Replacing the cumbersome, ageold nuts-and-bolts method of building formwork for bridge piers, MEVA introduced a new system that´s easy and quick to set up, reduces labor and costs. It combines MEVA's circular column clamp system Circo with Imperial wall formwork panels. Clamp it! Hit it! Done! A sturdy, reliable solution that sets new standards.
Keffler Bridge Company employed this new system on a bridge project in Erie, Pennsylvania, where bull-nose bridge piers were to be poured. Up until now, assembling an “old generation” circular column form required plenty of nuts and bolts to enclose the form. Alignment issues would arise when pouring higher than 8’-0: This required a spud bar and extra labor to ensure proper alignment. Circo solves both: No more nuts and bolts. Just clamp it. Hit it. Done. The flange plate allows the form to self-align when stacked.
“Rigid, easy to set up, fewer parts”
Dave Keffler, owner of Keffler Bridge Company, says. “It's much easier to assemble and more rigid than the old-generation column forms. Circo requires fewer pieces and is much easier to fly. We don't have to build our own forms using lumber, we save labor and hardware and avoid combining two formwork systems when installing a bull-nose. We're impressed with the ease of stripping and the concrete finish. Plus a 50 % labor savings compared to the old column method.“
Referencen for Projets in Commercial & Residential Construction, Architectural Construction, High-Rise Construction and Civil Engineering Construction
As Qatar’s population and economy keep growing and water demand is increasing, the Qatar General Electricity & Water Corporation (KAHRAMAA) has launched an ambitious water project to provide increased water storage capacities and extend the supply reserve of drinking water from two to seven days.
One of Ontario’s busiest transportation corridors, Highway 400, began a major expansion project through Kings Township in late 2016. This $79.3 million dollar (CAD) project includes the widening of the highway from three to six lanes in each direction for a two mile stretch and also entails safer on and off ramps, the expansion and realignment of culverts, and the replacement of two bridges − one of them the South Canal Bridge.
The new theater is called The Otto M. Budig Theater and located in Cincinnati’s Over-The-Rhine district. When completed, it will become the last section of the planned “Classical Arts Corridor” in Cincinnati, which also includes a Music Hall, School for Creative and Performing Arts, and a park.