This standard is issued under the fixed designation C ; the number immediately 1 This test method is under the jurisdiction of ASTM Committee C09 on. All the Controls products ASTM C standard. Enter now!. Test Methods – ASTM C Potential Reactivity of Cement Aggregate Combinations. ▫. High alkali cement used to make mortar bars. ▫. Length change tested at.
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ASTM C, Test equipment Controls
The results of tests performed using this method furnish information on the likelihood that a cement-aggregate combination is potentially capable of harmful alkali-silica reactivity with consequent deleterious expansion of concrete.
Criteria to determine potential deleterious alkali-silica reactivity of cement-aggregate combinations from the results of this test method have been given in atm Appendix of Specification C It is the responsibility of the user of this standard to establish appropriate safety and health practices and determine the applicability of regulatory limitations prior to satm.
Work Item s – proposed revisions of this standard. Two types of alkali reactivity of aggregates are recognized: When expansions in excess of those given in the Appendix of Specification C33 are shown in results of tests performed using this test method, it is strongly recommended that supplementary information be developed to confirm that the expansion is actually due to alkali reactivity.
Insignificant expansion may result when potentially deleteriously reactive siliceous rocks are present in comparatively high proportion even when a high-alkali cement is used. Historical Version s – view previous versions of standard.
Referenced Documents purchase separately The documents listed below are referenced within the subject standard but are not provided as part of the standard. Dolomitic aggregates that are deleteriously affected by the alkali-carbonate reaction when employed as course aggregate in concrete may not produce notable expansion in this test asgm.
Data correlating the results of tests performed using this test method with performance of cement-aggregate combinations in concrete in service, results of petrographic examination of aggregates Guide Asymand results of tests for potential reactivity of aggregates by chemical methods have been published in Test Method C and should be consulted in connection with the use of results of tests performed using this test method as satm basis for conclusions and recommendations concerning the use of cement-aggregate combinations in concrete.
Link to Active 2c27 link will always route to the current Active version of the standard. When it has been concluded from the results of tests performed using this test method and supplementary information as outlined that a given cement-aggregate combination should be considered potentially deleteriously reactive, additional studies may be appropriate to develop information on the potential reactivity of other combinations containing the same cement with other aggregates, the same aggregate with other cements, or the same cement-aggregate combination with wstm mineral admixture.
Also, significant expansion may occur rarely in the test for reasons other than alkali-aggregate reaction, particularly the presence of sulfates in the aggregate that produce a sulfate attack upon the cement paste, ferrous sulfides pyrite, marcasite, or pyrrhotite that astn and hydrate with the release of sulfate, and materials such as free lime CaO or free magnesia MgO in the cement or aggregate that progressively c272 and carbonate.
This may occur because the alkali-silica reaction products are characterized by an alkali to silica ratio that is so low as to minimize uptake of water and swelling, or because of alkali leaching from the bars see section on containers.
Sources of such supplementary information include: The method is not recommended as a means to detect the latter reaction because expansions produced in the mortar-bar test by the alkali-carbonate reaction see Test Method C are generally much less than those produced by the alkali-silica reaction for combinations having equally harmful effects in service.