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Sustainable Use of RAP Materials for Pavement Construction
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RAP is suitable for re-construction or re-surfacing roads. RAP contains well-graded fine aggregates covered with asphalt cement and must be properly crushed and categorised. The four most frequently used processes for recycling RAP conserve natural resources and make pavement construction sustainable.

asphalt recycling reclaimed asphalt pavement (RAP) sustainable development rejuvenators flexible pavement
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Subjects: Engineering, Civil
View Times: 231
Revisions: 2 times (View History)
Update Date: 24 Jun 2022
Table of Contents

    1. Introduction

    Researchers are dedicated to promoting the construction of sustainable asphalt pavements that are energy efficient and require fewer natural resources [1]. Despite the advances in RAP mixture technology and the performance and durability of waste asphalt pavement, waste recycling still poses significant challenges in Oman due to the shortage of disposal sites and the high rate of waste generation [2]. In 2021, Oman had a population of almost four million and generated about 1.6 million tonnes of solid waste, which is more than 1.5 kg per day; the amount of waste generated in Oman is among the highest globally [3]. The waste materials generated in Oman contain a high percentage of recyclables, namely 5% glass, 11% metals, 12% plastics and 26% paper [4]. Most waste materials were disposed of in authorised and unauthorised dumpsites and created health and environmental problems [5][6][7]. Recycling waste pavement materials is a sustainable alternative to road maintenance and rehabilitation [8]. Reusing RAP is an economically attractive option in Oman since some areas face a shortage of virgin aggregate and asphalt binder. Road network rehabilitation offers a valuable resource in highway construction [9][10][11]. The primary reason for using RAP is to remove the pavement materials containing asphalt and aggregates from the existing pavement. The pavement materials are recycled through a milling process that removes the upper pavement layers and replaces them with new pavement, or full-depth removal of existing pavement and reprocessing of the removed pavement [12][13]. Furthermore, the maintenance of road infrastructure produces a considerable amount of RAP that can be recycled without degrading its functionality, as shown in Figure 1. Consequently, it is essential to evaluate the multi-recycling capacity of the asphalt mixtures.
    Figure 1. RAP recycling process.
    RAP is suitable for re-construction or re-surfacing roads. RAP contains well-graded fine aggregates covered with asphalt cement and must be properly crushed and categorised. The four most frequently used processes for recycling RAP conserve natural resources and make pavement construction sustainable [14][15]. RAP is a suitable substitute for virgin materials because it reduces the use of virgin aggregates, thus reducing the quantity of new overpriced asphalt binder required for asphalt paving mixtures [16]. Three critical factors ensure the successful use of RAP, (i) cost-effectiveness, (ii) good performance, and (iii) environmentally friendly.

