Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering

Journal Information
ISSN / EISSN : 26436876 / 26436876
Current Publisher: Iris Publishers (10.33552)
Total articles ≅ 118
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Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering; doi:10.33552/ctcse

Abstract:
Iris Online Journal of Civil & Structural Engineering is a double blind peer reviewed journal which publish article after the completion of thorough and rapid review process with accuracy and originality of research. IOJCSE welcomes authors to submit their research works with open heart without any limitations for pages, words, etc.
Maximilian Schöberl, Anne Fischer Zhen Cai, Stephan Kessler
Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering, Volume 5, pp 1-2; doi:10.33552/ctcse.2020.05.000601

Abstract:
Productivity of the construction industry stagnated in the recent decades [1] while other industries’ productivities were on the rise. Multiple differentiating factors between the construction and other industries are held accountable for this development. Fragmentation, individuality, variability and variance to name a few macroscopic examples.
Ehsan Kazeminezhad, Seyed Mohammad Mirhosseini, Mohammad Taghi Kazemi
Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering, Volume 4, pp 1-8; doi:10.33552/ctcse.2020.04.000598

Moustafa Moufid Kassem
Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering, Volume 4, pp 1-3; doi:10.33552/ctcse.2020.04.000594

Bahman Ansari, Alireza Firoofar, Edward N Bromhead
Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering, Volume 4, pp 1-8; doi:10.33552/ctcse.2020.04.000597

Stefan Zöllig
Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering, Volume 4, pp 1-4; doi:10.33552/ctcse.2020.04.000592

Shaibu Bala Garba
Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering, Volume 4, pp 1-3; doi:10.33552/ctcse.2020.04.000595

Kalidas Mainali
Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering, Volume 4, pp 1-3; doi:10.33552/ctcse.2020.04.000593

Farzad Pour Rahimian, Stephen Oliver, Nashwan Dawood, Sergio Rodriguez, Saleh Seyedzadeh
Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering, Volume 4, pp 1-5; doi:10.33552/ctcse.2020.04.000599

Chan Yl, Cheung Lc, Zheng L, Fok Hy
Current Trends in Civil & Structural Engineering, Volume 5, pp 1-4; doi:10.33552/ctcse.2020.05.000610

Abstract:
This paper presents a general overview of the phenomenon of carbonation of concrete which is inseparable from this building material. Indeed, during the lifetime of the structure, carbon dioxide in the atmosphere enters the concrete from the surface of the material. Carbon dioxide (CO2) can then react with the products resulting from the hydration of the cement. Carbonation gradually changes the chemical composition and internal microstructure of concrete. During the life of the structure, the concrete thus traps carbon dioxide up to 10 to 15% of the CO2 emitted during the decarbonation of the limestone necessary for the manufacture of the cement. Engineers learned during the 20th century to master certain problematic consequences of the phenomenon of carbonation. At the end of the life of the structure, carbonation can, this time, be exploited to fix CO2 in the hardened cement paste of demolition concrete. Recent results show that it is then possible to recapture up to 50 to 60% of additional CO2. Furthermore, this carbonation is particularly favorable for improving the quality of the recycled aggregate from demolition concrete, thereby facilitating its reuse.
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