Looking to buy Self Compacting Concrete? The Duke Company carries Sikacrete 211 SCC Plus – a one-component, self-consolidating concrete containing factory blended coarse aggregate. Sikacrete is the Pro’s go-to-choice for full depth repairs, on-grade / above-grade below grade on concrete. Available in professional, 65 pound bags with coverage of 0.50 ft3 (0.01 m3) per bag. Please note, coverage data does not include allowance for surface profile and porosity or material waste.
Need assistance? Call The Duke Company’s friendly Professional Building Supplies experts for exceptional customer service and expert advice!
* Mortar scrubbed into substrate at 73 °F (23 °C) and 50 % R.H.
< 0.05 %
> 99 %
Freeze Thaw De-Icing Salt Resistance
*Length change after 6 months at 73 °F (23 °C) and 50 % R.H.
Rapid Chloride Permeability
< 650 Coloumbs
Start mixing with 5.5 pints (2.6 L) of water.
An additional 0.5 pint (0.2 L) can be added if needed.
Do not over water as excess water will cause segregation.
Add Sikacrete®-211 SCC Plus while continuing to mix.
Mechanically mix to a uniform consistency, for 3 minutes.with a low-speed drill (400–600 rpm) and paddle or in appropriate-size mortar mixer or concrete mixer.
Pre-wet surface to SSD.
Ensure good intimate contact with the substrate is achieved. To accomplish this, material should be scrubbed into the substrate or other suitable means should be employed such as vibration of the material or pumping under pressure.
Vibrate form while pouring or pumping.
Pump with a variable pressure pump.
Continue pumping until a 3 to 5 psi increase in normal line pressure is evident then STOP pumping.
Form should not deflect.
Vent to be capped when steady flow is evident, and forms stripped when appropriate.
As per ACI recommendations for Portland cement concrete, curing is required.
Moist cure with wet burlap and polyethylene, a fine mist of water or a water based* compatible curing compound.
Curing compounds adversely affect the adhesion of following layers of mortar, leveling mortar or protective coatings.
Moist curing should commence immediately after finishing.
Protect newly applied material from direct sunlight, wind, rain and frost.
* Pretesting of curing compound is recommended.
What is the CSI (Construction Specifications Institute) Masterformat?
The CSI MasterFormat is a coding system for document organization for construction related documents including construction design specifications, contracts, construction documents and other materials.
The CSI uses specific numbers and titles that make up a universal indexing system.
MasterFormat is also a publication created and maintained by the Construction Specification Institute (CSI) and Construction Specifications Canada (CSC). Notably, the CSI is widely used in the construction and operation of buildings and systems in many industries and projects, from healthcare and public infrastructure to educational structures and commercial. residential construction.
Advantages of Using CSI’s MasterFormat:
Improved communication between project groups, by for example, the design and construction teams. CSI allows all team members to refer to specific sections of any document using the universal coding system. This facilitates coordination and communication between project owners, architects, contractors, and suppliers, minimizing the time spent organizing documents.
For industries with complex operations, such as health care, MasterFormat helps communicate and organize critical operational information among designers, builders, operations managers, and facility owners. In addition, as these and many other industries are increasingly using building information modeling, or BIM, MasterFormat can be used by modeling software to enhance data interoperability and improve BIM adoption.
WARNING: The Duke Company distributes products from a range of manufacturers that may contain harmful ingredients as noted by the State of California. These products can expose you to chemicals which are known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm. For more information go to www.P65Warnings.ca.gov