In today’s market, it is imperative to be knowledgeable and have an edge over the competition. ACI members have it…they are engaged, informed, and stay up to date by taking advantage of benefits that ACI membership provides them.
Read more about membership
Become an ACI Member
Founded in 1904 and headquartered in Farmington Hills, Michigan, USA, the American Concrete Institute is a leading authority and resource worldwide for the development, dissemination, and adoption of its consensus-based standards, technical resources, educational programs, and proven expertise for individuals and organizations involved in concrete design, construction, and materials, who share a commitment to pursuing the best use of concrete.
American Concrete Institute
38800 Country Club Dr.
Farmington Hills, MI
Feedback via Email
Home > Publications > International Concrete Abstracts Portal
The International Concrete Abstracts Portal is an ACI led collaboration with leading technical organizations from within the international concrete industry and offers the most comprehensive collection of published concrete abstracts.
Title: Experience with Air Entraining Concrete in New Jersey
Author(s): Charles M. Noble
Publication: Journal Proceedings
Appears on pages(s): 521-526
Keywords: no keywords
Abstract:This paper outlines experience in New Jersey with air-entraining concrete utilized primarily to combat attack by de-icing chemicals. Damage to concrete pavements in New Jersey usally is associated with heavy loads. Freedom from disintegration troubles, excpt in isolated cases, is attributed to excellent aggregates, ridgid laboratory contril, mix design, inspection of material and plant equipment and construction supervision at the job site. Air-entraining portland cement concrete was first specified for a concrete pavement contract in 1945 and since then has been used on many contracts with notable success to prevent deterioration due to sealing. The same high standards for materials, mixture design, laboratory control, field inspection and attention to details must be maintained as with ordinary concrete. Pavements, thus far constructed in New Jersey with air entrainment have no scaled or shown signs of disintegration when ice control chemicals have been properly mixed with abrasives at a rate not exceeding 75 ld per cu yd of abrasive. It is too early to form judgement but indications are the results achieved fully justify the use of air-entraining concrete.
Click here to become an online Journal subscriber