Advances in Materials Science and Engineering

Advances in Materials Science and Engineering / 2015 / Article
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Advances in Building Technologies and Construction Materials

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Research Article | Open Access

Volume 2015 |Article ID 249301 | 9 pages | https://doi.org/10.1155/2015/249301

A Study on the Bond Behavior of Corroded Reinforced Concrete Containing Recycled Aggregates

Academic Editor: Robert Cerný
Received17 Apr 2015
Accepted31 May 2015
Published01 Oct 2015

Abstract

This paper investigated bond-slip characteristics of chloride-induced corroded reinforced concrete incorporating different levels of recycled concrete aggregates (RCA). Pullout tests were adopted to evaluate the bonding and debonding behaviors of the embedded rebar experiencing different corrosion levels. Both high- and low-strength concrete were considered. Bond-slip curves were recorded to determine the influences of rebar corrosion levels and RCA replacements on the bond strength and debonding energy of the specimens. Test results indicate that increasing rebar corrosion level gradually weakens the antisliding ability of reinforced recycled aggregate concrete (RAC) except for a small level corrosion and the degradation rate of ultimate bond strength increases with a decrease of compressive strength at 0.5% rebar corrosion. The results also demonstrate that the ultimate bond strength of reinforced RAC slightly decreases with an increase of RCA replacement. However, the relative bond strength between uncorroded rebar and RAC is little affected by RCA content, while it decreases with an increase of RCA replacement in high-strength specimens after rebar corrosion. The debonding energy between deformed rebar and RAC is found decreasing with the increment of the rebar corrosion level and increasing with an increase of RAC content.

1. Introduction

Modern constructions require the conservation of natural resources and the preservation of environment due to the gradual depletion of natural resources and the disposal crisis of growing wastes, for example, demolition and construction wastes. One of most common ways to mitigate these problems is to incorporate demolished wastes like recycled aggregates in new concrete for construction uses. So far, recycled aggregates have been primarily limited to low-value applications such as road filler materials or backfill for retaining wall in China [1]. It is recently advocated that recycled aggregates have to find their outlets in structural usages to minimize the disposal of demolished construction wastes [1, 2]. Furthermore, RCA-containing concrete is found technically suitable for structural applications, especially if the mixture is accompanied with modifications of the mix dosage such as increase of the cementitious content [26].

Incorporation of recycled aggregates in structural members has to guarantee a tight bond between the rebar and the surrounding concrete so that external loadings are carried effectively. Bond behavior between RAC and the rebars has raised wide attention in the structural engineering world [713]. These previous studies focus mainly on the bond strength of RAC embedded with the deformed and plain rebars in uncorroded states; few studies were conducted on the behavior of reinforced RAC considering steel corrosion [14, 15]. In particular, the bond behaviors between high-strength RAC and corroded rebar remain an untapped subject, although bond-slip characteristics of normal reinforced concrete under different corroded states have been extensively studied [1620]. Considering that RCA-containing concrete is innate with a higher permeability compared to normal concrete, the rebar embedded in the field-exposed reinforced RAC is prone to corrosion during its lifetime [21, 22]. It is thus necessary to examine the bond behavior of RAC under different corrosion levels.

This paper aims to test the bond behavior of reinforced RCA-containing concrete under different levels of chloride-incurred corrosion. Both low- and high-strength concrete samples were prepared with different w/c ratios. Bond-slip curves were recorded to determine the influences of RCA and corrosion levels on bond behavior.

2. Experimental Program

2.1. Specimens Preparations

Demolished old concrete pavement slabs in the urban area of Nanning, China, were jaw broken and then sieved for 5–31 mm coarse recycled aggregates, while natural aggregates (crushed limestone) were bought from a local commercial aggregate plant. Both aggregates were compliant with the Chinese standard GB50152-92. Basic physical properties of these aggregates were tabulated in Table 1. The normal Portland cement type 42.5 was used in this test. Medium-sized natural sand was utilized as fine aggregate in the mixture.


