Advances in Civil Engineering

Advances in Civil Engineering / 2021 / Article

Research Article | Open Access

Volume 2021 |Article ID 5528847 | https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/5528847

Peili Su, Feng Liu, Peng Yao, Yifei Jia, Chong Li, "Research on Optimal Proportion and Performance of Cement-Clay Slurry", Advances in Civil Engineering, vol. 2021, Article ID 5528847, 8 pages, 2021. https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/5528847

Research on Optimal Proportion and Performance of Cement-Clay Slurry

Academic Editor: Marco Filippo Ferrotto
Received30 Jan 2021
Revised25 May 2021
Accepted11 Jun 2021
Published22 Jun 2021

Abstract

For the cement-clay slurry commonly used in dynamic water grouting, consider adding coal ash to optimize the performance of cement-clay slag composite slurry and discuss the reaction mechanism of the slurry through microchemical element analysis; the orthogonal test was used to study the influence of various factors on material setting time, solidification ratio, water segregation rate, and the optimized ratio of the slurry that was obtained by integrating the unconfined compressive strength of grouting concretion body and slurry configuration cost. The results showed that the water-solid ratio had the greatest influence on the comprehensive performance, followed by the amount of coal ash admixture. The best performance of the composite slurry was obtained with a water-solid ratio of 0.8:1 and a cement:coal ash:clay:quicklime:sodium sulfate:water mass ratio of 1:0.45:0.20:0.05:0.07:1.32. Finally, by comparing the mechanical properties of the optimized slurry and the grouting concretion body, it is proved that the optimized slurry has superior performance to meet the general grouting project requirement.

1. Introduction

With the implementation of China’s western development strategy, underground projects such as tunnel construction and mine developments are gradually shifting to the central and westerly regions of the country. Meanwhile, the more complex geologic environment and frequent geological disasters come with it [13]. The information shows that water inrush is the most serious geological disaster that causes casualties and economic losses during tunnel construction. Among the causes of mine construction casualties, water penetration ranks second only to the gas explosion in all accidents [4]. Because of the strong applicability and significant effect of grouting technology in the prevention or control of water inrush and reinforcement of broken surrounding rocks, it is gradually applied in the construction fields such as mines, tunnels, and foundations [58].

Since the emergence of grouting technology, grouting materials have been constantly changing with their development. The properties of the grouting material directly affect the retention of the slurry in the water and the strength or stability of the grouting concretion body after hardening, which ultimately determines the quality of the grouting projects. For a successfully grouting process, it is necessary to consider the properties of the grouting material. At present, the slurry can be subdivided into organic grouting materials with urea-formaldehyde resin, acrylamide, lignin, and so on as the main raw materials and inorganic grouting materials based on cement according to its composition [9, 10]. Due to the continuous progress of chemical technology, organic grouting materials have developed rapidly. Scholars have successfully developed chemical slurries such as the cement-water glass slurry [11, 12], coal ash-water glass two-component slurry [13], polymer slurry [1416], and epoxy resin slurry [1720] with different chemical reagents as the main materials and evaluated the basic properties or engineering applications of the slurries. However, the chemical slurry is expensive and generally toxic, which can easily lead to groundwater contamination; thus, its use is greatly restricted. Cement-based grout has become the preferred slurry for grouting projects due to the advantages of cheap raw materials, simple configuration, high strength after hardening, and less pollution [21]. Inorganic grouting materials can be divided into single cement slurry and cement-clay slurry. Single cement slurry is configured from construction raw material, cement, and its performance has been widely studied and mastered. Due to the disadvantages of pure cement slurry such as long hardening time and weak anti-washout property, related scholars have developed a new gangue grouting material for aquifer transformation [22], a new cement-based grouting material for water-rich fracture zone surrounding rock reinforcement [23], a new high-efficiency microfine cement-based grouting material [24], cement-based glass fiber grouting material [25], anti-swelling soft rock grouting material [26], and a series of cement-based composite slurries that improve the defects of single cement slurry.

