Investigation on Coiled Fibre Reinforced Concrete with Tile Waste as Coarse Aggregate
Investigation On Coiled Fibre Reinforced Concrete With Tile Waste As Coarse Aggregate
Fiber-reinforced concrete (FRC) is concrete containing fibrous material that increases its structural integrity. It contains short, uniformly distributed and randomly oriented discrete fibers.
In addition, the character of fiber-reinforced concrete changes with varying concrete, fiber materials, geometries, distribution, orientation, and densities. Generally speaking, fibers do not increase the flexural strength of concrete and can not replace moment-resistant or structural steel reinforcement.
Optimum fiber concentration dosage is determined in this phase. Steel slag was found the best replacement for natural concrete aggregates. Steel slag produced as a waste material in the steel industry and having a negative impact on the environment when disposed of.
Magnetic water shows significant results in concrete workability, strength and mechanical properties. Research on ceramic waste as a partial substitute for coarse aggregate and the effect of magnetic water on concrete’s compressive strength and workability has not been studied, however. This research has been concluded with a focus on examining the use of ceramic tile waste as a partial substitute for coarse aggregates and it can be useful to use magnetic water. Concrete is one of the most widely used structural building materials.
Compressive strength of 1% polyester fiber reinforced concrete showed a 10% increase in strength compared to conventional concrete. Split tensile strength of 1% polyester fiber reinforced concrete showed a 10% increase in strength compared to conventional concrete. Flexural strength of 1 percent polyester fiber reinforced concrete showed a 20 percent increase in strength compared to conventional concrete strength. As a result, 1% concentration of polyester fiber is found to be the optimum dosage for his project work.