masonry cement


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masonry cement

[′mās·ən·rē si‚ment]
(materials)
A blended cement, made by combining either natural or portland cements with fattening materials such as hydrated lime and, sometimes, with air-entraining mixtures; used in the mortar of brick and block masonry.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
portland and masonry cement plant, plus much clay production.
That is why it is easier to buy something like Castle masonry cement for a mortar mix because no additives are required - just mix with the building sand.
Demand for non-blended pozzolanic cements, masonry cement and other types will record the strongest gains.
More wood is consumed every year in the United States than all metals, plastics, and masonry cement combined.
Noting that more wood is consumed every year in the United States than all metals, plastics, and masonry cement combined, the Government Accountability Office (GAO) has issued a report on federal research and product development activities related to the utilization of wood.
I used 10 shovels of sand, one shovel Portland cement, and four shovels masonry cement. I also added a handful of fiber mesh to each mix--most ready-mix places sell fiber.
Combine one part masonry cement, one part sharp sand and one to two parts dry peat.
Mortar is made from masonry cement (a combination of Portland cement and hydrated mason's lime), fine mason sand (also known as fine aggregate), and clean water.
Masonry cement shipments of about 207,000 metric tons (t) in March 2018 were 9.0 percent lower than those in March 2017.
Available in bags or bulk silo systems, Amerimix offers both portland and masonry cement mortars, as well as specialty water repellent and tuck-pointing mortars.
Masonry cement shipments of about 129,000 mt in December 2009 were almost 15% lower compared with shipments in December 2008.