    2. The Use of RAP in the Gulf Countries

    Countries across the globe are exploring the use of sustainable and environmentally friendly materials, and RAP is currently a trendy new pavement material in road construction. The Gulf countries are transitioning to sustainable practices. For instance, the United Arab Emirates (UAE) uses RAP mixes in its current projects (such as the Kadra-Shawka road) without clear guidelines on cost reduction, while ensuring good pavement performance [17][18]. In 2020, Hasan et al. [19] investigated the utilisation of RAP in a segment of a 3.5 km highway. However, the study compared using RAP with Warm Mix Asphalt (WM) and Hot Mix Asphalt (HMA) with recycled top-distressed asphalt pavement as natural aggregates and the environmental benefits of these alternatives for a life cycle of 30 years [20]. The study revealed that using RAP in the WMA by using about 15% of RAP content in the binder and wearing courses coupled with WMA resulted in significantly lower environmental impacts across all indicators [21].
    Furthermore, at some stage in the rehabilitation, using a milled wearing course demonstrated that WMA has the capability of using high RAP content in the production mix. About 85% of in-plant WMA recycling of milled RAP was assessed and compared to virgin HMA asphalt. In Oman and the Gulf countries, RAP recycling is one of the best road maintenance options [9]. Road re-construction produces large amounts of RAP, which can be recycled into new asphalt pavement mixes. However, RAP is infrequently used in Oman because of the lack of expertise. Laboratory evaluation of cement stabilised RAP and RAP-virgin aggregate blends as base materials showed that the optimum moisture content, maximum dry density, and strength of RAP generally increase with the addition of virgin aggregate and cement, while longer curing time increases the yield strength. It is not feasible to use 100% RAP aggregate as a base material unless it is stabilised with cement [10].
    In Egypt, the increasing demand for using HMA mixtures is produced merely from virgin material converted to green asphalt pavement worldwide [22]. However, recently, the existing waste RAP material, about 4 million tonnes annually, affecting landfills has led to environmental impacts by reducing energy consumption [23]. In 2015, El-Maaty & Elmohr [24] determined the mechanical properties and durability of dense-graded HMA mixtures by incorporating RAP materials. The results showed that a replacement ratio of 50% to 100% produced better durability, mechanical properties, and stripping resistance. Alwetaishi et al. [17] investigated the effects of incorporating 0%, 30%, 60% and 90% RAP and found that 90% RAP is the optimum percentage for road construction. The study similarly found that asphalt concrete mix with 90% RAP has the ideal energy efficiency; however, it is only suitable for building applications in regions with cold climates.
    Compared to other recycled materials used globally, RAP is the most frequently recycled material [17]. In 2013, Sultan developed a technique to enhance the mechanical properties of RAP by mixing 40% RAP with virgin material to produce RAP with the minimum required mechanical properties for road construction. Analysis of the new mix showed that using RAP could save around 39% of the total pavement cost, hence providing Iraq with a cost-effective, environmentally friendly, and sustainable road construction technique [18]. RAP is used as a substitute for virgin aggregates throughout the globe. The UK, the USA, Japan, Canada, and other developed countries have well-established procedures, guidelines, and standards to classify and reuse recycled asphalt materials. The Gulf countries, the Middle East, and other developing countries do not have adequate standards, guidelines, and efficient procedures for determining the reclaimed asphalt materials [25][26][27][28].

    3. Classification of RAP Recycling Methods

    The in situ recycling and central plant recycling methods for RAP are: cold central plant recycling (CCPR), hot in-place recycling (HIR), cold recycling, or cold in-place recycling (CIR), and full depth reclamation (FDR). In the in-situ recycling method, RAP modification is completed at the construction site, whereas in the central plant recycling method, the RAP modification is accomplished at a plant away from the construction site. Figure 2 shows the classification of RAP based on the recycling technique.
    Figure 2. Classification of asphalt pavement recycling methods.
    RAP recycling is classified as hot or cold recycling, depending on the use of heat. Cold recycling uses cutback or emulsion as recycling agents [29][30]. The recycling methods are also determined by the removal depth of the old pavement. Surface recycling involves removing and relaying the upper layer of the pavement, while full-depth reclamation requires removing and relaying all pavement layers, including the base [31]. Another method, hot-in-place recycling, requires heating and scarifying the pavement to the required depth, and depending on the characteristics of the milled RAP materials, this is followed by adding bitumen and new aggregates. The resulting mixture is then laid and compacted. This method reduces transportation costs, causes minor traffic disruption, and is less time consuming, but requires bulky machinery [32].
    On the other hand, the CIPR approach does not require on-site heat application and uses cutback or emulsion as a binder. This method requires adequate time to cure the freshly laid layer. Additives, such as cement, quick lime or fly ash, can be used to reduce the emission of harmful gases [33][34]. Hot central plant recycling requires adding a bituminous binder and new aggregates to the RAP material in a hot mix plant away from the site. The properties and performance of the mixtures produced using this method are similar to the virgin hot mixture [34] because of the better-quality control in the central plant recycling method [30].
    It is essential to store RAP material properly at construction sites that do not have sufficient storage because the RAP material is vulnerable to moisture [35][36]. Cold central plant recycling does not involve heat application at the plant and instead uses cutback or emulsion as a binder. The mixing time is critical because overmixing may prematurely break the emulsified binder. However, undermixing may cause an insufficient coating of the aggregates [29]Table 1 summarises the research sought to determine the best RAP methods for pavement construction and rehabilitation.
    Table 1. Previous research on RAP production methods.
    Researchers [Refs] Country Year Method
    Cold Recycling Hot Recycling
    CIR CCPR FDR HIR HMAR
    Cross et al. [37] The U.S.A 2010        
    Kamran et al. [38] Pakistan 2012        
    Apeagyei et al. [39] The U.S.A. 2013        
    Stimilli et al. [40] Italy 2013        
    Feisthauer et al. [41] Canada 2013        
    Hafeez et al. [42] The U.S.A. 2014        
    Bhavsar et al. [43] India 2016        
    Turk et al. [44] Slovenia 2016        
    Noferini et al. [45] Australia 2017        
    Zhao & Liu [46] The U.S.A. 2018        
    Graziani et al. [47] Italy 2018        
    Vázquez et al. [48] Spain 2018        
    Bowers et al. [49] The U.S.A. 2019        
    Gonzalo et al. [50] Spain 2020        
    Jovanović et al. [51] Serbia 2021        
    Iwański et al. [52] Poland 2022        

