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10. STONE AND REINFORCED MASONRY. 2 Chapter 9 Stone & Concrete Masonry.

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Presentation on theme: "10. STONE AND REINFORCED MASONRY. 2 Chapter 9 Stone & Concrete Masonry."— Presentation transcript:

1 10. STONE AND REINFORCED MASONRY

2 2 Chapter 9 Stone & Concrete Masonry

3 10.1 STONE AND REINFORCED MASONRY - OVERVIEW 10.2 TYPES OF ROCKS USED IN STONE MASONRY 10.2 TYPES OF ROCKS USED IN STONE MASONRY 10.3 QUARRYING AND PRODUCING OF BUILDING STONES 10.3 QUARRYING AND PRODUCING OF BUILDING STONES 10.4 TYPES OF STONE MASONRY WALLS AND THEIR CONSTRUCTION 10.4 TYPES OF STONE MASONRY WALLS AND THEIR CONSTRUCTION 10.5 PRECAST CONCRETE MASONRY AND CONSTRUCTION OF WALLS 10.5 PRECAST CONCRETE MASONRY AND CONSTRUCTION OF WALLS

4 4 Stone vs Brick Similarities: Similarities: –Both stacked –Mortar Joints Differences: Differences: – Shape: »Brick molded - Stone Cut and Carved –Physical Properties: »Brick made/controlled – Stone provided by nature

5 10.2 TYPES OF ROCKS USED IN STONE MASONRY Stone Masonry: Building stones obtained by quarrying from the rocky strata of earth and reducing it to the required shapes and sizes for construction Stone Masonry: Building stones obtained by quarrying from the rocky strata of earth and reducing it to the required shapes and sizes for construction Types of rock: (i) Igneous - Formed as a result of cooling of the molten rock to solid state - It is nonporous, hard, strong and durable - Granite: Consists mainly of quartz, feldspar, mica, and other colored minerals; colors include black, gray, red, pink, brown, buff, and green - Serpentine: Main ingredient is serpentine; color ranges from olive green to greenish black, is fine grained and dense - Basalt: Color ranges from gray to black; used mainly for paving stones and retaining walls - (ii) Sedimentary : Sediments deposited by the action of water or wind gets consolidated to a rock - Sandstone: Sedimentary rock composed of sand sized grains made of silica, iron oxide and clay - Colors include gray, brown, light brown, buff, russet, red, copper, and purple - Shale: Derived from clays and silts; weak along planes and is in thin laminations - High in limestone and color varies from black to red, yellow, and blue Types of rock: (i) Igneous - Formed as a result of cooling of the molten rock to solid state - It is nonporous, hard, strong and durable - Granite: Consists mainly of quartz, feldspar, mica, and other colored minerals; colors include black, gray, red, pink, brown, buff, and green - Serpentine: Main ingredient is serpentine; color ranges from olive green to greenish black, is fine grained and dense - Basalt: Color ranges from gray to black; used mainly for paving stones and retaining walls - (ii) Sedimentary : Sediments deposited by the action of water or wind gets consolidated to a rock - Sandstone: Sedimentary rock composed of sand sized grains made of silica, iron oxide and clay - Colors include gray, brown, light brown, buff, russet, red, copper, and purple - Shale: Derived from clays and silts; weak along planes and is in thin laminations - High in limestone and color varies from black to red, yellow, and blue

6 6 Granite Non-porous, hard, strong, durable Non-porous, hard, strong, durable Color Range Color Range Surface Textures Surface Textures Sources Sources Primary Uses Primary Uses

7 7 Polished Surface Rough Texture

8 8 Shape Flat to Round

9 - Shale: Derived from clays and silts; weak along planes and is in thin laminations - High in limestone and color varies from black to red, yellow, and blue - Limestone: Sedimentary rock composed of calcite and dolomite - Three types: oolitic, dolomitic and crystalline - Has high compressive strength - Used for building stones and for paneling - Metamorphic: Igneous or sedimentary rock transformed by heat and pressure into another rock - Marble: Recrystallized limestone, color varies from white through gray and black, red, violet, pink, yellow, and green - Presence of oxides of iron, silica, graphite, carbonaceous, matter, and mica produce these color variations - Shale: Derived from clays and silts; weak along planes and is in thin laminations - High in limestone and color varies from black to red, yellow, and blue - Limestone: Sedimentary rock composed of calcite and dolomite - Three types: oolitic, dolomitic and crystalline - Has high compressive strength - Used for building stones and for paneling - Metamorphic: Igneous or sedimentary rock transformed by heat and pressure into another rock - Marble: Recrystallized limestone, color varies from white through gray and black, red, violet, pink, yellow, and green - Presence of oxides of iron, silica, graphite, carbonaceous, matter, and mica produce these color variations 10.2 TYPES OF ROCKS USED IN STONE MASONRY (Cont’d)

