Photo d'un sol en béton avec de la neige à côté

Efficiency of Ground-Penetrating Radar in Winter for Concrete Inspection

Ground-Penetrating Radar (GPR) has revolutionized the way we inspect concrete structures. It is a powerful tool for locating potential structural damage and identifying other hazards that may be hidden beneath the surface. GPR can be used in many applications, and its efficiency during winter months is particularly noteworthy. This article will discuss the effectiveness of GPR for concrete inspection during winter months and explore practical ways to ensure maximum accuracy of results.
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Pipes under ground

The Importance of Detection of Buried Pipes by Gpr

There are many reasons why a homeowner may wish to have a buried pipe detection conducted in their home. This need can become essential when renovations are planned and replacement of existing pipes has not been planned. This is also true if there is a leak in the system. Discover in this article the importance of water pipe detection by GPR for your construction projects.

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close view of corrosion

Corrosion Detection – Why Is Corrosion a Serious Problem?

Corrosion of metals is sometimes inactive, sometimes active. Some museum objects are susceptible to corrosion but remain stable because corrosion does not develop, while others are subject to active corrosion. Recognizing the early signs of active and destructive corrosion is an important aspect of preventive metal conservation. Few metal objects are immune to corrosion. Metals such as gold and platinum are the only ones that retain a bright, fully metallic appearance over a long period of time.
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The Importance of GPR in Construction Projects

GPR (ground penetrating radar) is a non-destructive geophysical prospecting technique based on the analysis of propagation phenomena (refraction, reflection and diffraction) of high frequency electromagnetic waves (10 MHz to 2 GHz) in the subsoil. GPR, initially of an impulsive nature, is based on the excitation of the subsurface, from a transmitting antenna, through a short pulse train (1 to 50 ns) in order to detect, by means of a reception antenna, successive echoes associated with the contrasts of permittivities or conductivities encountered by electromagnetic waves during their propagation. These contrasts reflect the presence of buried targets or basement stratification. The use of frequency-based GPR is much more recent due to its associated instrumental constraints and is the subject of a significant amount of current research.

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How Long Does It Take for a Ground Penetrating Radar (Gpr) To Scan Ground?

Ground Penetrating Radar (GPR) is a non-destructive geophysical technique based on the propagation and reflection of electromagnetic waves from 20 MHz to 3 GHz. It is sensitive to changes in the electromagnetic properties of the medium (permittivity, conductivity and magnetic susceptibility). Investigations are usually carried out by moving the antenna on the surface, with or without contact with the ground. Measurements are taken at regular intervals, which allows a quick image of the basement structure.

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georadar in underground locations

What Is the Role of Gpr in Underground Locations?

Ground Entrance (RPS) or Ground Entering Radar (GPR) first appeared around the turn of the twentieth century, where they were used as non-destructive devices in photographing soil and storm cellars. This framework’s first application occured in 1910, when it was used to locate buried targets – and it has evolved since then! Fast forward to the 1970s, ground radar saw a fast rise within the military space, particularly in the discovery of anti-personnel mines.
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corrosion detection

What Is the Best Method to Detect Corrosion?

Corrosion can be one of the greatest threats to the longevity of equipment. Without proper monitoring, large industrial assets such as power lines or pipelines can wear out slowly due to corrosion, causing leaks or failures and contributing to poor performance and reliability. In extreme cases, if corrosion is not monitored, it can result in complete equipment failure, posing risks to personnel safety, huge equipment costs and subsequent environmental damage.
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