    4. RAP Standards and Mixed Design

    Recently, the Oman government encouraged agencies to use RAP. The government regulations or standards for the mixing ratio, RAP analysis, and assembly/testing procedures should be established for the public and private contractors for the use of RAP [10][53]. Taha et al. [9] performed numerous tests on the feasibility of using 100/0, 80/20, 60/40, 20/80, and 0/100% RAP with virgin aggregates in road base and sub-base following the AASHTO T180 and AASHTO T193 [54]. The results showed that the maximum dry density decreased with higher RAP aggregate percentages and the California bearing ratio (CBR) increased with higher virgin aggregate contents in the blend, but the CBR decreased when using RAP as a complete replacement. Furthermore, the guideline established by the Superpave Mixtures Expert Task Group states that the design of HMA with RAP is based on a three-tier system [55][56]. Up to 15% of RAP can be utilised without changing the virgin binder grade of those chosen for the project conditions and locations. A 15 to 25% RAP content reduces the virgin binder’s low- and high-temperature by one grade, causing the ageing binder’s stiffening effect.
    Lee et al. (1999) [57] examined the mechanical and rheological properties of blended asphalts containing RAP binders. However, the binders used were PG 58-28 and PG 64-22. When the amount of RAP in HMA exceeds 25%, blending charts are used to determine the suitable percentage of RAP with a given virgin binder. When using a blending chart, the RAP binder must be extracted, recovered, and tested following the specifications and guidelines presented in Table 2. Several factors determine the quantity of RAP in the new mixture, such as the specification limits for the type of mixtures; plant type; gradation; aggregate consensus properties; binder properties; the drying, heating and exhaust capacity of the plant; the moisture content of the RAP and the virgin aggregates; temperature of the virgin aggregate must be the superheated; and the ambient temperature of the RAP and virgin aggregate [58][59]. The limiting factors could be related to the material or the production process. An example of a production-related factor is the plant’s capacity to dry and heat the virgin aggregates and the RAP, where more energy is used to heat and dry the materials when the ambient temperature is low or when the material has a high moisture content. These factors influence the production rate of HMA.
    Table 2. The RAP recycling formulas for development and estimation [55][56][57][58][59][60][61][62][63].
    Equation No. Calculation Model Purpose of Use
    1 Mc=RAPwRAPdRAPd×100
    where:
    Mc = Moisture content expressed as a percentage
    RAPw  = Weight of aggregate in stockpile condition
    RAPd  = Weight of aggregate in SSD condition
    Calculate the Moisture content of RAP
    2 Gse=100Pb100GmmPbGb
    where:
    Gmm = Maximum specific gravity of the mixture
    Gb = Specific gravity of the asphalt cement
    Pb = Asphalt cement content as a percentage of the total mixture
    Calculate the effective specific gravity of RAP
    3 Gsb=Gse(Pba×Gse 100×Gb+1)
    where:
    Gse = Effective specific aggregate gravity of aggregate
    Gsb = Bulk Specific Gravity of the aggregate
    Pba = Asphalt absorption of the aggregate
    Gb = Specific gravity of the asphalt cement
    Calculate the bulk specific gravity of RAP
    4 %RAP=Tblend Tvirgin TRAP Tvirgin 
    where:
    Tvirgin = Critical temperature of the virgin asphalt binder
    Tblend = Critical temperature of the blended asphalt binder
    %RAP = Percentage of RAP to be used; and
    TRAP = Critical temperature of the recovered RAP binder.
    Calculate the percentage of RAP
    5 MdryRAP =MRAPAgg (100Pb)×100
    where:
    MdryRAP = Mass of dry RAP
    MdryAgg = Mass of RAP aggregate and binder
    Pb = RAP binder content
    Calculate the mass of dry RAP
    6 Tc(High)=(log1logG1a)+T1
    where:
    Tc (high) = at which G*/sinδ is equal to 1.00 kPa