In summary, many experts and scholars have conducted in-depth investigations on cement-clay slurry configuration or performance, and the research results have promoted the rapid development of the grouting discipline. By analyzing these studies, it can be noted that the existing researches are mostly focused on one type of clay addition, and the configuration was expensive, while the research on multiple clay slurry is few. Depending on this, this paper configures a low-cost clay slag composite slurry with ordinary Portland cement, coal ash, and clay as the main raw materials and quicklime and sodium sulfate as activators. The influence of slurry components on the properties of setting time, unconfined compressive strength, flexural strength, and the solidification ratio was studied through the orthogonal test. Moreover, the optimal design ratio of the composite slurry was finally obtained. The research conclusion has reference value for future compound slurry proportioning design and research.

2. Reaction Mechanism

According to the mechanism of cement hydration reaction, lime hydrolysis produces calcium hydroxide. Ca2+ and OH have a stimulating effect on coal ash. H+ can destroy the Si-O and Al-O bonds of coal ash. Reactive silicon oxide, alumina, and calcium hydroxide react to produce an adsorption system of indeterminate components and then form hydrated calcium silicate and hydrated calcium aluminate. At the same time, calcium hydroxide and alumina react with sulfate in sodium sulfate to generate tricalcium aluminate hydrate and calcium sulfate, which forms calcium alumina in aqueous solution. Ca2+ in solution is combined with aluminate, sulfate, and silicate activated by coal ash in the excitation agent to generate hydrated calcium aluminate, and the result in Ca2+ is greatly reduced, which accelerates the hydration of cement clinker. The main chemical reaction formulae are as follows:

Under the action of the excitation agent, the hydrated calcium aluminate, hydrated calcium sulfate, and hydrated calcium silicate generated by the reaction in solution gradually become crystallized and accumulate. The crystalline mesh structure is formed between the crystals through strong chemical bonds, which makes the clay and hydration products interlinked and grow the strength and water stability of the crystalline body [27, 28].

3. Experimental Materials and Design

3.1. Orthogonal Test Materials

Qinling brand P.O. 32.5 ordinary Portland cement was used for the experiments; its chemical composition is shown in Table 1.


CompositionSiO2 (%)CaO (%)Fe2O3 (%)Al2O3 (%)MgO (%)

Content20.241.74.77.24.38

The coal ash is obtained from local commercial coal ash in Xi’an, and the main chemical components are shown in Table 2.


CompositionSiO2 (%)Al2O3 (%)Fe2O3 (%)CaO (%)MgO (%)Na2O (%)K2O (%)

Content50.627.17.12.81.20.51.3

The clay is kaolin produced by Shanghai Fengcheng Reagent Factory, acquired by the laboratory, showing white color, and the technical conditions are shown in Table 3.


Ignition loss
Carbonate inspectionEligible
Arsenic
Heavy metal
Iron salt inspectionEligibility
Chloride
Soluble matter in acid
Sand quality inspectionEligible

The quicklime used in the experiment was produced by Tianjin Kaitong Chemical Reagent Company, and its calcium oxide content was in accordance with the current standard JC/T479-1992 “Building Quicklime” of China’s building materials industry, and the technical conditions are shown in Table 4. The sodium sulfate used in the experiment is anhydrous sodium sulfate, and it was produced by Tianli Chemical Reagent Co., Ltd.


Calcium oxide content
Acetic acid insoluble matter%
Chloride (Cl)%
Nitrate%
Heavy metal%
Ammonia precipitates%
Clarity testEligibility
Loss on ignition%
Sulfate (SO4)%
Iron%
Alkali metal and magnesium%

3.2. Experimental Content and Slurry Configuration

In the experiment, the effect of five experimental factors on the slurry performance was mainly considered: “A – water-solid ratio (the ratio of water to the total mass of cement, coal ash, and clay),” “B – mass percentage of coal ash to cement,” “C – the mass percentage of clay to cement,” “D – mass percentage of quicklime to cement,” and “E – mass percentage of sodium sulfate to cement,” and each factor had four levels, so orthogonal table L16 (45) was used for the orthogonal test. The experimental scheme is shown in Tables 5 and 6.