Aggregate typeGradationObserved density (kg/m3)Bulk density (kg/m3)Absorptivity (%)Crushed index (%)

Recycled5–31 mm243012605.9619.5
Natural5–31 mm276014291.3513

Two series of specimens were prepared. One was targeted as high-strength concrete with a designed water-to-cement (w/c) ratio of 0.28 (HRC), in which some amounts of the fly ash and ground granulated blast-furnace slag were added as cementitious binder. For comparison, the other was objected as low-strength concrete specimens with a designed w/c ratio of 0.50, in order to evaluate the specimen strength on the bond behavior of corroded reinforced concrete containing RCA. For both, 0%, 50%, and 100% of natural aggregate were replaced by the RCA, referred to hereafter as HRC1, HRC2, and HRC3 for high-strength concrete specimens, respectively, and as RC1, RC2, and RC3 for low-strength concrete samples, respectively. It should be noted that the mixture water contained 5% weight of NaCl in order to disseminate uniform chloride seeds in the concrete specimens. All ingredients were mixed in a concrete mixer for about 5 min and were then poured into 150 mm3 cubes wooden moulds (Figure 1).

The embedded rebar typed HRB335 was the quenched steel bar with a yield stress of 420 MPa and a diameter of 20 mm. Before being placed into the moulds, the reinforcing bars were cleaned with a 12% hydrochloric acid solution, cleaned by pure water, neutralized by calcium hydroxide solution, and finally cleaned by pure water again. Rebars were then dried for 4 hrs in a dryer cabin and were weighed with a resolution of 0.1 g. The embedment length of the rebar was adopted as 5 (Figure 1), and only its bonded zone was designed to be corroded, while both ends of the steel bar were insulated with epoxy rinse during the accelerated corrosion tests.

In total, six groups of concrete were casted with detailed mixtures tabulated in Table 2. All the demolded specimens were cured in a humid cabin with 20°C and 95% relative humidity for 28 days. After 28-day curing, for each sample group, 3 cubic specimens were submitted to compressive strength test while the remaining 4 reinforced RAC specimens were designed to be 0%, 0.5%, 1.5%, and 2.5% rebar corrosion levels, respectively.


Numberw/cIngredients (kg/m3)Slump (cm)
RANACFAKFSW

HRC10.2801050420909067016821.8
HRC20.28525525420909067016816.5
HRC30.281050042090906701689.3
RC10.5011504200075021012.0
RC20.5575575420007502104.1
RC30.511500420007502102.8

2.2. Corrosion Tests

Specimens prepared for corrosion tests were further immerged in 5% NaCl solution for 3 days and then were corroded to the targeted corrosion level using electrochemical method. In the artificial corroded setup, parallel circuits were adopted during the corrosion process (Figure 2). Rebar corrosion level was evaluated according to Faraday’s law. It was calculated according to the weight loss percentage of the corroded rebar at the bonding section.

The designed corrosion amount in terms of the mass loss of corroded rebar was estimated by [23] where is a dimensional scale standing for the designed level of corrosion, ; the signification of , , , , and is listed in Nomenclature.

The actual corrosion of a rebar may deviate somewhat from the designed one. Upon completion of pullout tests, the corroded rebar was dismantled from the specimen. Corrosion products were scrapped from the rebar and weighted to evaluate the actual corrosion level, which was expressed aswhere  (kg) is the weight of the rebar after the corrosion products were scrapped and  (kg) is the weight of the rebar before the reinforcement corroded.

2.3. Load Procedures

Bond-slip behavior of the rebar was tested by use of pullout tests. Loading frames were imposed by a RMT-201 testing machine as shown in Figure 3. Load and displacement of the rebar were logged automatically by a computer. For all the tests, strains of rebars were maintained at very low level to minimize dynamical momentum occurring at the rebar-concrete interface.

The bond stress was assumed to be uniform along the anchorage length, and the average bond stress at each loading level was calculated as follows:where is the load reading from the RMT-201; is the diameter of the uncorroded rebar; and is the embedded length of the rebar.

