Constituent phases and mechanical properties of iron oxide-additioned phosphoaluminate cement

Shuai Yang, Shoude Wang *, Chenchen Gong, Lingchao Lu, Xin Cheng

Shandong Provincial Laboratory for the Preparation and Measurement of Building Materials, University of Jinan (Jinan, China)

*yangshuai23@163.com, personand98@163.com

 

ABSTRACT

Iron oxide was added to phosphoaluminate clinker and its effects on cement constituents were determined using XRD, DSC, SEM-EDS and conduction calorimetry analysis. The variations in compressive strength were also studied. The results showed that in moderate amounts, iron oxide acts as a mineraliser during clinker sintering, furthering the conversion of CA1-Y(PY) to LHss at a lower temperature than normally required for that reaction. The main constituents of iron oxide-rich phosphoaluminate clinker included LHss, CA1-Y(PY), CP1-Z(AZ) and ferrite. The EDS findings showed that the composition of the ferrite phase was nonuniform. The conclusion drawn was that by modifying the dose of Fe2O3, the composition of phosphoaluminate cement can be controlled to produce clinker and cement compliant with different mechanical strength requirements. The conduction calorimetry findings were consistent with those results.

 

RESUMEN

Fases constituyentes y propiedades mecánicas de un cemento de fosfoaluminato con adición de óxido de hierro. Este trabajo estudia, mediante DRX DSC, SEM-EDS y calorimetría de conducción, el efecto de la adición de óxido de hierro a un clinker de fosfoaluminato, así como las variaciones sufridas en su resistencia a compresión. Los resultados mostraron que en cantidades moderadas, el óxido de hierro actúa como mineralizador durante la sinterización del clinker, promoviendo la conversión de CA1-Y(PY) a LHss a una temperatura más baja de la normalmente requerida. Los componentes principales del clínker de fosfoaluminato con óxido de hierrop son LHss, CA1-Y(PY), CP1-Z(AZ) y fase ferritica. Los resultados de EDS mostraron que la composición de esta fase ferrítica no era uniforme. DE este estudio se ha podido concluir que variando la dosificación del Fe2O3, se puede controlar la composición del fosfoaluminato para producir clinker y cemento compatibles con diferentes requisitos de resistencia mecánica. Los resultados de calorimetría de conducción fueron consistentes con los resultados.

 

Received 29 March 2014; Accepted 3 December 2014; Available on line 16 April 2015

Citation/Citar como: Shuai Yang, Shoude Wang, Chenchen Gong, Lingchao Lu, Xin Cheng. (2015) Constituent phases and mechanical properties of iron oxide-additioned phosphoaluminate cement. Mater. Construcc. 65 [318], e052 http://dx.doi.org/10.3989/mc.2015.02214.

KEYWORDS: Phosphoaluminate cement; Ferrite phase; Phase constituents; Mechanical properties

PALABRAS CLAVE: Cemento de fosfoaluminato; Fase ferrítica; Constituyentes de fase; Comportamiento mecánico

Copyright: © 2015 CSIC. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution-Non Commercial (by-nc) Spain 3.0 License.


 

CONTENT

1. INTRODUCTIONTOP

High aluminate cement is a special binder whose quick hardening and chemical resistance make it suitable for repairing highways, airport runways and similar. Its hydration products include CAH10, C2AH8, C3AH6 and AH3. At ambient temperature, CAH10 and C2AH8, known to be metastable, convert to C3AH6 and AH3, lowering mechanical strength (1, 2, 3). A number of methods are in place to attenuate or prevent that conversion (4, 5, 6). Shiqun and Jiashan et al. (7, 8, 9, 10) found that a new phase containing P and Si and named LHss forms in the CaO-Al2O3-P2O5-SiO2 quaternary system. Later research showed that the hydration products of this new phase were stable at later curing ages, an indication that including P and Si in solid solution could effectively inhibit the conversion from CAH10 and C2AH8 to C3AH6 and AH3. Further to electron probe microanalysis findings, the chemical composition of new phase LHss is CaO·(1-X-Y)Al2O3·XSiO2·YP2O5, X=0.146–0.206, Y=0.048–0.081 (7). This solid calcium phosphoaluminate solution deriving from monocalcium aluminate was subsequently used as the main mineral phase in the invention of a phosphoaluminate cement (PALC) with excellent mechanical properties.

In addition to the LHss, this new cement contains modified calcium phosphate (CP1-Z(AZ)), modified monocalcium aluminate (CA1-Y(PY)) and a vitreous phase. The first two phases play important roles in later age cement strength development, while the latter two enhance early age hydration (11). PALC is characterised by high early age and increasing long-term strength. Its low alkalinity affords it long durability, its low porosity, high resistance to frost and penetration, and the absence of Ca(OH)2 in its hydraulic system, resistance to carbonation (12).