10 10 Limestone & Sandstone Porous, relatively weak Porous, relatively weak Color Range Color Range Surface Textures Surface Textures Sources Sources Primary Uses Primary Uses

11 11 Limestone with Granite

12  - Quartzite: It is a variety of and stone composed of mainly granular quartz cemented by silica, color varies from brown, buff, tan, ivory, red through gray - Schist: Made of silica with smaller amounts of iron oxide and magnesium oxide - Color varies from blue, green, brown, gold, white, gray, and red - Slate: Consists mainly of clays and shales - Major ingredients are silicon dioxide, iron oxide, potassium oxide, magnesium oxide, and sometimes titanium, calcium and sulfur - Slate found in parallel layers, which enables it to be cut into thin sheets 10.2 TYPES OF ROCKS USED IN STONE MASONRY (Cont’d)

13 13 Metamorphic Rock Marble Slate

14 14 Marble - Exterior Application

15 15 Slate Flooring

16 Produced by blasting or cutting - Irregular-sized stone is produced by blasting the rock, the larger pieces are cut into smaller units for use as an exterior finish, rest is crushed and sorted into various sizes as aggregates - Most of the dimensional stones used in building construction are produced by cutting large blocks in the quarry - Cut with diamond belt saws (12ft wide, 2 to 5 ft thick, and 50 ft long); rubber air bags inflated in the saw cut to break it away and then the separated rock is lowered onto prepared stone chips cushion - Thereafter it is cut into smaller sizes and transported by front-end loaders to the mill for further processing Produced by blasting or cutting - Irregular-sized stone is produced by blasting the rock, the larger pieces are cut into smaller units for use as an exterior finish, rest is crushed and sorted into various sizes as aggregates - Most of the dimensional stones used in building construction are produced by cutting large blocks in the quarry - Cut with diamond belt saws (12ft wide, 2 to 5 ft thick, and 50 ft long); rubber air bags inflated in the saw cut to break it away and then the separated rock is lowered onto prepared stone chips cushion - Thereafter it is cut into smaller sizes and transported by front-end loaders to the mill for further processing 10.3 QUARRYING AND PRODUCING BUILDING STONES

17 17 Types of Stone Fieldstone Fieldstone Rubble Stone Rubble Stone Dimension Stone Dimension Stone

18 18 Stone Masonry Patterns Laid in Mortar Rubble (Unsquare pieces) Rubble (Unsquare pieces) Ashlar (Square Pieces) Ashlar (Square Pieces) Coursed or Random Coursed or Random Orientation Orientation

19 19

20 Types of Stone Masonry Walls: (i) Solid masonry wall made by laying stone masonry over a prepared bed of mortar, and proceeding in a similar manner to increase the height; (ii) Composite wall made of an outer wall of large stone slabs, attached to a backing of structural frame or brick/concrete masonry wall; and (iii) Cavity wall made by two different types of masonry wall separated by a cavity, which is either insulated or empty and connected together by metal ties Types of Stone Masonry Walls: (i) Solid masonry wall made by laying stone masonry over a prepared bed of mortar, and proceeding in a similar manner to increase the height; (ii) Composite wall made of an outer wall of large stone slabs, attached to a backing of structural frame or brick/concrete masonry wall; and (iii) Cavity wall made by two different types of masonry wall separated by a cavity, which is either insulated or empty and connected together by metal ties Laying of stone masonry blocks in a wall: (a) Rubble Masonry - Composed of unsquared pieces of stones; mason has to choose carefully each stone so that it can fit into the available space - (b) Ashlar masonry - Made of squared pieces of stones; mason has to carefully lift the heavy stones by a hoist and lower it into place - (c) Coursed stone masonry: has continuous horizontal joints - (d) Uncoursed or random masonry : Does not have defined bedding planes for the wall Laying of stone masonry blocks in a wall: (a) Rubble Masonry - Composed of unsquared pieces of stones; mason has to choose carefully each stone so that it can fit into the available space - (b) Ashlar masonry - Made of squared pieces of stones; mason has to carefully lift the heavy stones by a hoist and lower it into place - (c) Coursed stone masonry: has continuous horizontal joints - (d) Uncoursed or random masonry : Does not have defined bedding planes for the wall 10.4 TYPES OF STONE MASONRY WALLS AND THEIR CONSTRUCTION

