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|Title:||Soil-cement bricks development using polymeric waste|
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|Citation:||METZKER, S. L. O. et al. Soil-cement bricks development using polymeric waste. Environmental Science and Pollution Research, [S.I.], 2021. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/s11356-021-16769-z.|
|Abstract:||This research aimed to evaluate the effect of adding different polymeric waste percentages and types on the physical, mechanical, thermal, and durability properties of soil-cement bricks. Tire and polyethylene terephthalate (PET) waste were evaluated at 1.5 and 3.0% (mass/mass). The soil was characterized in terms of shrinkage, compaction, consistency limits, particle size, and chemical analyses, whereas the waste particles were submitted to morphological characterization. The bricks were produced in an automatic press with a 90:10 (mass/mass) soil:cement ratio. The soil-cement bricks were characterized by density, moisture, water absorption, loss of mass by immersion, compressive strength, thermal conductivity, and microstructural analysis. PET waste stood out for its use as reinforcement in soil-cement bricks. The best performance was obtained for bricks reinforced with 1.5% PET, which showed a significant compressive strength improvement, meeting the marketing standards criteria, even after the durability test, as well as obtaining the lowest thermal conductivity values. The percentage increase from 1.5 to 3.0% fostered a significant water absorption and loss of mass increase, as well as a significant compressive strength reduction of the bricks.|
|Appears in Collections:||DEG - Artigos publicados em periódicos|
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