Seal leaks in concrete or masonry with crack injection and curtain grouting of our Prime Flex polyurethanes and AR acrylate resins. Prime Resins offers superior solutions for stopping leaks in every type of environment.
Sound concrete relies on a sound substrate. Stabilize soils and fill voids with our polyurethane and acrylate foams and gels. We make chemical grouts for permeation and compaction grouting in wet and dry conditions.
Slab lifting and slab stabilization with polyurethane foams offers many advantages over traditional mudjacking. Only Precision Lift is engineered to tackle underlying issues and slab lifting with precise, dependable results.
Protecting concrete usually means shielding it from the elements of nature or from harsh manmade chemicals. But it’s not just concrete that needs such protection. Corrugated metal pipe, steel surfaces, material hoppers, rail cars and masonry all can come in contact with corrosive or abrasive materials or harsh conditions.
Spalled concrete is concrete that is chipped, cracked and deteriorating. This often happens at a joint.
You can repair a seawall or bulkhead with Prime Resins chemical grouts: fill voids, stabilize loose soil and seal leaks at a fraction of the cost of wall replacement.
The need for crack repair in concrete structures can be caused by many different factors. Damage can occur to the concrete in situations where direct impact puts stress on one area of the structure.
The geotechnical needs of DOTs and other agencies responsible for roads and bridges are vast. Issues include: Culvert repair Soil stabilization Void filling Concrete slab lifting Sinkhole remediation Slope control Slough control in tunneling
Are you ready to hit the ground running doing concrete leveling with polyurethane foam? Prime Resins offers the industry’s best suite of products for lifting concrete as a turnkey, fully equipped trailer rig.
Prime Resins takes pride in its ability to find the right solutions to the problems facing our customers. Here are some examples of customers’ successful jobs:
Prime Practices are repair procedures or 'how-to's' for using our products.
Instructional videos as well as job site footage.
Calculators, charts and worksheets to help in estimating your jobs.
The superior quality of products at a fair price, our consultative approach, and our unparalleled technical support set Prime Resins apart. Learn more about the Prime difference.
Water-activated, rigid structural polyurethane foam fills a void and stabilizes loose soil under a busy bus loop without having to close the road to traffic.
Contractor: NEC Keystone, Inc. under contract with Turner Construction
Client: Florida Department of Transportation
The MIA Mover is a 1.25-mile-long automated people mover system linking the airport with its nearby Miami Intermodal Center, known as the MIC. The MIC is a common terminus for multicounty Tri-Rail service, in-county Metrorail heavy rail service, the MIA Mover, plus a consolidated rental car facility.
During construction of an adjacent facility, the vibration from the pile driving caused voids to form under the bus loop. The bus loop is made of six-inch thick high strength concrete to support the bus traffic for the multimodal transportation center.
Turner Construction subcontracted NEC Keystone to do the void filling and soil stabilization. The NEC Keystone crew injected Prime Resins Prime Flex 920, a single-part polyurethane to fill the voids beneath the slabs. They drilled holes in the slab in an offset grid pattern on 4-foot centers and injected the resin through 5/8” ports. Prime Flex 920, a hydrophobic, water-activated polyurethane grout, penetrated the void areas easily. Water in the substrate activated the grout causing it to expand and form rigid, rock-hard foam. The foam filled the voids and consolidated the loose, sandy soil to hardness similar to sandstone.
The process took just four days and the bus loop remained open the entire time. The work passed FDOT inspection without affecting operations or adjacent construction. Chemical grout injection for soil stabilization, in this case, saved the FDOT time, money, and public inconvenience.
The alternative was the replacement of the concrete slabs. That would have taken considerably more time and money, not to mention the major inconvenience to travelers for interrupted bus services.