Factors and levelsABCDE

10.5 : 1151021
20.8 : 1251533
31 : 1352055
41.5 : 1452577


Experiment numberFactor-level distributionABCDE

1A1B1C4D3E20.5 : 1152553
2A1B2C3D2E30.5 : 1252035
3A1B3C1D4E40.5 : 1351077
4A1B4C2D1E10.5 : 1451521
5A2B1C1D1E30.8 : 1151025
6A2B2C2D4E20.8 : 1251573
7A2B3C4D2E10.8 : 1352531
8A2B4C3D3E40.8 : 1452057
9A3B1C3D4E11 : 1152071
10A3B2C4D1E41 : 1252527
11A3B3C2D3E31 : 1351555
12A3B4C1D2E21 : 1451033
13A4B1C2D2E41.5 : 1151537
14A4B2C1D3E11.5 : 1251051
15A4B3C3D1E21.5 : 1352023
16A4B4C4D4E31.5 : 1452575

When the slurry is configured, the content of each component in the slurry is first calculated through the orthogonal experiment table; then the cement, fly ash, lime, and water are stirred with a mixer for 5∼10 min, mixed with the preconfigured sodium sulfate solution later after thorough mixing, and stirred again for 5∼10 min until the composite slurry is free from obvious segregation.

4. Experiment Results and Analysis

The water separation rate, setting time, and solidification rate are essential for the study of slurry performance. The water separation rate and setting time directly affect the spreading distance and hardening time of the slurry in the injected rock, while the solidification rate affects the volume and strength of the slurry after hardening. Therefore, the experiment focuses on the results of these three indicators to analyze the performance of each proportion of slurry. The water separation rate test is with reference to the “Technical Specification for Construction of Cement Grouting for Hydraulic Buildings” (SL62-2014) and the final setting time test is with reference to the “Test Method for Water Consumption, Setting Time, and Settlement of Cement Standard Consistency” (GBT1346-2011). The results of the experimental tests are shown in Table 7.


Experiment numberDensityViscositySetting time (min)Water separation rate (%)Solidification rate (%)
InitialFinal

11.807.5012.830.299.5
21.806.5812.420.599.3
31.807.0012.251.098.3
41.797.5813.171.098.8
51.583211. 7520.924.295.0
61.563312.0821.252.593.3
71.502912.5021.753.193.3
81.533113.2523.084.293.3
91.442519.5830.087.086.3
101.432420.2531.085.191.3
111.452319.0829.2515.188.3
121.432220.7531.2513.087.5
131.322030.7547.9237.468.8
141.322031.2548.5830.571.8
151.321831.0848.1743.666.3
161.341831.5849.1730.572.0

Note. “—” means that the viscosity is very high and almost does not flow.

Table 7 shows that the slurry density, viscosity, and solidification rate decrease with the increase of the water-solid ratio, and the final setting time and water separation rate increase with the increase of the water-solid ratio. The viscosity of the slurry depends on the interior flocculation structure of the slurry, and the flocculation structure of the slurry with different water-solid ratios is shown in Figure 1. The water-solid ratio increases, and the internal water filling volume of the slurry increases; the slurry particles hydrate to form independent flocculation units, but it is difficult for the overall agglomeration to occur; the internal resistance decreases, and the viscosity decreases. On the contrary, the water-solid ratio decreases, and it is easier for the cement particles to agglomerate to form interlinked flocs; the internal pore space decreases after the slurry stable; the internal resistance of the slurry increases; and the slurry viscosity increases. Regarding the setting time, the water used for hydration of cement is only equivalent to 5%∼25% of the weight of cement. Therefore, the larger the water-solid ratio, the more the water is separated from the slurry and the longer the water separation time, resulting in the increase of the slurry solidification time.

Meanwhile, the data in Table 7 shows that the slurry water separation rate is less than 5% for water-solid ratios of 0.5:1 and 0.8:1, which is in accordance with the criterion of stable slurry [30]. As far as the solidification rate is concerned, the water-solid ratio of 0.5:1 and 0.8:1 is greater than 90%, and the solidification rate is high. In terms of viscosity, the slurry with a water-solid ratio of 0.5:1 has a high viscosity and low fluidity, so it is unsuitable for general grouting works.

The data acquired were analyzed by the method of range analysis, and the primary and secondary relationships of the influence of each factor on slurry viscosity, water precipitation rate, initial setting times, and final setting times were obtained, as shown in Tables 811, respectively.


