slide1 n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Micro Concrete Tiles PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Micro Concrete Tiles

Micro Concrete Tiles

314 Vues Download Presentation
Télécharger la présentation

Micro Concrete Tiles

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript


  2. Introduction The mortar used is a mix of Cement, fine sand, coarse sand and fine aggregate Micro Concrete Tiles are made from cement mortar, which is vibrated on a table at a controlled frequency and set on a mould to shape. • The mix consists of: • 1 part cement • 2 parts of graded sand • 1 part of stone grit smaller than 6mm in size

  3. Competitive Advantages • MCR Tiles offer many advantages over other sloping roof materials, such as: • G.I sheets • Mangalore tiles • Wooden shingles • Slate • Asbestos • Highly cost effective • Durable - they have the life of concrete • Lighter than other roofing tiles; hence require less understructure • Easily Installed • Additionally, MCR Tiles: • Can be colored to specification • reduce heat gain • noiseless during rains • free from asbestos CLICK

  4. Comparative Costs Cladding Understructure Cost (Rs) Material Per sq. m. MCR Tiles Steel Hulas wire girder 260 - 320 Primary Wood 280 - 360 Secondary Wood 150 - 180 Mangalore Primary Wood 270 - 350 Local Clay Secondary Wood 165 - 220 ACC Steel 270 - 350 CGI Steel 320 - 400

  5. Applications A variety of roof designs for farm and country houses, bungalows, verandahs and pavilions are possible with MCR tiles. MCR Tiles are also used for industrial sheds, workshops and restaurants. MCR Tiles allow total creative freedom to designers, architects and engineers. Mouseover pictures for details

  6. How to Make MCR Tiles To make 150 MCR Tiles, we will need the following: Materials Quantity People Tools Cement 90kg. Mason TARA Vibrator & Accessories, including 150 moulds. Fine Sand 0.028 B-Grade cu. M. 1 person Coarse 0.084 Unskilled Sand cu. M. 2 persons Please click to review the steps to make MCR Tiles. Fine 0.041 Aggregate cu. M.

  7. STEP 2: STEP 1: STEP 4: STEP 3:

  8. STEP 5: STEP 6:

  9. STEP 8: STEP 7:

  10. STEP 10: STEP 9:

  11. STEP 11: STEP 12:

  12. STEP 13: NOTES: 2. THIS COMPLETES THE BASIC MANUFATURING CYCLE OF THE MCR TILE 1. Clean the plastic sheets and moulds with water and jute fiber after every manufacturing cycle. CLICK

  13. Building with MCR Tiles MCR roofs are constructed in a conventional manner using rafters and purlins made from wood or steel. Rafters are according to the shape and size of the roof. The purlins are welded at a distance of 40 cm from each other. MCR tiles are secured by tying them to the purlins with G.I. wire. The angle of roof slope should be at least 22 degrees. Greater inclination of upto 30 degrees is preferred for more aesthetic appeal and in high rainfall areas. Standard architectural details for gable and hipped roof ridges, eaves, side over-hang and valleys can be used for MCR roofs, as well. Design Data for MCR Roofs 13 Tiles per sq.m. 32 kg. per sq.m. Tiles needed for 10m of roof: length 50 nos.;width 25 nos.

  14. The TARA Tile Maker • The TARA Tile Maker is capable of making two distinct profiles: • Roman Tile Vibrator to produce ‘Roman’ tiles (formed on injection moulded profiles) • Pan Tile Vibrator for ‘Pan’ tiles (on vacuum formed profiles) The TARA Tile Maker is supplied with a complete set of tools and devices for production & quality control systems. The accessories supplied include alignment tool, binding strength tool and variable ridge tile moulds

  15. The TARA Tile Maker Roman Tile Vibrator Pan Tile Vibrator Specifications: Units • Weight of machine • Weight of moulds (without the frame) • Weight of packed machine • Size of machine (L X W X H) Kg gm . Kg cm 60 900 . 550 115 x 54 x 50 60 550 . 450 115 x 54 x 50

  16. The TARA Tile Maker Technical Data: Roman Pan Units Clear length of tile Length after overlap Clear width of tile Width after overlap Thickness Corrugated depth Nominal weight Load bearing capacity mm mm mm mm mm mm kg kg 500 400 250 200 8 & 10 50 2.25/2.8 60 & 80 488 400 240 200 8 50 2.25 80

  17. Detail of first application

  18. Detail of second application

  19. Detail of TARA Tile Maker

  20. About Development Alternatives Development Alternatives (DA) was set up in 1983. It is headquartered in New Delhi, and has built up a national network of activities aimed directly at solving the problems of poverty, environment and resource management, and to provide leadership in the design and implementation of strategies for sustainable development. Over the past 20 years, DA and its marketing arm, Technology and Action for Rural Advancement (TARA) have successfully pioneered a range of development interventions that are commercially viable. Using these, DA & TARA have introduced diverse products and technologies to the rural markets of India, including cost-effective shelter products, livelihood enterprises, handmade paper, handloom textiles, energy systems, drinking water and sanitation facilities, land and water management systems, drinking water & sanitation facilities and other basic needs technologies. Their latest innovation is perhaps their most ambitious project: – the Internet-enabled rural marketplace, which will one day create the digital village!

  21. About Sankalpa Trust • TheSankalpa Group comprises Sankalpa Trust (ST) its flagship – and its marketing arms, Q tronix Pvt. Ltd (QT) and Total Consulting Group (TCG). Together, they are responsible for commercializing the policies & objectives of Sankalpa Trust, which may be summarized as follows: • Promote the rediscovery of the rich heritage and potentials of India; • Uncover both: the factors that oppress as well as the solutions that emancipate the people; • Promote the principles of of sustainable development, which involve the process of integrating environmental criteria into economic practice to ensure that our strategic plans, while satisfying the need for continuing growth and evolution, conserve nature’s capital for the future; • Promote promaru education for the masses, including distance education for the rural masses; • Promote creativity and the pursuit of excellence.