concrete pile

concrete pile

[′käŋ‚krēt ′pīl]
(civil engineering)
A reinforced pile made of concrete, either precast and driven into the ground, or cast in place in a hole bored into the ground.

concrete pile

A concrete pile which is driven into the ground or otherwise placed; may be a precast pile, reinforced pile, or prestressed concrete pile.
References in periodicals archive ?
Its heaviest pick to date has entailed a 600-ton precast concrete pile cap, to be followed by lifts of 900- to 1,100-ton members.
It would be a mistake to add a rotting concrete pile.
Residents were slowly rehoused and the drab, concrete pile was readied for demolition.
The tanks were installed on reinforced concrete pile foundations and a sand cushion was made between the tank-bottom plate and the concrete pile cap.
The first concrete pile was laid today marking the start of work on Cardiff's new landmark pounds 12.
The authors have developed a GSHP system that uses the cast-in-place concrete pile foundations of a building as heat exchangers to reduce the initial boring cost.
All the structures had been on concrete pads, and when he saw the size of the concrete pile being created, he immediately bid on the recycling segment of the project, even though he didn't own a crusher.
14 Rebar was then vibrated into place to full depth of the concrete pile.
The Troon to Belfast Seacat slammed into a concrete pile as it left the Ayrshire port with 440 passengers and 80 cars on board.
This report discusses the population of concrete pile producers, their production capacities, and their actual production rates.
I would be the first to concede that, despite its historic association with Brian Epstein and the Beatles (they signed their first contract in the offices there and were regular visitors) plus the not quite so historic distinction of being the site of the city's first Ann Summers store, this concrete pile was not a building of any architectural quality.