We have recently added to our prefabricated boundary wall options by providing a panel with textured finish on both sides. Shown in the graphic are the available textured finishes on each side.
As can be seen, first face of the panel carries our traditional brick pattern while the second face of the panel has a checker finish.
Looking forward to helping you out in your next compound wall or boundary wall project.
We would like to share with you two exciting developments.
We have launched a brand new brochure which you can download by clicking on the picture.
We recently had the honor of presenting to senior officers of PWD. You may catch a glimpse of this presentation by clicking on the relevant picture below
Attach spacer to the stirrup bars so that it is aligned vertically when in place.
Designed for use when you are lowering cages into pile holes. They easily slide on the rebar prior to tying the cage and roll with the cage keeping it perfectly spaced as it is lowered into the ground.
We are pleased to bring to your attention a unique boundary wall project we have been involved with. Shown is a picture of this wall of 4ft above ground height with provision for installing light fixtures. The columns used in the boundary wall have a mild steel pipe at the top for attaching a light fixture and a plastic conduit running along the length through which electrical wires can be introduced. The column also incorporates an electrical box through which the wire can accessed for future repair and maintenance.
Increasingly, some companies in India have been promoting and selling a prestressed boundary wall solution in India. They claim that they use 3-4 HT strands to prestress the panels. We became suspicious of this claim because common sense would dictate that these thin panels would bend under the prestressing forces. We decided to investigate by procuring prestressed panels and subjecting them to load tests in comparison to our KK RCC boundary wall system.
In order to test the load bearing capacity of the panels we made a simple test in which we simply supported the panel on both ends and applied a static load in the center by placing known weights (in this case 30 kg concrete kerb stones). The prestressed panels failed at a load of 90 kg while our KK RCC panels were able to take 180 kgs till development of a crack. Shown are pictures of these tests.
This test unambiguously demonstrates that the prestress panel is significantly weaker than our KK RCC panel. One would conclude that the prestressing is non-existant.