If you’ve got a concrete floor that’s been exposed to the elements, you might be tempted to think of cleaning it up and painting it a new color.
But a new study shows that if you clean up the cement with a white cement, the floors will last much longer.
“If you’ve used white cement in the past, it tends to stick to the surface,” said Michael Pfeifer, an associate professor at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
“It does not hold to the cement, so it becomes very hard.”
The study, which looked at the effects of a different type of white cement than the one commonly used in the United States, found that white cement did not affect cement particles.
That’s because it was an emulsifier, meaning that it spread the cement particles in a similar way to water.
The researchers found that it was the particles that were harder to get rid of with white cement.
White cement, which is also known as cement powder, is used in concrete masonry.
It’s a mix of cement, water, and other substances, such as gypsum, to create a hard, resilient cement.
White cement is widely used in building materials, and many companies use it in buildings.
The researchers found no difference in cement particles when using white or white-powder cement.
The study was published in the journal Applied Surface Science.
“This is the first time we’ve really looked at how white cement behaves in this context, and it’s one of the first studies that has actually looked at this issue,” said Pfeiver.
He said that the study was also the first to examine whether removing the white powder from cement could affect the stability of the cement.
Pfeifer said the study suggests that removing white powder could be a way to reduce the time it takes for cement particles to harden and hold together.
“The white powder does have an emulsion effect that tends to cause it to stick, so if you don’t remove it, the cement doesn’t hold together as well,” he said.
“In this study, we found that you could remove it after the cement had harden.
So the particles were sticking to the concrete, and that was a good indicator of whether the cement was holding together.”
Pfeiver said he’s also curious about the effects that white powder would have on the quality of cement.
He said it’s possible that if the particles are harder to remove with white powder, that might make it more likely that the cement would stay in place longer.
The results are a promising first step in research to find out how cement can act as a material that’s hardier than other materials, said Pbeifer.
“We are going to be able to understand how cement behaves and the properties of it, and hopefully improve cement and pavements in the future,” he added.