Southeast Asia Construction – May – Jun 2010 Technologies for waterproofing concrete from the inside out are gaining in popularity. This has led to a plethora of new products that work within the concrete itself to create a watertight structure
Kryton International’s Krystol Mortar Admixture transforms rendering mortars, usually applied to exterior building surfaces as finishes, into waterproof protection. When added to concrete mixes in brick and block construction, Krystol reacts to form millions of tiny needlelike crystals that block capillary pores and cracks.
Waterproof Magazine – Spring 2010 Kryton’s Director of R&D achieves LEED-AP status
Concrete Technology Today – 2010 vol.2 (Download a PDF of this article) At first glance, it seems to run against common sense. Why would anyone need to waterproof construction in the Nevada desert?
Concrete Technology Today – 2010 vol.1 (Download a PDF file of this article) Petaling Jaya is the third largest urban centre in Selangor, Malaysia and was the country’s first planned town.
ACI to Honor its New Fellows Concrete International – March 2010 Awards to be presented at the spring convention
Arab Construction World – February 2010 In many parts of the Middle East, the tried and true method of building continues to be bricks and mortar.
Arab Construction World – January 2010 When you picture Sydney, most likely the Sydney Opera House comes to mind. Say “Paris,” and the Eiffel Tower springs up in your mind’s eye. And very soon, when you picture Singapore, the soaring towers of the Marina Bay Sands will define that city.
Toronto Star – March 21, 2010 It’s often said earthquakes don’t kill people, buildings do. A tragic example of this took place earlier this year. On Jan. 12, Haiti was rocked by an earthquake measuring 7.0 on the Richter scale.
Arab Construction World – December 2009 Kryton Crystalline Waterproofing System in Beirut Project Residential developer, A&H Construction, is completing its latest Beirut project at the end of December 2010 – a project that will more than merit the adjectives used in the project’s promotional materials such as “lavish,” “luxurious” and “prestigious.”