21 21

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23 10.5 PRECAST CONCRETE MASONRY AND CONSTRUCTION OF WALLS Precast Concrete Masonry Blocks : Manufactured by vibrating a stiff concrete mixture into metal molds, immediately turning it out wet onto a rack (so that the mold can be reused immediately) at a rate of 1000 or more units per hour - Racks are cured at an accelerated rate by subjecting them to steam, either at the atmospheric pressure or for faster curing at higher pressure. After the units are steam cured, the units are dried to a specific moisture content, and bundled in wooded crates for shipping to the construction site Precast Concrete Masonry Blocks : Manufactured by vibrating a stiff concrete mixture into metal molds, immediately turning it out wet onto a rack (so that the mold can be reused immediately) at a rate of 1000 or more units per hour - Racks are cured at an accelerated rate by subjecting them to steam, either at the atmospheric pressure or for faster curing at higher pressure. After the units are steam cured, the units are dried to a specific moisture content, and bundled in wooded crates for shipping to the construction site Made in varying sizes and shapes: Standard hollow blocks - 4”x8”x16” long or 4”x8”x8” - 6”x8”x8” or 8”x8”x8”, 10”x8”x16”, or 10”x8”x8”, 12”x8”x16” or 12”x8”x8” - Other shapes: Channel bond beam, Low-web beam, Solid unit, Capping unit, A-block, H block, Header unit, Control joint unit, Single Bullnose, etc. Made in varying sizes and shapes: Standard hollow blocks - 4”x8”x16” long or 4”x8”x8” - 6”x8”x8” or 8”x8”x8”, 10”x8”x16”, or 10”x8”x8”, 12”x8”x16” or 12”x8”x8” - Other shapes: Channel bond beam, Low-web beam, Solid unit, Capping unit, A-block, H block, Header unit, Control joint unit, Single Bullnose, etc.

24 24 Concrete Masonry Units Manufacturing Process Manufacturing Process Configurations Configurations Testing Standards Testing Standards

25 25 Typical Shape Bond Beam Combination ‘Corner’ – Round & Square

26 26 Spanning Concrete Block Openings Steel Lintels Steel Lintels Block Lintels - Reinforced Bond Beam Block Lintels - Reinforced Bond Beam Precast Reinforced Concrete Lintel Precast Reinforced Concrete Lintel

27 27 Reinforcing & Anchorage Joint Reinforcing Joint Reinforcing –Ladder –Truss

28 10.5 PRECAST CONCRETE MASONRY AND CONSTRUCTION OF WALLS (Cont’d) - Masonry grades: N - Grade; For general use above or below grade; S grade: Above grade use only; Types : Type I - Moisture-controlled units for use where drying shrinkage of units would cause cracking in concrete masonry; Type II - Non-moisture-controlled units - weights: Normal, medium and light weights - Masonry grades: N - Grade; For general use above or below grade; S grade: Above grade use only; Types : Type I - Moisture-controlled units for use where drying shrinkage of units would cause cracking in concrete masonry; Type II - Non-moisture-controlled units - weights: Normal, medium and light weights Laying of Concrete Blocks in Walls: Laying of Concrete Blocks in Walls: Mortar used in stone masonry is identical to the one used earlier in brick masonry construction Mortar used in stone masonry is identical to the one used earlier in brick masonry construction Only the face shells of the block are mortared with the webs unsupported Only the face shells of the block are mortared with the webs unsupported Often reinforced with steel to increase its load bearing capacity and its resistance to cracking Often reinforced with steel to increase its load bearing capacity and its resistance to cracking Concrete masonry is often reinforced with horizontal reinforcement steel, introduced as welded grids of small diameter steel rods, that are laid onto the bed joints, at the desired vertical intervals. Concrete masonry is often reinforced with horizontal reinforcement steel, introduced as welded grids of small diameter steel rods, that are laid onto the bed joints, at the desired vertical intervals.

29 29 System Properties Sizes: 10 foot lengths; width should be 2” less than wall Sizes: 10 foot lengths; width should be 2” less than wall Shapes: ladder & truss Shapes: ladder & truss Configurations: Many variations Configurations: Many variations Materials: Steel with various finishes and gauges Materials: Steel with various finishes and gauges Ladder Truss

30 30 CMU Installation

31 31 Layout & Lead Blocks

32 32 Installation of Mortar Bead

33 33 Lay CMU

34 34 Tooled Joints

35 35 Control Joint

36 36 Splitface (colored) and Brick

37 37 Painted CMU

38 38 Splitface, Brick, & Tile


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