxide to 5% inccement structures toc8% in case of roadscin cement. Cement manufacturing releasescCO2 in atmosphere bothcdirectly and indirectly. Directlycwhen Calcium Carbonatecis heated, producing limecand carbon dioxidecand also indirectly through emissioncof energy. The cementcindustry produces up toc5% of global manmade CO2cemission. The productioncof Portland cementcis not only costlycand energy intensive, butcit also produces largecamounts of carbon emissions. Thecproduction of one ton ofcPortland cement producescapproximately one toncof CO2 in the atmosphere. The productivecuse of waste material representsca means of alleviating somecof the problems of solidcash, lime and demolished concrete.
Keywords: Cement, Greenhouse Gas, Calcium Carbonate, CO2 Emission, Binding Material.
Scope of the Article: Concrete Engineering