Analysis indexFactors
ABCDE

K1+25.7124.4324.8324.71
K231.3725.7425.6423.8824.38
K323.6623.4024.6724.6424.37
K418.9523.8023.9125.6325.19
Range+2.341.731.750.82
Primary and secondary factorsA > B > D > C > E

Note. K1, K2, K3, and K4 are the average values of test results corresponding to levels 1, 2, 3, and 4, respectively.

Analysis indexFactors
ABCDE

K10.6812.2012.1813.4810.40
K23.509.6514.0013.5014.82
K310.0515.7013.8212.5012.58
K435.5012.289.7210.2511.92
Range34.826.054.283.254.42
Primary and secondary factorsA > B > E > C > D


Analysis indexFactors
ABCDE

K17.1717.4017.6917.6717.73
K212.4017.5417.5017.6517.85
K319.9217.4217.6217.7717.21
K431.1718.2517.9217.5217.81
Range240.850.420.250.64
Primary and secondary factorsA > B > E > C > D


Analysis indexFactors
ABCDE

K112.6727.9428.2528.3428.40
K221.7528.3328.0628.3428.38
K330.4227.8628.4428.4427.94
K448.4629.1728.7128.1928.58
Range35.791.310.650.250.64
Primary and secondary factorA > B > C > E > D

It can be concluded from Tables 811 that the water-solid ratio is the primary factor affecting the physical properties of the slurry, followed by the mass percentage of coal ash to cement. Therefore, when selecting the optimal composite slurry ratio, the influence of the water-solid ratio should be considered first, followed by the proportion of coal ash content admixture.

In summary, the slurry with a water-solid ratio of 0.8:1 was initially selected as the best mix ratio. Moreover, a water-solid ratio of 0.8:1 was selected for the next mechanical test as shown in Table 6 (groups 5, 6, 7, and 8).

4.1. Mechanical Properties Test of Serous Calculus

Strength is the most important mechanical property of the grouting concretion body. Mechanical tests of the grouting concretion body in this section include unconfined compressive and flexural strengths. According to the orthogonal test design table, a composite slurry with different material ratios and a water-solid ratio of 0.8:1 is configured. After the slurry is fully mixed, it is immediately poured into a triple cement test mold with the size of 40 mm × 40 mm × 160 mm, and the mold is released after the slurry has gelled. Finally, the test blocks are placed in the water with a curing temperature of 20 ± 5°C for curing, and the strength of the blocks is tested for curing cycles of 3 d, 7 d, 14 d, and 28 d. The molded sample is shown in Figure 2.

The flexural and compressive strengths of the grouting concretion body were measured by DKZ-5000 electric flexural testing machine (Figure 3(a)) and NYL-300C pressure testing machine (Figure 3(b)). During the test, the arithmetic average value of three specimens is used as the flexural (compressive) strength value of the group of specimens. If the maximum or minimum of the three values exceeds 15% of the median value, the maximum and minimum values are discarded together, and the middle value is selected as the flexural (compressive) strength of the group of specimens. If the difference between the two measured values and the middle exceeds 15% of the middle value, the result of this group of specimens is invalid.

The mechanical test results of grouting concretion bodies at different curing ages are drawn on a graph, and the final result is shown in Figure 4.

It can be observed from Figure 4 that the unconfined compressive and flexural strengths of the slurry cement on each ratio increase with time when the water-solid ratio is the same. The overall trend of the curve in the graph shows that: (1) the mechanical properties of the No. 6 grouting concretion body is the best at different curing times, and the No. 7 has the worst mechanical properties. When the maintenance interval is 3 d, the compressive and flexural strengths of No. 6 are 4.28 MPa and 0.965 MPa, respectively, and of No. 7 are 1.114 MPa and 0.308 MPa, respectively. The differences in compressive and flexural strengths between No. 6 and 7 are 3.17 MPa and 0.66 MPa, respectively, and reach 4.99 MPa and 1.16 MPa, respectively, at 28 d. (2) The mechanical properties of grouting concretion bodies between Nos. 6 and 8 are not much different. When the maintenance interval is 3 d, the compressive and flexural strengths of No. 8 are 3.821 MPa and 0.935 MPa, respectively, which decrease 0.03 MPa and 0.46 MPa, respectively, compared with No. 6; when the curing cycle reaches 28 d, the compressive and flexural strengths of No. 8 are reduced by 0.06 MPa and 0.33 MPa, respectively, compared with No. 6.

