- Publication no: AGPT04D-19
- ISBN: 978-1-925854-17-6
- Published: 12 April 2019
- Edition: 2.1
The use of stabilisation technology for stabilising and recycling materials for pavement construction and maintenance is widely accepted as a cost-effective method of improving long‑term performance and reducing whole-of-life costs of modern, heavily‑trafficked pavements.
Guide to Pavement Technology Part 4D: Stabilised Materials described in detail the:
- types of stabilisation undertaken in improving pavement materials and subgrades
- types of binders used in stabilisation
- types of materials suited to particular binders
- laboratory determination of the type and quantity of binder required to achieve a particular type of stabilised material (mix design).
This part of the Guide to Pavement Technology does not detail quality control aspects of manufacture or performance attributes of stabilised materials nor the safety aspects of using specific binders.
Edition 2.1 corrects Figures 5.4 and 5.5.
Edition 2.0 is a complete revision of edition 1.0 published in 2006 and includes:
- restructuring the Guide based on stabilisation materials
- editorial changes and minor technical changes throughout
- major technical changes to the guidance relating to cementitiously stabilised materials and foamed bitumen stabilised materials.
- 8.3.1 Particle Breakdown During Construction
- 8.3.2 Water Quality
- 8.3.3 Binders
- 8.3.4 Laboratory Compaction of Lime-stabilised Subgrade Test Specimens
- 8.3.5 Laboratory Compaction of Cementitiously-stabilised Pavement Test Specimens
- 8.3.6 Laboratory Compaction of Bituminous-stabilised Pavement Test Specimens
- 8.4.1 General
- 8.4.2 Lime Demand Test
- 8.4.3 California Bearing Ratio (CBR)
- 8.4.4 Unconfined Compressive Strength (UCS)
- 8.4.5 Repeated Load Triaxial Test
- 8.4.6 Wheel-tracking Test
- 8.4.7 Indirect Tensile Modulus
- 8.4.8 Flexural Modulus, Strength and Fatigue
- 8.4.9 Capillary Rise
- 8.4.10 Vertical Saturation
- 8.4.11 Working Time
- 8.4.12 Erodibility
- 8.4.13 Leaching