The drawback is that since new phase LHss forms at over 1500 °C, producing this type of cement is highly energy-intensive. Earlier studies (13) explored the effect of oxides on LHss sintered at 1380 °C. The addition of MgO to the C-S-P-A system favours CA formation, but may inhibit LHss formation. Conversely, SO3 may hasten the transformation of the main crystalline phases CA and CxP to LHss. Moreover, small amounts of TiO2 further both LHss and CxP formation in the C-S-P-A system (13). The optimal TiO2 content is 1.39 wt%, above which LHss formation is hindered. Unfortunately, however, MgO has an adverse effect on LHss formation, the SO3 emissions generated during sintering are environmentally harmful and TiO2 is rare.

A certain amount of ferric oxide in the raw material is known to lower the sintering temperature of portland clinker and further alite formation (14, 15). In alite-sulphoaluminate cement, the addition of ferric oxide enhances free lime absorption and alite formation (16). The addition of ferric oxide also lowers the sintering temperature of alite-C2.75B1.25A3 S cement from 1410 to 1350 °C (17) and favours the formation of sulphoaluminate clinker (18).

In light of those findings, the potential of ferric oxide to expedite LHss formation has also been studied. Wang (13) found that 4 wt% of the compound favours LHss formation at a temperature of 1380 °C. At a proportion of 5–6 wt%, however, it appears to lower the LHss content in the clinker. Inasmuch as the effect of high proportions of Fe2O3 on the formation of the constituent phases of phosphoaluminate cement has not yet been studied, the impact of proportions of over 10 wt% on its formation was explored here. Its effect on the constituent phases and the hydration mechanism are also discussed.

2. EXPERIMENTALTOP

2.1. Specimen preparationTOP

Sinopharm Chemical Reagent Co., Ltd, 99.0% pure laboratory reagents with a fineness of at least 74 μm were used throughout: calcium carbonate (CaCO3), calcium phosphate (Ca3(PO4)2), alumina (Al2O3), silica (SiO2), ferric oxide (Fe2O3) and alcohol. All the materials were precisely weighed to the proportions specified in the phosphoaluminate cement design (12) and 0, 10, 11, 12, 13 or 15% Fe2O3 was added to prepare specimens respectively labelled A, B, C, D, E and F. Sample G had the same composition as sample A but was sintered at a higher temperature.

The components were thoroughly blended, mixed with laboratory grade alcohol and then dried at 105 °C for 4 hours. They were subsequently pressed into round specimens measuring Φ60 mm×10 mm, sintered at 1380 °C for 2 hours (ramping the temperature at a rate of 5 °C/minute) and cooled under fast-flowing forced air. Specimen G was sintered separately at 1560 °C for 2 h, ramping at the same rate as above and fan-cooled. The seven clinkers, including specimen G, were ground to pass the No. 200 sieve. The powder was mixed with water and the resulting paste was poured into 20×20×20‑mm3 moulds for curing at 20 °C and 90% relative humidity for 1 day. After removal from the moulds the pastes were stored in water for 1, 3, 7, 28 or 90 days, at which times they were tested for compressive strength. The fragments were then immersed in alcohol to detain hydration and vacuum dried at 30 °C for further analysis.

2.2. Test methodsTOP

Clinker fineness was determined by negative pressure sieving as per Chinese standard GB/T1345-1991. The unsieved residue was held within 0.5–3 wt%. Compressive strength was determined on a 50-kN MTS CMT5504 test frame (China). XRD patterns were recorded on a Bruker D8 Advance diffractometer (Germany) fitted with a Cu Kα X-ray tube and operating a 40 kV and 40 mA. Readings were taken between 2θ angles of 5 to 60° with a step size of 0.02° and a scan speed of 0.2 s. SEM analyses were conducted on a FEI QUANTA FEG (USA) scanning electron microscope operating at 20 kV and 20 mA. The EDS findings were obtained on an Oxford Instruments INCA energy X-MAX-50X analyser (UK). A TAM Air eight-channel, thermometric isothermal conduction calorimeter was used to determine heat of hydration and heat flow. DSC data were logged with a TGA/DSC1/1600HT analyser from ambient temperature to 650 °C, ramping at a rate of 10 °C/min.

3. RESULTS AND DISCUSSIONTOP

3.1. Variation in phase compositionTOP

The XRD patterns for anhydrous phosphoaluminate cement with varying Fe2O3 contents sintered at 1380 °C and for two reference specimens without the oxide sintered at 1380 and 1560 °C are reproduced in Figure 1. As the figure shows, the main phases identified in specimen A (0% Fe2O3) included modified CA1-Y(PY), C12A7 and CP1-z(Az), while only traces of LHss were detected. In contrast, large quantities of LHss (lines at 23.751°, 33.858°, 41.756°) were present in specimen G (likewise with 0% Fe2O3), whose diffractogram showed no signals for CA1-Y(PY), C12A7 or CP1-z(Az). In other words, LHss was observed to form at high temperatures even without Fe2O3.

