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28 days A. F. Gerstell Alfred Noble ALUMINA American Railway Engineering American Society beaker blast boiling briquettes Bunsen burner Cent Clifford Richardson Committee on Standard Committee on Uniform CONSTANCY OF VOLUME Consulting Engineer day in moist days 1 day days in water diameter Engineer and Chemist evaporation Fahr filtered filtrate flask George F Glens Falls gram hours in moist Humphrey ignited January 20 limestone Long Island City LOSS ON IGNITION magnesia Matcham Messrs methods minutes mixing moist air moist closet mortar moulding neat cement Newberry normal consistency observed at intervals pats percentage of water Philadelphia platinum crucible Portland Cement precipitate recommended Report of Committee residue Richard sample Sandusky sieve silica Society for Testing Society of Civil specific gravity Specifications for Cement Standard Sand Standard Specifications SULPHURIC ACID Swain temperature Tensile strength test pieces Tests of Cement tion Uniform Tests W. W. Maclay water maintained Webster
Page 13 - The thoroughly dried and coarsely screened sample is weighed and placed on the No. 200 sieve, which, with pan and cover attached, is held in one hand in a slightly inclined position, and moved forward and backward, at the same time striking the side gently with the palm of the other hand, at the rate of about 200 strokes per minute. The operation is continued until not more than one-tenth of I per cent.
Page 20 - Test pieces should be broken as soon as they are removed from the water. Care should be observed in centering the briquettes in the testing machine, as cross-strains, produced by improper centering, tend to lower the breaking strength. The load should not be applied too suddenly, as it may produce vibration, the shock from which often breaks the briquette before the ultimate strength is reached.
Page 14 - ... cm. (0.39 in.) in diameter, the cap, rod and cylinder weighing 300 gr. (10.58 oz.). The rod, which can be held in any desired position by a screw (F) carries an indicator, which moves over a scale (graduated to centimeters) attached to the frame (K). The paste is held by a conical, hard-rubber ring (I), 7 cm.
Page 12 - A convenient method for cleaning the apparatus is as follows : The flask is inverted over a large vessel, preferably a glass jar, and shaken vertically until the liquid starts to flow freely; it is then held still in a vertical position until empty; the remaining traces of cement can be removed in a similar manner by pouring into the flask a small quantity of clean liquid and repeating the operation. 18. — More accurate determinations may be made with the picnometer.
Page 10 - Method. — As a method to be followed for the analysis of cement, that proposed by the Committee on Uniformity in the analysis of Materials for the...
Page 25 - The precipitate shall be dissolved in a small quantity of hot hydrochloric acid, the solution diluted to about 100 cc, 1 cc of a saturated solution of sodium-ammonium-hydrogen phosphate added, and ammonia drop by drop, with constant stirring, until the precipitate is again formed as described and the ammonia is in moderate excess. The precipitate shall then be allowed to stand about two hours, filtered and washed as before.
Page 25 - The precipitate and filter are placed wet in a platinum crucible, and the paper burned off over a small flame of a Bunsen burner.
Page 19 - The dry materials shall be weighed, placed upon a nonabsorbent surface, thoroughly mixed dry if sand is used, and a crater formed in the center, into which the proper percentage of clean water shall be poured ; the material on the outer edge shall be turned into the crater by the aid of a trowel. After an interval of one-half minute for the absorption of the water the operation shall be completed by continuous, vigorous mixing, squeezing and kneading with the hands for at least one minute.
Page 20 - A moist closet consists of a soapstone or slate box, or a metal-lined wooden box — the metal lining being covered with felt and this felt kept wet. The bottom of the box is so constructed as to hold water, and the sides are provided with cleats for holding glass shelves on which to place the briquettes. Care should be taken to keep the air in the closet uniformly moist.
Page 14 - Paragraph 58, and quickly formed into a ball with the hands, completing the operation by tossing it six times from one hand to the other, maintained 6 ins. apart; the ball is then pressed into the rubber ring, through the larger opening, smoothed off, and placed (on its large end) on a glass plate and the smaller end smoothed off with a trowel...