cement mortar

cement mortar

[si′ment ′mȯrd·ər]
(materials)
A mixture of approximately four parts of sand to one part of portland cement with a small amount of lime and enough water to make it plastic.

cement mortar

A mixture of cement, lime, sand, or other aggregates with water; used for plastering over masonry or to lay blocks. The lime adds plasticity and resistance to moisture. Also see mortar.
References in periodicals archive ?
P/L 1st quality ceramic glazed wall tiles 8" x 12" (white colour) over 15 mm thick cement mortar 1:4 (1 cement: 4 coarse sand) including pointing the joints by white cement and matching
Use for the rehabilitation of ductile, cast-iron or cement mortar lined ductile or cast iron drinking water mains between 4- and 24-inches in diameter.
The Raymond Centriline Process of cement mortar lining has enjoyed strong demand over the years
Peter Court AY AY A OU need a cement mortar repair to the pillars but never carry out a repair to stone with cement.
Peter Court AYOU need a cement mortar repair to the pillars but never carry out a repair to stone with cement.
A It sounds like you need a cement mortar repair to the pillars but you should never carry out a repair to stone with cement.
Eight keynote addresses consider such aspects as whether nanotechnology is the future of concrete polymer composites, remodeling deteriorated irrigation aqueducts using precast polymer concrete flume, and recent research on polymer-modified cement mortar in China.
In the example, crossed bands of carbon, steel, aramid, or glass fibers are attached to the structure by a two-component epoxy resin, cement mortar, natural mortar, polyurethane, or polyurea resins.
To help increase the pipe's durability, cement mortar pipe lining is commonly used to reinforce the resilience of the pipe.
According to Udbashi, the cement mortar has also been eroded away by the river water passing under the bridge, although not even a year has passed since the project was completed.
Some of the commonly used interface types include (i) leaving a gap between the frame and the infill in order to avoid transfer of load between frame and infill (ii) breaking of bond between frame and infill (no bond/non integral) (iii) connecting the frame and the infill by provision of shear connectors (integral interface) (iv) connecting the frame and the infill by cement mortar (conventional type) and (v) using of non-structural materials like lead sheet, cork etc.
If the subfloor is concrete, use cement mortar to fill any cracks and holes.