The above analysis results are synthesized, while taking into account the economic benefits brought by different coal ash content; No. 8 (the mass ratio of cement:coal ash:clay:quicklime:sodium sulfate:water is 1:0.45:0.20:0.05:0.07:1.32) was finally selected as the best ratio for the composite slurry. In the optimized composite slurry (No. 8), a certain amount of water glass was added (the Baume degree of water glass was 35°B, and the volume ratio of water glass to cement composite slurry was 0.6:1), and the initial setting time of the slurry was measured to be about 10 s, indicating that the addition of water glass solution can effectively regulate the setting time of the composite slurry. By analyzing the reasons, the existence of water glass solution accelerates the consumption of cement hydrate calcium hydroxide to generate hydrated calcium silicate (CaO·nSiO2·mH2O). The specific reaction equations are as follows [31]:

Due to the rapid reaction of the water glass solution with calcium hydroxide, the gelation time of the cement-water glass slurry will be reduced substantially. Therefore, the amount of water glass added can be determined according to the geological conditions to control the gelling time of the slurry, so that the grouting can be controlled.

5. Optimization of Slurry Performance Testing

To further evaluate the engineering practicality of the optimized slurry, it is necessary to conduct a comparison test of the mechanical properties between the optimized slurry and ordinary cement slurry. The specific test methods are as follows: two types of slurry were prepared before the experiment; one group of slurry is mixed with the best ratio obtained above (No. 8), and the other group is mixed with a pure cement slurry with a water-cement ratio of 0.8:1. After mixing evenly, the two slurries are poured into two identical standard molds (100 mm × 100 mm × 100 mm) and then we vibrate and compact the slurries to make them dense. The specimens were left to solidify for 24 h before release from the mold and then placed in a curing box under standard conditions for curing. Specimens were taken out with curing ages of 7 d, 14 d, and 28 d for the compressive strength test. Finally, the results of the compressive strength tests of the specimens at different curing ages are plotted in a graph, as shown in Figure 5.

It can be observed from Figure 5 that the optimized slurry grouting concretion body compressive strength at different curing ages is lower than that of the cement slurry, but the strength increase trend is the same as that of cement slurry. The general trend of the curves in the graph shows that the global difference in compressive strength between two slurry concretions is moderate. The difference in compressive strength between the optimized slurry and the cement slurry is 0.9 kPa at 7 d, 1 kPa at 14 d, and 1.1 kPa at 28 d. However, because the mass percentage of coal ash and cement in the optimized slurry is up to 45%, the mixing of coal ash reduces the cost of slurry configuration. Therefore, for general grouting reinforcement works, priority can be given to grouting with optimized proportioned slurry.

6. Conclusions

(1)The performance of the cement-clay-slag composite slurry was investigated by orthogonal tests. The results show that the comprehensive performance of slurry is the best when the water-solid ratio is 0.8 : 1. Combining the cost of slurry configuration and mechanical properties of the grouting concretion body, group 8 slurry (the mass ratio of cement:coal ash:clay:quicklime:sodium sulfate:water is 1 : 0.45 : 0.20 : 0.05 : 0.07 : 1.32) was selected as the optimized composite slurry.(2)The range analysis of orthogonal test results shows that the water-solid ratio is the primary factor affecting the performance of composite slurry, and the coal ash is the second. In the process of slurry configuration, the influence of water-solid ratio and coal ash content on the comprehensive performance of slurry should be considered first.(3)The experiment shows that water glass can effectively adjust the setting time of composite slurry. Therefore, when designing the slurry ratio in the early stage of a project, a certain amount of water glass can be considered to be added to control the hardening time so that the grouting work can be controlled.(4)By comparing the physical strength of the grouting concretion body at different curing ages of optimized slurry and cement slurry with a water-cement ratio of 0.8, the results show that the strength of optimized slurry is lower than that of pure cement slurry, but the difference in strength is small. Moreover, the strength growth trend of composite slurry during hardening is as stable as that of pure cement slurry, indicating that composite slurry has good performance.

