Last edited by Gunos
Sunday, October 18, 2020 | History

2 edition of Upgrading marginal aggregates for road construction along the Oregon Coast found in the catalog.

Upgrading marginal aggregates for road construction along the Oregon Coast

Robert M. Burchfield

Upgrading marginal aggregates for road construction along the Oregon Coast

by Robert M. Burchfield

  • 82 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by Oregon State University Extension Service, Sea Grant/marine Advisory Program in Corvallis, Or .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Aggregates (Building materials) -- Oregon.,
  • Roads -- Oregon -- Design and construction -- Materials.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementRobert Burchfield and R.G. Hicks.
    SeriesSpecial report / Oregon State University Extension Service, Sea Grant/Marine Advisory Program -- 615., Special report (Oregon State University. Agricultural Experiment Station) -- 615.
    ContributionsHicks, R. G., Oregon State University. Sea Grant Marine Advisory Program.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination13 p. ;
    Number of Pages13
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16030970M

    Marginal aggregates have been used to a very limited extent in the construction of embankments and highway pavement structures. However, the State of Florida has successfully utilized relatively poor limestones for base course construction. It has been observed . Example: direct construction costs should be calculated with the above mentioned equation, making the following assumptions. Required is a secondary feeder road on a 30% slope. The equation then reads: C 3 = +(27 x 30 +) x 1 + (48 x 30 x 1) = 3 US$ Thus, direct construction costs for the above road standard would amount to about US.

    HIGHEST QUALITY CONSTRUCTION AGGREGATES. CalPortland is a major producer of high quality construction aggregates in the western United States and Canada. Aggregates, including sand, gravel and crushed stone, are one of the world’s most basic building materials and are essential to economic growth. You see and use aggregate products every day. Construction aggregate, or simply aggregate, is a broad category of coarse- to medium-grained particulate material used in construction, including sand, gravel, crushed stone, slag, recycled concrete and geosynthetic ates are the most mined materials in the world. Aggregates are a component of composite materials such as concrete and asphalt concrete; the aggregate serves as.

    Best Value Local Aggregates for Road Foundations What Was the Need? To achieve long-lasting roads, materials are typically mined from gravel pits and rock quarries. Because these materials are becoming increasingly scarce and expensive in many parts of Minnesota, it is important to better predict how aggregates affect road performance.   In , the market appeared to bottom out with production continuing its downward trend and average unit values down for the first time since U.S. production of construction aggregates .


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Upgrading marginal aggregates for road construction along the Oregon Coast by Robert M. Burchfield Download PDF EPUB FB2

UPGRADING MARGINAL AGGREGATES FOR ROAD CONSTRUCTION ALONG THE OREGON COAST by Robert Burchfield Research Assistant Oregon State University and R.G.

Hicks Professor of Civil Engineering Oregon State University Special Report / October Oregon State University Extension Service Sea Grant/Marine Advisory Program Corvallis, Oregon ing below the normal minimum specification.

Classification of an aggregate as marginal would indicate that special design considerations would be re-quired for use on road construction. (See Upgrading Marginal Aggregates for Road Construction Along the Oregon Coast, Oregon State University Extension Service Special Reporthereafter.

Upgrading marginal aggregates for road construction along the Oregon Coast Public Deposited. Oregon -- Design and construction -- Materials; Aggregates (Building materials) -- Oregon; Subject: Special report (Oregon State University.

Agricultural Experiment Station)Author: Robert M. Burchfield, Russel G. Hicks. Upgrading marginal aggregates for road construction along the Oregon Coast.

Topics: Aggregates (Building materials) -- Oregon, Roads -- Oregon -- Design and construction Corvallis, Or.: Oregon State University Extension Service, Sea Grant/marine Advisory Program. Year: OAI identifier: oai: aggregates imported, and the associated fuel consumption, for areas along the Oregon coast.

Rail transport is commonly employed to transport large amounts of bulk materials over long distances. A major barrier to rail transport in areas along the Oregon coast is the lack of an extensive rail system. Figure 1 depicts the present Oregon rail system. In the construction of I along the southeastern coast of the U.S., in many areas, the aggregate was transported more than miles resulting in transportation costs far exceeding the cost of the aggregates.

In northern Florida the cost of importing high quality aggregate from the Piedmont area often exceeds $10 per ton solely for. With many projects scheduled for this construction season, Oregon highways will be busy with work this summer.