3. Test Results and Discussion

3.1. Test Results
3.1.1. Corrosion Levels and Crack Width

Although corrosion of some specimens was occasionally less than the designed one due to the heterogeneousness of concrete materials, measured corrosion was in most cases greater than designed corrosion levels (Table 3). This finding was different from a previous study, which used the same corrosion-computing approach and found that measured corrosion was slightly lower than the designed one [20]. The only difference in the experimental setup was that the previous literature chose natural water as the mixture water while this study used 5% NaCl solution. It is easy to understand that, for those specimens prepared with NaCl solution as the mixture water, the speed of rebar corrosion would be faster because enough free chloride ion can be used to transport electron charge. Table 3 demonstrates that the crack width increases with an increment of corrosion level, and greater cracking openings were observed at those specimens with lower compressive strength (HRC and RC). The reason may be that low-strength concrete has relatively larger pore and lower tensile strength so that once the anchored rebar was corroded, corrosion products escaped preferentially from those big pores; the corrosion-induced expansive pressure introduced hoop tensile stress to the specimen. In the absence of stirrups, the specimen was susceptive to crack especially for low-strength concrete.


Specimen numberCurrent (A)Time (h)Crack (mm)Measured corrosion (%)Designed corrosion (%)

HRC1-0000
HRC1-10.0335.000.570.50
HRC1-20.02123.00.21.961.50
HRC1-30.02256.60.652.902.50

HRC2-0000
HRC2-10.0426.00.10.750.50
HRC2-20.0652.40.21.711.50
HRC2-30.02256.60.62.542.50

HRC3-0000
HRC3-10.0426.000.670.50
HRC3-20.0562.90.21.371.50
HRC3-30.05102.60.72.72.50

RC1-0000
RC1-10.0912.00.250.440.50
RC1-20.1024.40.601.421.50
RC1-30.1338.01.352.632.50

RC2-0000
RC2-20.1220.30.501.701.50
RC2-30.1241.01.302.542.50

RC3-0000
RC3-10.1011.00.150.730.50
RC3-20.1220.30.602.101.50
RC3-30.1729.01.402.902.50

Note: the specimen labeled RC2-1 was broken.
3.1.2. Bond versus Slip Curves

The measured bond-slip curves of different corrosion levels and different RCA containments are shown in Figure 4, while the values in Figure 4 are the debonding energy of specimens which will be discussed in Section 3.4. Several specimens failed to test the descending branch of bond-slip curve due to steel yield and sudden break. The characteristic values of bond-slip are summarized in Table 4.


Number (MPa) (MPa) (MPa) (mm)Crack style

HRC1-061.816.5010.500.09790.64Splitting
HRC1-119.63Yield
HRC1-212.967.940.09440.61Splitting
HRC1-35.313.160.06960.59Splitting

HRC2-064.916.411.410.05750.70Splitting
HRC2-113.649.830.09130.72
HRC2-211.046.310.14480.57
HRC2-36.572.370.13450.36

HRC3-052.614.309.490.04290.66Splitting
HRC3-112.3310.460.15250.85
HRC3-29.876.010.15750.61
HRC3-37.633.530.16000.46

RC1-039.713.019.750.34510.75Splitting
RC1-17.985.590.15400.7
RC1-26.194.390.23970.71
RC1-34.802.830.05350.59

RC2-040.612.317.930.07430.64Splitting
RC2-25.312.130.04060.4
RC2-34.792.350.01440.49

RC3-032.011.617.980.06770.69Splitting
RC3-15.753.900.25280.68
RC3-25.022.950.22720.59
RC3-34.492.140.11070.47

3.2. Influence of Corrosion Levels on Bond Behavior

The relationships of ultimate bond strength versus corrosion level are drawn in Figure 5. It is easy to be found in Table 4 and Figure 5 that, for the HRC1-1 specimen (high-strength RCA-free concrete under a 0.5% corrosion level), the ultimate bond strength was higher slightly than the uncorroded sample, a finding that agreed with some previous studies [16, 20, 2426]. This might be that minor corrosion products had generated in the interface but had not been transported sufficiently, densifying the local matrix and subsequently increasing the bond strength. Therefore, small amounts of corrosion were beneficial to the bond performance of steel reinforcing bars.