Data Availability

The data supporting this research article are available from the corresponding author upon request.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest.

Acknowledgments

The authors gratefully acknowledge the financial support of the 2020 Open Fund of Xi’an Key Laboratory of Geotechnical and Underground Engineering (no. XKLGUEKF20-03) and the Shaanxi Natural Science Basic Research Program (no. 2018JM5126).

References

  1. Q. H. Qian, “Challenges faced by underground projects construction safety and countermeasures,” Chinese Journal of Rock Mechanics and Engineering, vol. 31, no. 10, pp. 1945–1956, 2012. View at: Google Scholar
  2. K. R. Hong, “Development and thinking of tunnels and underground engineering in China in recent 2 years (From 2017 to 2018),” Tunnel Construction, vol. 39, no. 5, pp. 710–723, 2019. View at: Google Scholar
  3. L. P. Li, S. Cheng, Y. H. Zhang et al., “Opportunities and challenges of construction safety in underground engineering projects,” Journal of Shandong University of Science and Technology, vol. 39, no. 4, pp. 1–13, 2020. View at: Google Scholar
  4. X. Zhang, “Study on mechanism of slurry diffusion and sealing at the process of underground engineering moving water grouting and its application,” Shandong University, Jinan, China, 2011, Ph. D thesis. View at: Google Scholar
  5. K. Kikuchi, T. Igari, Y. Mito, and S. Utsuki, “In situ experimental studies on improvement of rock masses by grouting treatment,” International Journal of Rock Mechanics and Mining Sciences, vol. 34, pp. 3-4, 1997. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  6. M. J. Yang, M. X. Chen, and Y. N. He, “Current research state of grouting technology and its development direction in future,” Chinese Journal of Rock Mechanics and Engineering, vol. 20, no. 6, pp. 839–841, 2001. View at: Google Scholar
  7. D. Gouvenot, “State of the art in European grouting,” Proceedings of the ICE—Ground Improvement, vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 51–67, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  8. A. Draganović and H. Stille, “Filtration and penetrability of cement-based grout: study performed with a short slot,” Tunnelling and Underground Space Technology incorporating Trenchless Technology Research, vol. 26, no. 4, pp. 548–559, 2011. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  9. X. L. Wang, Q. R. Qin, P. D. Su et al., “Research status and development tendency of fractured surrounding rock grunting reinforcement technology,” Science Technology and Engineering, vol. 17, no. 23, pp. 122–131, 2017. View at: Google Scholar
  10. H. P. Kang and Z. Q. Feng, “Status and development tendency of roadway grouting reinforcement technology in coal mine,” Coal Mining Technology, vol. 18, no. 3, pp. 1–7, 2013. View at: Google Scholar
  11. Q. S. Zhang, L. Z. Zhang, R. T. Liu et al., “Laboratory experimental study of cement-silicate slurry diffusion law of crack grouting with dynamic water,” Rock and Soil Mechanics, vol. 36, no. 8, pp. 2159–2168, 2015. View at: Google Scholar
  12. Z. F. Li, Y. F. Gao, J. Zhang et al., “Experimental study of water-soluble vegetable gum-modified cement-sodium silicate plugging materials,” Chinese Journal of Rock Mechanics and Engineering, vol. 42, no. 7, pp. 1312–1321, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  13. H. B. Wang, Q. S. Zhang, R. T. Liu et al., “Test and process research of poor geological dynamic water plugging reinforcement material,” Chinese Journal of Rock Mechanics and Engineering, vol. 36, no. S2, pp. 3984–3991, 2017. View at: Google Scholar