    G1 = G*/sinδ at temperature T1
    T1 = Critical temperature
    a = slope of the stiffness-temperature curve
    Determine the critical high temperature
    7 Tc(High)=(log2.2logG1a)+T1
    where:
    Tc (high) = At which G*/sinδ is equal to 2.2 kPa
    G1 = G*/sinδ at temperature T1
    T1 = Critical temperature
    a = Slope of the stiffness-temperature curve
    Determine the critical high temperature based on RTFO
    8 Tc(lnt)=(log5000logG1a)+T1
    where:
    Tc (Int) = At which G*sinδ is equal to 5000 kPa
    G1 = G*/sinδ at temperature T1
    T1 = Critical temperature
    a = Slope of the stiffness-temperature curve
    Determine the critical intermediate temperature
    9 Tc(S)=(log300logS1a)+T1
    where:
    Tc (S) = Critical low temperature
    S1 = S-value at temperature T1
    T1 = Critical temperature
    Determine the critical low temperature
    10 Tc(m)=(0.3m1a)+T1
    where:
    Tc (m) = Critical low temperature
    m1 = m-value at temperature T1
    T1 = Critical temperature
    a = Slope of the stiffness-temperature curve
    Determine the critical low temperature
    11 Tblend =Tvirgin (1%RAP)+TRAP ×%RAP
    where:
    Tvirgin = Critical temperature of the virgin asphalt binder
    TRAP = Critical temperature of the blended asphalt binder
    %RAP = Percentage of RAP to be used
    TRAP = Critical temperature of the recovered RAP binder.
    Determine the critical temperature of the blended asphalt binder
    12 Tvirgin =Tblend (%RAP×TRAP )(1%RAP)
    where:
    Tvirgin = critical temperature of the virgin asphalt binder
    Tblend = critical temperature of the blended asphalt binder
    %RAP = percentage of RAP to be used; and
    TRAP = critical temperature of the recovered RAP binder.
    Determine the critical temperature of the virgin asphalt binder
    13 XRAP binder (s)= RAP content (%)100× RAP binder content (%) Asphalt mix binder content (%)
    where:
    XRAP binder(s) = RAP binder volume fraction
    Xrejuvenator = Rejuvenator oil volume fraction
    Calculate the binder content for the asphalt mix
    14 D=logPENAB
    where:
    A = RAP percent binder content
    B = RAP percent in mixture
    D = Rejuvenator dosePEN = the penetration × 0.1 mm
    Calculate the rejuvenator dosage
    15 E=0.5Pdt
    where:
    E = energy (lb.in/in)
    P = ultimate load at failure
    d = specimen vertical deformation at the ultimate load (in)
    t = specimen thickness (in)
    Calculate the absorbed energy
    16 PER=Econditioned Econtrol 
    where:
    PER = Percent of absorbed energy
    Econditioned = Average level of absorbed energy for conditioned specimens
    Ecotrol = Average level of absorbed energy for control specimens
    Calculate the percentage of absorbed energy

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      Milad, A.; Aldughaishi, H.; Lawati, J.M.A.; Bilema, M.; Babalghaith, A.M.; Mashaan, N.; Yusoff, N.I.M. Sustainable Use of RAP Materials for Pavement Construction. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/24378 (accessed on 07 February 2023).
      Milad A, Aldughaishi H, Lawati JMA, Bilema M, Babalghaith AM, Mashaan N, et al. Sustainable Use of RAP Materials for Pavement Construction. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/24378. Accessed February 07, 2023.
      Milad, Abdalrhman, Husam Aldughaishi, Jawad M Al Lawati, Munder Bilema, Ali Mohammed Babalghaith, Nuha Mashaan, Nur Izzi Md. Yusoff. "Sustainable Use of RAP Materials for Pavement Construction," Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/24378 (accessed February 07, 2023).
      Milad, A., Aldughaishi, H., Lawati, J.M.A., Bilema, M., Babalghaith, A.M., Mashaan, N., & Yusoff, N.I.M. (2022, June 23). Sustainable Use of RAP Materials for Pavement Construction. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/24378
      Milad, Abdalrhman, et al. ''Sustainable Use of RAP Materials for Pavement Construction.'' Encyclopedia. Web. 23 June, 2022.
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