Except for HRC1-1 specimen, similar to reinforced normal aggregate concrete, it can be observed that the ultimate bond strength of RAC decreases with an increase of corrosion level (Figure 5). Furthermore, the degradation rate of bond strength is greater in RC series than in HRC series when corrosion rate is 0.5%, while a contrary result is observed as the corrosion rate increased to 1.5% and 2.5%. This result illustrates that bond degradation rate increases with a decrease of compressive strength at a relative minor corrosion (such as 0.5% corrosion rate in all the specimens except for HRC1) but decreases until corrosion increases towards a certain level. To analyze the antisliding ability of reinforced RAC, we define as and plot versus corrosion rate in Figure 6. All series of RAC in Figure 6 show a descending tendency of value with an increase of corrosion level, which demonstrates that increasing corrosion rate gradually weakens the antisliding ability of reinforced RAC. The main reason is that corrosion-induced cracks reduce the mechanical interlock between corroded rebars and RAC, and it finally makes rebar more likely to slip from RAC.

3.3. Influence of RCA on Bond Behavior

The ultimate bond strength decreased with an increase of RCA containment before and after rebar corrosion (Figure 7(a)), as expected. The ultimate bond strength comprises adhesive force, mechanical interlock, and friction between the rebar and the surrounding concrete. The adhesive force and mechanical interlock decreased with an increase of the RCA replacement ratio because of the innate microcrack of the RCA. When the RCA replacement level increased from 0% to 100%, ultimate bond strengths of uncorroded specimens declined from 16.4 MPa to 14.3 MPa for high-strength specimens and from 13.0 MPa to 11.6 MPa for low-strength samples. The reductions were relatively small, roughly agreeing with findings in previous studies [7, 8, 11]. As the compressive strength of RCA-containing plain concrete declined with the increase of the RCA levels, it was reasonable that the RCA-containing concrete compromised some levels of the ultimate bond strength.

Because the compressive strength of concrete with different RCA ratio is not uniform for a specific w/c ratio, it seems reasonable to compare the relative bond strength of RAC to analyze the influence of RCA replacement on ultimate bond strength. The relative bond strength is defined as follows [27]:

The relationship between and RCA replacement is shown in Figure 7(b). remained nearly unchanged with an increase of RAC replacement before rebar corrosion (HRC, , and RC, , in Figure 7(b)), a correlation inferring the minimal effect of RCA level on relative bond strength. However, once the steel is corroded, declines with an increase of RAC replacement in high-strength specimens except for but still has a negligible fluctuation as the increase of RAC replacement in low-strength specimens. This result illustrates that RCA replacement is more sensitive to reducing the bond strength for high-strength RAC after rebar corrosion, but less sensitive for low-strength RAC. A probable reason is that a greater brittleness is performed in high-strength RAC than low-strength RAC. Once the corrosion-induced crack occurred, the mechanical interlock accounted for major proportion of bond strength losses faster in high-strength RAC, even though the maximum crack width in high-strength RAC is less with the same corrosion level.

3.4. Debonding Energy of Specimens

Although the bond behavior between uncorroded rebar and RAC is wildly researched in previous studies, the debonding energy is seldom considered as a surrogate of the bond performance of reinforced RAC [715].  (MPa·mm) values in Figure 4 which represent the debonding energy of specimens are calculated as follows:

Due to the increase of the corrosion level that discounted the ultimate bond strength, the values thus declined with corrosion levels as well (shown in Figure 4), which demonstrated that debonding a corroded rebar required a lower energy than pulling out an uncorroded rebar did.

