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Title Document type Published Publisher
Anti-Skid Thermoplastic Sheets - CoverGrip

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Ultracrete CoverGrip is a self-cleaning preformed thermoplastic anti-skid sheet and primer system for fast anti-skid treatment of in-situ and new road ironwork, such as manhole covers. CoverGrip should be used in conjunction with Ultracrete ThermoPrime to provide exceptional bond and durability.

Product 19/07/11 Instarmac Add icon
Ultracrete coverTEC D400

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Ultracrete coverTEC class D400 vehicular access covers are 3rd party certified by Lloyds British to fully comply with EN124: 1994 and offer a superior solution for vehicular access locations, and specifically for Group 4 applications where high speed traffic is prevalent.

Product 19/07/11 Instarmac Add icon
Bitumen Spray Sealer & Tack Coat

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Part of the Ultracrete BBA/HAPAS Approved Ironwork Reinstatement System. Ultracrete SCJ is a bitumen cold joint sealant spray, designed to seal and waterproof the vertical edges of macadam and asphalt within road and ironwork reinstatements. The product is ideal for promoting durability and longevity in temporary and permanent Ironwork reinstatements.

Product 19/07/11 Instarmac Add icon
Permanent Pothole Repair

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Ultracrete Permanent Pothole Repair is a suitable solution for the repair of potholes in roads, driveways and car parks. It can be trafficked instantly in wet, freezing or hot conditions, and at the same time is compatible with the existing road surface. Ultracrete Permanent Pothole Repair includes fully graded, High PSV interlocking aggregate and specially formulated bitumen, and is supplied in 25kg recyclable containers (Instarmac Plastic Containers Recycling Scheme is available for this product). Permanent Pothole Repair is the 1st ever and ONLY pothole repair material with HAPAS approval. Received in March 2011, Ultracrete are pleased to offer your this product, independantly tested by the BBA - suitable for both planned and reactive pothole repairs.

Product 19/07/11 Instarmac Add icon
Management of Highway Structures Complementary Guidance

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Management of Highway Structures: A Code of Practice was published in September 2005. Since then Government Policy in respect to highway and structures management has developed and evolved in a number of areas, including the introduction of new statutory duties on highways authorities. There have also been developments/advances with regard to recognised good practice. To assist users of the Code, the Roads Liaison Group has prepared this complementary guidance which takes account of these changes and developments. Where appropriate, the complementary guidance provides details of where to find up-to-date information that can assist with the implementation of the good practice set out in the Code. Users of the Code should treat this complementary guidance as up-to-date and having the same status as the Code. Where paragraphs have been amended, they supersede the ones in the Code.

Primary Doc. 27/05/11 UK Roads Liaison Group Add icon
TAL 1/11 Vehicle security barriers within the streetscape

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This leaflet describes the reasons for using vehicle security barriers to protect both the public and key infrastructure from vehicle-borne threats. An overview of the integration of protection measures into the public realm is also covered.

Primary Doc. 02/03/11 CPNI Add icon
Integrated security - A public realm design guide for hostile vehicle mitigation

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This publication provides information and inspiration for those responsible for integrating protective security measures into the public realm, in order to mitigate threats from, and limit the damage caused by, terrorist attack. It is important that our surroundings remain open and inclusive and that the addition of physical security measures is integrated and proportionate to the assessed threat. The purpose of this guide is to assist the public realm design process and to encourage a positive and creative response to the challenges of counter-terrorism and protective security.

Secondary Doc. 01/03/11 CPNI Add icon
Level 2 operational requirements for hostile vehicle mitigation

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The Level 2 Operational Requirement (OR) for Hostile Vehicle Mitigation (HVM) measures follows on from the Level 1 OR to provide a more detailed picture of the HVM scenario and issues faced. The Level 2 OR can be used to investigate both existing and proposed HVM measures and can highlight specific vulnerabilities that require mitigation or management attention.

Secondary Doc. 01/03/11 CPNI Add icon
TRL PPR 530 Visualisation and display of automated bridge inspection results

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The research described in this report is the fifth stage of an ongoing programme of research with the objective of developing a more objective and repeatable bridge inspection procedure than the current system of manual inspections. The proposed inspection procedure is based on the collection and processing of images of structures to identify defects in highway structures. The research has been funded by, and performed on behalf of, the Transport Research Foundation (TRF). This report describes changes to the image collection system, including the inclusion of a robotic mount system. This requires very little human input other than to perform a brief calibration to determine the camera field of view, and the extent of the scene to be imaged. This dramatically speeds up the image collection procedure which was previously very labour intensive. Possible changes to the manner in which the data is presented to the end user are also described. The use of 3-D modelling and display techniques is discussed, and several pieces of proprietary software are investigated. These software packages can manipulate and display LIDAR data. This data can be converted into 3-D models of the bridge. The 3-D bridge model can be further enhanced by texturing, using the high resolution images collected by the imaging system. The report also discusses the use of a web-based service which takes multiple images of a scene and uses these to create a 3-D model of the scene or object which was imaged. The advantages and disadvantages of using the web-based system as a key part of the inspection regime are discussed. The report concludes by outlining the key components required for a successful automated bridge inspection system based on images, which could provide inspection data at a level comparable to that currently provided by a standard Highways Agency General Inspection.

Research 13/01/11 Transport Research Laboratory Add icon
Plotting the Road Map for Performance Specifications General Information 01/01/11 Tensar Add icon
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