Figure 1. XRD patterns for anhydrous phosphoaluminate cement containing 0, 10, 11, 12, 13 or 15% Fe2O3.

 

In specimens B to E, with Fe2O3 ranging from 10 to 13%, the main phases were CA1-Y(PY) and CP1-z(Az). In these patterns, the LHss signal was more intense than on the pattern for specimen A, while the line for C12A7 disappeared and a new phase, CAAF, formed. According to these findings, Fe2O3 would favour the reaction between C12A7 and phosphorus oxide, yielding mineral LHss at the lower temperature, while C4AF would be the product of the reaction between Fe2O3 and C12A7. The intensity of the LHss diffraction line rose while the signals for C4AF, CA1-Y(PY) and CP1-z(Az) weakened with rising Fe2O3 content. Therefore, like high temperature, moderate percentages of Fe2O3 favoured LHss formation from CA1-Y(PY), CP1-z(Az) and C4AF.

When the Fe2O3 dose was increased to 15%, however, as in specimen F, LHss formation declined. The possible explanation lies in Fe2O3’s role as intermediate network oxide in partially molten clinker. At low percentages, it would act as a network modifier oxide, lowering the viscosity of the molten phase and favouring LHss formation. At an overly high content, however, Fe2O3 would act as a network former, hindering ion migration and inhibiting crystal precipitation (19).

The SEM and EDS element maps for specimen E (13% Fe2O3), taken as an example of mineral morphology and Fe2O3 distribution in the cement, are shown in Figure 2. Al, P and Ca overlapped in the regularly shaped α particles, which consequently consisted of calcium phosphoaluminate or modified monocalcium aluminate. The P/Ca overlap in the β particles was evidence that they consisted of calcium phosphate. The Ca content was observed to be higher in calcium phosphate than in calcium phosphoaluminate and modified monocalcium aluminate. Si was distributed evenly across all the minerals.

Figure 2. SEM analysis of specimen E.

 

As Figure 2(f) shows, the iron phase was found in interstitial positions between the crystals, where it acted as a mineraliser during clinker sintering, confirming the XRD findings discussed above. The EDS-determined ferrite composition at seven points on the iron phase (20, 21) are given in Table 1. The respective chemical formulas, calculated from the EDS data, are listed in the last column of the table. These findings revealed substantial variation in ferrite composition, which in this phosphoaluminate cement comprised a series of solid solutions comparable to the solutions in portland and calcium aluminate cements (22, 23, 24).

Table 1. EDS analysis of ferrite in phosphoaluminate cement
Pointa Element (atomic percentage) Chemical formulab
Ca Al Fe P Si
1 31.34 2.26 14.96 0.29 0.19 C1.77F0.85(Al(Si,P))0.15
2 23.56 1.82 23.81 0.19 0.02 C1.82F0.92(Al(Si,P))0.08
3 25.19 1.33 23.04 0.00 0.07 C2.05F0.94(Al(Si,P))0.06
4 38.29 3.76 5.70 0.58 0.20 C7.33F0.55(Al(Si,P))0.45
5 31.32 2.69 14.49 0.36 0.12 C3.52F0.81(Al(Si,P))0.19
6 33.81 2.27 12.76 0.19 0.17 C4.34F0.82(Al(Si,P))0.18
7 31.11 4.40 11.49 0.97 0.13 C2.75F0.67(Al(Si,P))0.33
a: on Figure 2(a).
b: C=CaO; F=Fe2O3; Al=Al2O3; Si=SiO2; P=P2O5.

3.2. Compressive strengthTOP

The compressive strength values of the pastes at different ages are listed in Table 2. Figure 1 showed that the main minerals present in A were modified monocalcium aluminate (CA1-Y(PY)) and dodecacalcium hepta-aluminate (C12A7). The former would clearly afford the paste early age strength, which rose to day 7 and remained constant thereafter. In the XRD pattern for paste G, which unlike the other cements was sintered at 1560 °C, the diffraction line for LHss predominated over all the other minerals present.