  14. C. A. Anagnostopous, “Laboratory study of an injected granular soil with polymer grouts,” Tunnelling and Underground Space Technology, vol. 20, no. 06, pp. 525–533, 2005. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  15. C. Zhang, J. S. Yang, J. Y. Fu et al., “Optimal formulation design of polymer-modified cement based grouting material for loose deposits,” Construction and Building Materials, vol. 261, Article ID 120513, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  16. W. Z. Wang, W. Q. Zhao, J. J. Zhang, and J. H. Zhou, “Epoxy-based grouting materials with super-low viscosities and improved toughness,” Construction and Building Materials, vol. 267, no. 1, Article ID 121104, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  17. X. C. Gao, Y. P. Wu, and X. D. Liu, “Preparation and application of new vinyl epoxy resin grouting material for sand consolidation,” Safety In Coal Mines, vol. 47, no. 5, pp. 151–153, 2016. View at: Google Scholar
  18. H. W. Zhu, C. W. Liu, X. Q. Chen, and C. Zhao, “Experimental study on mortar materials with fissures filled with high permeability modified epoxy resin,” Bulletin of the Chinese Ceramic Society, vol. 40, no. 1, pp. 77–82, 2021. View at: Google Scholar
  19. C. H. Wang, Z. T. Fan, C. H. Li, H. J. Zhang, and X. D. Xiao, “Preparation and engineering properties of low-viscosity epoxy grouting materials modified with silicone for microcrack repair,” Construction and Building Materials, vol. 290, Article ID 123270, 2021. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  20. G. C. Yan, L. J. Bai, Z. Q. Zhang et al., “Experimental and applied study on pu modified sulphoaluminate cement grouting material,” Journal of China Coal Society, vol. 1-7, 2021. View at: Google Scholar
  21. Y. Jiang, F. Guo, H. Kong et al., “Current situation and development strategies of grouting materials,” New Chemical Materials, vol. 1-13, 2021. View at: Google Scholar
  22. H. T. Wang, X. C. Wang, M. H. Zhai et al., “Experiment and application of new materials for grouting of gangue-based aquifer,” Journal of China Coal Society, vol. 42, no. 11, pp. 2981–2988, 2017. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  23. S. S. Li, “Property optimization test of new cement-based grouting material,” Coal Technology, vol. 36, no. 8, pp. 169-170, 2017. View at: Google Scholar
  24. F. Sha, S. C. Li, R. T. Liu et al., “Performance and engineering application of effective microfine cement-based grout (EMCG) for water-rich sand strata,” Chinese Journal of Rock Mechanics and Engineering, vol. 38, no. 7, pp. 1420–1433, 2019. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  25. Q. K. Zhu, “Application of cement-based fiber glass slurry in tunnel grouting and water plugging,” Journal of Yangtze River Scientific Research Institute, vol. 36, no. 6, pp. 133–138, 2019. View at: Google Scholar
  26. X. M. Sun, F. Chen, G. F. Liang et al., “Experimental and application research on grouting material for preventing swelling of soft rock,” Chinese Journal of Rock Mechanics and Engineering, vol. 36, no. 2, pp. 457–465, 2017. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  27. L. Z. Zhang, W. Chen, X. L. Zhou et al., “The engineering performance of cement-fly ash-clay grout,” Journal of Hunan Institute of Engineering, vol. 24, no. 4, pp. 76–79, 2014. View at: Google Scholar
  28. P. F. Gou and Y. S. Zhang, “Performance experiment on solidifying slurry of cement-clay-fly ash-quicklime,” Journal of China Coal Society, vol. 27, no. 2, pp. 148–151, 2002. View at: Google Scholar
  29. L. J. Wang, X. Q. Tan, and M. L. Cao, “Study of cement flocculation,” Concrete, vol. 01, pp. 29–31, 2007. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  30. X. L. Rao, “The study and application of the steady cement paste,” Central South University, Changsha, China, 2009, M.S. thesis. View at: Google Scholar
  31. Z. Q. Zhen, “Study on grouting performance and engineering application of water glass material,” Taiyuan University of Technology, Taiyuan, China, 2019, M.S. thesis. View at: Google Scholar

Copyright © 2021 Peili Su et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

Related articles

No related content is available yet for this article.
 PDF Download Citation Citation
 Download other formatsMore
 Order printed copiesOrder
Views143
Downloads535
Citations

Related articles

No related content is available yet for this article.

Article of the Year Award: Outstanding research contributions of 2021, as selected by our Chief Editors. Read the winning articles.