concrete chute

concrete chute

[′käŋ‚krēt ‚shüt]
(engineering)
A long metal trough with rounded bottom and open ends used for conveying concrete to a lower elevation.
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On the truck front: a Peterbilt Model 567 SFFA premiered, prior to delivery to Cemex (note opposite page); a Swedish equipment manufacturer, MTM, showed the telescoping EZExtenz Concrete Chute (opposite page and page 42), a 30--ft.
Dry and apparently benign most of the time, this concrete chute comes into its own during violent moments, directing roaring storm water away from the valley below; in effect, Bruder says, castrating the power of the water for all time.
These include a concrete chute spillway that will enable excess water to pass the dam, diversion tunnels that will re-route the river around the dam site during the construction phase, a power tunnel/penstock that will serve as the conduit for routing water from the reservoir to the power plant, and an electrical substation through which electricity from the power plant will flow into the transmission system of the National Power Corporation, the Philippines state-owned power company.
Developed in Sweden by family-owned equipment manufacturer Mansarp Svets & Maskin (MSM), the telescoping EZExtenz Concrete Chute made its North American debut in Las Vegas, mounted on a Mack Granite-bearing McNeilus 10.
The mixer has a small footprint, allowing for flexibility in plant placement, and the overall height is minimal as the concrete chute function is integrated in the cone.
project, NHA changed the item 506-C "precast" 512 chutes payable at Rs 780 per chute for a total amount of Rs 399,360 as provided in original Bill of Quantities (BOQ) to concrete chutes "in Situ" (at-site casting) to be paid item wise through revised BOQ which increase the item rate cost at Rs 101,021.
A challenge was busting through old concrete chutes in front of many buildings that funneled delivered coal into people's basements.
English Heritage had already advised the chutes were beyond economic repair and it was not acceptable to allow the reinforced concrete chutes to decay further because of health and safety concerns.
When he was arrested while working a construction job, he told deputies the references were to concrete chutes and parachutes.
The vats - more like concrete chutes - each hold 5,000 gallons of tick-killing coumaphos and water.
Mr Evans said a number of people had raised concerns about British Waterways' proposals to demolish the concrete chutes, constructed in the 1930s.