Table 2. Compressive strength of 1-, 3-, 7-, 28-, and 90-day cement pastes
Specimen 1d 3d 7d 28d 90d
Mean Error Mean Error Mean Error Mean Error Mean Error
A 46.84 0.95 58.92 2.14 71.12 0.92 71.32 2.54 69.23 2.78
C 39.54 1.64 55.02 1.81 79.26 2.51 89.91 1.24 109.11 2.20
E 18.23 1.04 27.55 1.44 33.75 1.60 55.63 1.66 81.22 2.38
G 16.01 1.06 43.33 1.80 66.28 1.94 86.63 2.31 103.80 2.28

The data in Table 2 show that while early age strength was much lower in paste G than in paste A, the 28- and 90‑day strength values were higher in the former. Paste C, which had higher early age strength than specimen E, according to Figure 1, contained more CA1-Y(PY) and less LHss than specimen E. The higher rate of strength development in E between 3 and 90 days would indicate that LHss enhances cement strength at later ages. Early age compressive strength declined significantly with rising percentages of Fe2O3, while later age strength rose visibly. The conclusion that may be drawn is that Fe2O3 favoured the conversion of CA1-Y(PY) to LHss, thereby raising later age compressive strength. This reasoning is consistent with the XRD findings. Hence, the compressive strength of phosphoaluminate cement paste may be modified by controlling the Fe2O3 dosage used.

3.3. Analysis of hydration productsTOP

The XRD patterns for the 1-, 3-, 7-, 28- and 90‑day A, C and E cement pastes are reproduced in Figure 3. The signal for CA1-Y(PY) was weak after just 1 day, an indication that it was largely consumed. In contrast, relatively intense diffraction lines for this mineral on the patterns for 3‑day paste A showed that the addition of Fe2O3 favoured CA1-Y(PY) hydration. As CA1-Y(PY) hydrated, the intensity of the signals at 2θ angles of 8.460° and 16.941° for C2(A1-X-YPXSiY)H8 grew. These values were shifted from the 8.256° and 16.525° recorded for C2AH8 due to the replacement of Al by P and Si. The line for C2(A1-X-YPXSiY)H8 practically disappeared in the 28‑day pattern for paste C, however, with its conversion into C(A1-X-YPXSiY)Hn at later ages (25). These findings were confirmed by the DSC analysis of paste C shown in Figure 4.

Figure 3. 1-, 3-, 7-, 28- and 90-day XRD patterns for specimens A, C and E.

 

Figure 4. 3- and 28-day DSC diagrams for specimen C.

 

The intensity of the signals generated by C(A1-X-YPXSiY)Hn (6.201°,12.299°) rose with curing age. Since CA1-Y(PY) was almost entirely consumed in the first day, the hydration product detected, C(A1-X-YPXSiY)Hn, must have been the result of LHss hydration. Unlike CAH10 (6.219°,12.352°), which is unstable in high alumina cement, C(A1-XPXSiY)Hn was stable due to the replacement of Al by P and Si (25). The diffraction lines associated with LHss declined in intensity after 90 days, when more C(A1-XPXSiY)Hn was found in the system. As the solid solution of P and Si in LHss prevented C2AH8 and CAH10 from converting to C3AH6, compressive strength rose continuously in these specimens. Figure 5 shows the 1‑day SEM micrograph and EDS analysis for specimen C, in which flaky hydration products were observed. EDS identified points 1 and 2 as C2(A1-X-YPXSiY)H8, a finding consistent with the XRD results.

Figure 5. 1‑day SEM-EDS analysis for specimen C.

 

3.4. Heat of hydrationTOP

The heat flow curves plotted are shown in Figure 6. The figure shows that hydration peaked in paste A at 16.19 mW/g after 7.86 h and in paste C at 10.55 mW/g after 9.19 h. Both peaks were associated with swift CA1-Y(PY) hydration. The paste E hydration peak was recorded at 7.03 mW/g after 17.86 h. Unlike paste C, paste E exhibited no significant heat peak in the first 10 hours. The reason was that the Fe2O3 added had already induced CA1-Y(PY) conversion to LHss.

Figure 6. Heat flow curves for specimens A, C and E.

 

4. CONCLUSIONSTOP

A certain amount of iron oxide acts as a mineraliser, favouring the conversion of CA1-Y(PY) to LHss at lower than the usual temperature. The ferrite occupies primarily interstitial positions. The main hydration products in iron oxide-rich phosphoaluminate cement are C2(A1-X-YPXSiY)H8, and C(A1-X-YPXSiY)Hn. While the former ultimately converts to the latter, this conversion entails no decline in strength. The inclusion of P and Si in solid solution with C(A1-X-YPXSiY)Hn renders the system fairly stable. As LHss hydrates at later ages, strength grows continuously in the hardened cement paste. While adding Fe2O3 lowers the early age strength of the hardened paste, it enhances the later age strength. The modification of the Fe2O3 dosage can be used to control the composition of phosphoaluminate cement to produce a material compliant with different mechanical strength requirements. Hydration is deeply affected by Fe2O3: when the oxide was added at a rate of 11%, heat flow peaked at 10.55 mW/g after 9.19 h, while at 13% the peak declined to just 7.03 mW/g.

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTTOP

This study was funded by the Natural Science Foundation of China (No.51272091 and No.51302104). Meanwhile, this work was supported by Program for Scientific Research Innovation Team in Colleges and Universities of Shandong Province.

 

REFERENCESTOP


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