The specifier is offered five approaches to the specification of concrete, with the standard describing the correct way of compiling specifications for designated, designed, prescribed, standardized prescribed, and proprietary concretes.
This part of BS 8500 also gives detailed guidance for the specifier, including advice on exposure classes for durability, aggregate classes, intended working life and consistence etc., presented as a series of tables with accompanying explanatory text.
BS 8500-2:2015 is intended for use by producers of concrete.
This part of BS 8500 specifies a number of basic requirements for concrete and its constituent materials, and gives specific requirements relating to the types of concrete listed in BS 8500-1. It also specifies requirements relating to delivery, conformity testing, production control and transport.
This Standard gives UK national provisions where required or permitted by BS EN 206, and also covers materials, methods of testing and procedures that are outside the scope of BS EN 206, but within UK national experience.
The requirements in this part of BS 8500 are given for defined materials with an established or accepted adequate performance in UK conditions.
This guide sets out how concrete's attributes can be used to minimise CO2 emissions.
A magazine to commemorate 70 years of Concrete Quarterly.
This guide focuses on concrete and masonry housing, and presents requirements for Part L1A of the Building Regulations.
The buildings from 70 years of Concrete Quarterly.
£55.00 + VAT
This publication assists engineers in understanding the common challenges of building tall.
This ninth annual report report presents the concrete industry’s sustainability performance in 2015.
This guide focuses on the use of concrete at Coin Street Neighbourhood Centre and its part in creating a low energy building.
This publication looks at innovation and the learning and proven performance that we can’t afford to leave behind.
This document provides information on the material and resource efficiency of concrete and masonry.
Gives likely structural options for a concrete frame, with useful points to note - written by engineers for engineers.