Though incorporating RCA in reinforced concrete sacrificed the ultimate bond strength somewhat, energies required to debond rebars fully from RCA-containing concrete increased with RCA replacement, as indicated on the values (comparison of Figures 4(a), 4(b), and 4(c)). This is because the descending branch of the RCA-containing concrete decreases in a relatively softer manner compared to RCA-free concrete. This indicates that the frictions between rebar and surrounding concrete increase with RCA contents. One possible reason may be that, after overcoming the adhesion, the residual mortar originally attached in the RCA is detached and resided at the concrete-rebar interface, increasing the interfacial friction and subsequently the debonding energy. Similar findings had been reported by Xiao and Falkner [7]. Table 5 compares the values in Xiao and Falkner work with those in this study; the result for RC series can be deemed to be the dispersion of test data, while debonding energies in Xiao and Falkner work were larger than those in this study, possibly because the embedded length, rebar diameter, and the concrete mixture are different in two experiments.


SpecimensRebar type0% RCA50% RCA100% RCA

HRC in this studyDeformed8.79.811.0
RC in this studyDeformed12.04.87.5
Xiao and Falkner, 2007 [7]Deformed36.971.776.0
Plain33.930.329.9

Note: integral of the debonding energy from Xiao and Falkner work was evaluated from the reported load-slip spectrums; some minor errors may happen during the data reproducing process.

The interpretation mentioned above seems plausible because Xiao and Falkner work demonstrated that the debonding energy decreased with the increase of RCA contents when the plain rebar was embedded (Row 5 in Table 5) but a contrary trend was observed when the deformed rebar was anchored (Row 4 in Table 5). This interpretation also held true in the case that the embedded rebar was corroded. Although some corrosion products oozed to the pore of the RCA residual mortar and densified the bonding interface, there was no evidence that the corrosion fastened or loosed the attached residual mortar on the RCA surface. The detached debris was thus expected to increase with the RCA contents after the bonding adhesion was overcome.

4. Summary and Conclusions

The experimental conditions herein may be somewhat different from those conditions in other studies. The mix proportion and raw materials may be different and will affect the results. As our study represents typical experimental parameters for the correction of reinforcing concrete with different level of RCA, the authors believe any variations of the concrete mixture, pullout tests procedure, and others will challenge the reproduction of the experiment and will not cause substantially different or reverse conclusions.(1)High-strength RAC tends to crack in a smaller scale due to its relatively higher tensile strength. Corrosion products at the low-strength RAC may ooze preferentially through those big-scale pores and cause larger surface cracking width at the concrete surface.(2)A small level corrosion in the reinforced RAC first increases the ultimate bond strength of the rebar, and then, with the increment of rebar corrosion, the ultimate bond strength decreases, while the degradation rate increases with a decrease of compressive strength at a 0.5% rebar corrosion but decreases until corrosion level increases towards 1.5% and 2.5%. Additionally, increasing corrosion rate gradually weakens the antisliding ability of reinforced RAC.(3)The ultimate bond strength of reinforced RAC slightly decreases with an increase of RCA replacement. However, the relative bond strength between uncorroded rebar and RAC is little affected by RCA containment, while it decreases with an increase of RCA replacement in high-strength specimens after rebar corrosion.(4)The debonding energy is found decreasing with an increase of the rebar corrosion level and increasing with an increase of RCA content; however, this type of increase vanishes when a RCA-containing concrete embedded with plain rebars.

Nomenclature

:Designed and measured corrosion level of rebar, respectively
:Molar mass of rebar, 56 g/mol
:Average current
:Avogadro constant, 6.02 × 1023 mol−1
:Electron charge, 1.6 × 10−19 C
:Weight of rebar before and after corrosion, respectively
:Bond stress and applied load
:Debonding energy
:Diameter and embedded length of uncorroded rebar
:Peak bond stress and corresponding slip
:Cubic compressive strength of concrete
:Bond stress corresponding to first slip occurring
:
:Relative bond strength ().

Conflict of Interests

The authors declare that there is no conflict of interests regarding the publication of this paper.

Acknowledgments

The authors would like to appreciate the funding from Natural Science Foundation of China (no. 51308135) and the Program of Guangxi Natural Science Foundation (no. 2014GXNSFBA118242).

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