Marshall method

Mar·shall meth·od

(mar'shăl),
a quantitative procedure for estimating free and conjugated sulfanilamide in body fluids.

Marshall,

Eli K., U.S. pharmacologist, 1889-1966.
Marshall method - a quantitative procedure for estimating free and conjugated sulfanilamide in body fluids.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Marshall method was used to determine the stability, flow, and optimum binder of all asphalt samples (ASTM D2726 and ASTM D1559).
[6] conducted a study to evaluate the results obtained from the use of RCA aggregate in hot asphalt mixtures as compared with reference mixtures made with RCA using the Marshall method. Their test results showed that the specific gravity, air voids, and voids in mixes made by adding RCA were less than the reference mixes, and the ratio of stability/flow remained similar for all the mixes.
A complete mix design was conducted using the Marshall method as outlined in Asphalt Institute series no.
SMA mix design was performed following the Marshall method in accordance with ASTM D1559 Test Method for Resistance of Plastic Flow of Bituminous Mixtures Using Marshall Apparatus.
Two low-density polyethylene (LDPE) resins and two ethyl vinyl acetate (EVA) polymers were used to modify asphalt binder, and then mixed with asphalt concrete according to Marshall Method of mix design (ASTM D 1559).
The mix design was done according to Marshall Method (ASTM D 1559) of mixed design.
In 2000, Baltimore County switched to Superpave from the Marshall method, says Mark Benner, chief inspector for the county's Bureau of Highways.
MNDOT, contractors and laboratories are testing various mixtures compacted by both gyratory and Marshall methods. The five to six different mix types being tested emphasize low volume pavement designs such as city streets, golf cart paths, and driveways.
At present, the most commonly used asphalt mixture design methods are the Marshall method, the Wim method, the superpave volume method, and the gyratory testing machine (GTM) method.
At present, asphalt mixtures designed using the Marshall method cannot control the density of the final specimen formed, which means that the porosity cannot be adequately controlled.
(2) Changes in the density, porosity, and mineral void ratio of GTM specimens with a change in the oilstone ratio are similar to those observed with the Marshall method. When the oil-stone ratio is identical, the porosity and mineral aggregate clearance rate in asphalt concrete designed by GTM are much lower than in that designed with the Marshall method.

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