Difference between revisions of "Cement"

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== Resources and Citations ==
== Sources Checked for Data in Record ==
 
  
 
* Submitted information  Comment: José Delgado Rodrigues, LNEC, 2009.
 
* Submitted information  Comment: José Delgado Rodrigues, LNEC, 2009.
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* ''Dictionary of Building Preservation'', Ward Bucher, ed., John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York City, 1996
 
* ''Dictionary of Building Preservation'', Ward Bucher, ed., John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York City, 1996
  
* ''Encyclopedia Britannica'', http://www.britannica.com  Comment: Cement. Retrieved May 25, 2003, from Encyclopædia Britannica Premium Service.
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* ''Encyclopedia Britannica'', http://www.britannica.com  Comment: Cement. Retrieved May 25, 2003.
  
 
* Matt Roberts, Don Etherington, ''Bookbinding and the Conservation of Books: a Dictionary of Descriptive Terminology'', U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington DC, 1982
 
* Matt Roberts, Don Etherington, ''Bookbinding and the Conservation of Books: a Dictionary of Descriptive Terminology'', U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington DC, 1982
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* ''The American Heritage Dictionary'' or ''Encarta'', via Microsoft Bookshelf 98, Microsoft Corp., 1998
 
* ''The American Heritage Dictionary'' or ''Encarta'', via Microsoft Bookshelf 98, Microsoft Corp., 1998
  
* Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia, at http://www.wikipedia.com  Comment: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cement (Accessed Mar. 1, 2006)
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* Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cement (Accessed Mar. 1, 2006)
  
 
* Theodore J. Reinhart, 'Glossary of Terms', ''Engineered Plastics'', ASM International, 1988
 
* Theodore J. Reinhart, 'Glossary of Terms', ''Engineered Plastics'', ASM International, 1988

Latest revision as of 12:43, 15 August 2020

Closeup of cement

Description

1) A strong adhesive. Examples are Rubber cement and Cellulose cement.

2) A finely powdered inorganic material that can be mixed with water then dried to form a solid, durable mass. Examples of cement materials are Plaster, Lime, Pozzolan cement and Portland cement.

3) A natural mineral material, usually chemically precipitated, that occurs in the spaces among the individual grains of a consolidated Sedimentary rock, thereby binding the grains together as a rigid mass. Common cements are Silica, carbonates, and iron oxides.

KC Cement Plant, aerial view

Synonyms and Related Terms

ciment (Fr.); caementum (Lat.); cement (Dan., Ned., Pol., Sven.); Zement (Deut.); cemento (Esp.); sement (Nor.); cimento (Port.);

Additional Images

Resources and Citations

  • Submitted information Comment: José Delgado Rodrigues, LNEC, 2009.
  • G.S.Brady, Materials Handbook, McGraw-Hill Book Co., New York, 1971 Comment: p. 172
  • Ralph Mayer, A Dictionary of Art Terms and Techniques, Harper and Row Publishers, New York, 1969 (also 1945 printing)
  • Richard S. Lewis, Hawley's Condensed Chemical Dictionary, Van Nostrand Reinhold, New York, 10th ed., 1993
  • Dictionary of Building Preservation, Ward Bucher, ed., John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York City, 1996
  • Matt Roberts, Don Etherington, Bookbinding and the Conservation of Books: a Dictionary of Descriptive Terminology, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington DC, 1982
  • Encyclopedia of Archaeology, Glyn E. Daniel, ed., Thomas Y. Crowell Co., New York, 1977
  • Van Nostrand's Scientific Encyclopedia, Douglas M. Considine (ed.), Van Nostrand Reinhold, New York, 1976
  • Random House, Webster's Encyclopedic Unabridged Dictionary of the English Language, Grammercy Book, New York, 1997
  • The American Heritage Dictionary or Encarta, via Microsoft Bookshelf 98, Microsoft Corp., 1998
  • Theodore J. Reinhart, 'Glossary of Terms', Engineered Plastics, ASM International, 1988