Know before you go. Projects on the construction map are listed by highway type and route number. Information is subject to change. Please use caution when driving through work zones.

Aggregates form the major portion of the pavement structure. Bear stresses occurring on the roads and have to resist wear due to abrasive action of traffic.

Aggregates are also used in flexible as well as in rigid pavements. Therefore, the properties of aggregates are of considerable importance to highway. The aggregates to be used in road construction, particularly. Coastal Oregon is deficient in quality construction aggregates. There is, however, an abundance of lower quality, or marginal, aggre-gate available for construction purposes.

An evaluation of these mar-ginal aggregates is the purpose of this paper. There are four classes of marginal rocks found on the Oregon Coast. Cut-and-fill road construction design.

Source: Kramer Figure 4. Full-bench road construction design. Source: Redrawn from Kramer ANR Publication rial is not used in the road construction and must be hauled (end-hauled) to an off-site disposal area.

Coast Aggregates offers all types of screened, crushed and washed aggregate products. Road Base Products. 25mm (1”) Road Base. Used for driveways and road construction, good for compacting. Also called Granular Pipe Bedding.

Available for delivery only. Call for pricing. 19mm (3/4”) MMCD Spec. Road Base. $/yard or $/pail. aggregate placed over a weaker in-place subgrade soil. Structural section thickness requirements are a function of soil type, vehicle weight, and amount of traffic.

The USDA Forest Service Earth and Aggregrate Surfacing Design Guide () offers useful design information for aggregate surfacing. Figure shows three typical aggregate. Natural Aggregates--Foundation of America's Future FS (PDF) Recycled Aggregates -- Profitable Resource Conservation FS; Open File Reports Preliminary Report on Aggregate Use and Permitting Along the Colorado Front Range OF; Links.

Commodity Information Sand and Gravel, Construction; Stone, Crushed. Economics of Upgrading an Aggregate Road Final Report Prepared by: Charles T. Jahren Duane Smith Jacob Thorius Mary Rukashaza-Mukome David White Department of Civil, Construction and Environmental Engineering Iowa State University And Greg Johnson Minnesota Department of Transportation Office of Materials and Road Research January   Test Road Construction in stabilizing the aggregate-road surface and extending the service life Idaho, and Oregon.

Appendix A1 shows the 12 roads plotted on an area map. Then, they divided each road into similar test sections ranging in length from to feet test sections in. This chapter describes the natural aggregate industry and methods to sustain aggregate resources.

Substitutes and manufactured aggregates,Performance of aggregate in use, describe aggregates and the aggregate industry including: Section – production, transport, reclamation, potential environmental impacts, and methods to manage those impacts; Section Coastal Oregon is deficient in quality construction aggregate.

There is, however, an abundance of lower quality, or marginal aggre-gate available for construction purposes. The purpose of this report is to develop techniques for upgrading marginal aggregates with port-land cement and methods for evaluating the relative performance of. Lost Creek Rock plans to load ballast rock for the CBR as well as other rock and aggregate materials for construction projects along the coast.

The facility will fill a need for a transfer polnUo the rail mode for products moving to the coast. Oregon, to the West Eugene (Green Hill Road) site, transloaded from truck to railcar, and then.

Coastal Oregon has a severe shortage of quality construction aggregates. There is, however, an abundant supply of lower quality, or marginal, aggregates.

In an attempt to use marginal aggregates, the feasibility of beneficiation with cement has been investigated. Specifically, the optimum cement contents to stabilize three marginal aggregates. The Oregon Mileage Report is ODOT’s official report of public road mileage information.

These reports are updated and published annually and depict mileages by road jurisdiction (state, county, city, etc.). Oregon Mileage Reports by year:. eral Aggregate Materials for County Road Construction,” designated as Herpic Report Along with this information one should use the second report, titled “Sizes and Grading of Aggregate for Road Construction,” Herpic Report Each of these publications con­.OAR (3) explains criteria for a site to be significant if it is to be protected.

OAR (8) lists criteria for an application to be adequate for determining site significance. OAR (3) explains the criteria for a significant aggregate resource site considering the quantity and quality of rock at a site. OAR (4) explains the criteria for small sites.The study was conducted west of Eugene, Oregon, in the Oregon Coast Range (Figure 1).

The central Oregon Coast Range receives between and mm of rainfall annu-ally, with drier portions being further inland and wetter por-tions near the crest [Miller et al., ]. Winters are mild and wet; summers are warm and dry. Plots are located.