Experimental Study on Bagasse Ash in Concrete by Partially Replacement with Cement
T.MALYADRI, J.SUPRIYA, , ,
Affiliations (M.Tech) Structural Engineering, Dept. of Civil EngineeringAssociate Professor, Dept. of Civil Engineering Priyadarshini Institute of Technology & Management
The utilization of industrial and agricultural waste produced by industrial processes has been the focus of
waste reduction research for economical, environmental, and technical reasons. Sugar-cane bagasse is a fibrous wasteproduct of the sugar refining industry, along with ethanol vapor. This waste product (Sugar-cane Bagasse ash) is already
causing serious environmental pollution, which calls for urgent ways of handling the waste. Bagasse ash mainly contains
aluminum ion and silica. In this paper, Bagasse ash has been chemically and physically characterized, and partially
replaced in the ratio of 0%, 5%, 15% and 25% by weight of cement in concrete. Fresh concrete tests like compaction
factor test and slump cone test were undertaken was well as hardened concrete tests like compressive strength, split
tensile strength, flexural strength and modulus of elasticity at the age of seven and 28 days was obtained. The result
shows that the strength of concrete increased as percentage of bagasse ash replacement increased.
T.MALYADRI,J.SUPRIYA."Experimental Study on Bagasse Ash in Concrete by Partially Replacement with Cement". International Journal of Computer Engineering In Research Trends (IJCERT) ,ISSN:2349-7084 ,Vol.2, Issue 12,pp. 995-1001 , December- 2015, URL :https://ijcert.org/ems/ijcert_papers/V2I1233.pdf,
 Ganesan, K., Rajagopal, K., &Thangavel K., 2007. “Evaluation of Bagasse Ash as Supplementary Cementitious Material”, Journal of Cement and Concrete Composites
 R. Srinivasan, K Sathiya, 2010. “Experimental study on bagasse ash in concrete”, International Journal of Service Learning in Engineering 5(2), p. 60.
 Payá,J.,et. al., 2002. Sugarcane bagasse ash (SCBA): “Studies on its properties for reusing in concrete production”, Journal of Chemical technology and Biotechnology 77, p.. 321.
 N. B. Singh, V. D. Singh and SaritaRai, 2000. Hydration of Bagasse Ash-Blended Portland cement, Journal of Cement and Concrete Research 30, p. 1485.
 SumrerngRukzon, PrinyaChindaprasirt, 2012. Utilization of Bagasse Ash in High Strength Concrete, Journal of Materials and Design 34, p. 45.
 V. S. Aigbodion, S. B. Hassan, T. Ause and G.B. Nyior, 2010. Potential Utilization of Solid Waste (Bagasse Ash), Journal of Minerals & Materials Characterization & Engineering 9, p.67-77.
 Ganesan, K., Rajagopal, K., &Thangavel, K. 2007. “Evaluation of bagasse ash as supplementary cementitious material”. Cement and Concrete Composites, 29, 515-524.
 Committee Board of sugar cane and sugar (2004). Summary of sugar cane and sugar industry in Thailand in 2003/2004, Division of sugar cane and sugar industry Policy, Ministry of Industry, Vol.2 Bangkok Thailand (in Thai).
 Baguant,K., Properties of concrete with bagasse ash as fine aggregate, In Proc 5th CANMET/ACI Intl. conf. on fly ash, silica fume, slag and natural pozzolans in concrete, Ed by Malhotra VM, USA, ACI SP, (1995)153(18), 315-337.
 Payá,J.,et. al.,Sugarcane bagasse ash (SCBA): studies on its properties for reusing in concrete production, Journal of Chemical technology and Biotechnology, (2002)77, 321-325. 6. IS 383 -1970 “Specifications for Coarse and Fine Aggregates from Natural Sources for Concrete”, Bureau of Indian Standards, New Delhi.
 IS 10262 -1981 “IS Method of Mix Design”, Bureau of Indian Standards, New Delhi
 IS 516 -1959 “Methods of Tests for strength of concrete”, Bureau of Indian Standards, New Delhi
 IS 456 -2000 “Code of Practice for Plain and Reinforced Concrete”, Bureau of Indian Standards, New Delhi.
 Ali I (2004) Biomass: An ideal fuel for sugar mills for steam/power generation. Fuel Research Centre, PCSIR, Karachi, XVII(197), Dec
 Wang R, Trettin V, Rudert R (2003) Umlauf recrystallization of granulated blast furnace slag and the significance for the hydraulicReactivity.
We have kept IJCERT is a free peer-reviewed scientific journal to endorse conservation. We have not put up a paywall to readers, and we do not charge for publishing. But running a monthly journal costs is a lot. While we do have some associates, we still need support to keep the journal flourishing. If our readers help fund it, our future will be more secure.